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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: HATTJRDAY, KOVEMHEIt 1, 1902.
of mercury until after Mrs. Adams death;
it wss an extremely rare poison.
Asked about Mamie Mclando. Molineux
aid she had access to hie room In tha
Newark factory only when ahe was sent
"David N. Csrvafho la your expert oa
handwrttlsgf't asked Mr. Osborne.
"I have no expert on handwriting."
"Did not you and Mr. Works and Carvalho
xamlne thousands ef pieces of writing and
try and, think of someene whs had hostile
feelings sllke ttf Barnet and Cornish V
"I believe Mf. Weeks consulted with sev
erel hsndwrltlng "experts. I have discussed
this caa and th charge against me In all
Ita phase with Mr. Weeks."
Policeman Exclude J edge.
At the afternoon session the crowd seek
Ins .admission was larger than' It wss In
the morning. One ef tho extra policemen
on duty did not know Justice Lambert and
refused him admission to the court. " A po
lice captain who was near Identified the
justice add a space was made for him.
When- Molioeu took hla place again In
the witness chair' Mr. Osborne asked If he
had read the Cornish and Darnct letters.
Molineux said- be was not sura that he
had read' fhem or soon the photographs ot
them ho fore -last Friday.1 Me had consulted
with Mr. Weeks .the-question as to who
could -have a feeling against Cornish and
Barne(."'"UId you not suggest Harpster as
being such a man?"
"1 thlBkr Harpster's name was men
tioned'. - .
Molineux said that it he had been able to
think, of anV one with a common hostility
to Cornish and Barnet he -would have no
tified the district attorney at once.
Evidence Before the Jury.
Mr. Osborne succeeded In getting all of
Mamie Melando's evidence at the last trial
before the Jury.. He asked:
"Mr. Molineux, did you ever hear, Ma
mie Melando say,, outside of the testimony
she (art At the last trial, that ahe found
Is sheets of that blue crescent-crested
paper in your desk?"
"Mr. Molineux replied:- "No."
Mr. Osborne Incorporated in other ques
tions all the statements made by Miss Me
lando at tho former trial.
The cross-examination . was not ended
when court adjourned.
BERSCH GETS FIVE YEARS
Convicted for Ferjary, St. Loot Mm
Host Answer Two Other
BT. LOUIS, Oct. 81. Edmund Berscn,
former member of the house of delegates,
was today found guilty of perjury In his
testimony before the grand jury as to the
$75,000 boodle fund raised to secure the
passage of the Suburban franchise hill, and
given five yeara In the penitentiary. The
defense rested about noon, and after brief
arguments by opposing counsel the case
was given to the jury, which deliberated
hut a few minutes.
The grand Jury returned three Indict
ments against Bersch, two for bribery and
one for perjury, the one on which be has
just been convicted.
Mr. Folk will ask that the sentence be
deferred and Bersch will be brought to trial
on the other charges as rapidly-as pos
INDICT MINNEAPOLIS -MEN
Grand Jury Holds Two Official oa
Charge of Misappropriating;
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 81. The grand jury
has ladleted William N, Johnson, superln
tendent of the poor,' for misappropriation
cf public funds, sad, Charles H- Brown, sec
retaxy of the Board of Correctional and
Charities, for falsifying the. records - so
as to conceal Johnson's shortage. Both
pleaded not guilty In court today and were
released on bonds of $5,000.
An .expert accountant going, over John
son's books found irregularities In records
ot sales ' of stons at the - workhouss and
money received from patients at the city
hospital and rebates on tickets. Mr. John
son Oeclafea that it Is ail a, matter of book
TEACH MANY NEW THINGS
Colorado College Decides to Add Tea
Fresh Coarses of In
. . atractloa. , .
COLORADO SrRINOS, Colo., Oct. 81.
The' president ot Colorado college announced
today that a school ot engineering will be
established next year, which will offer
courses In- civil engineering. Irrigation and
electrical, mining and sanitary engineering.
The college will also give courses in
commerce, finance, parliamentary law and
Makes Great Showing;.
SUTTON, Neb., Oct. SI. (Special Tele
gram.) The fourth day of the Sutton
coursing meet was teted with clouds and
rain and the attendance was small. One
of the feature of the day was Reno
owned oy Bart Cronin or Button. Neb.
who ran five races with winning dogs, one
after the other, beatlna- an comers. Here
tofore this dog laid back for the catch, but
apnniea loaav, inv rcen were connnea iu
iiutslde raalng. In whlrh Reno B beat Tom
Moore, who was the winner or yesteroay s
rojiaolatlon In puppy stake. Other races
were postpones tin tomorrow.
' When the doctor leaves and says the
'case is hopeless, what remains to be
rtnn ? Nnthinir if tha rlrw-tnr'a word la
final, Much, if you will listen to tha
statements of men and women who were
'eases " given up by
doctors, and who
were perfectly and
:ty the use of Dr.
1 Pierce's Golden
: Medical Discovery.
Nothing: is more
'sure than that
thousands of men ' H
and,1 women with J ft
diseased lungs, (Al
ciation and night
sweats, have been
restored to perfect
health by the use
of "the Disoov--err."
Will it cure
Jt hss cured 1
out of every hun
dred where it was given a fair and faith
ful trial. By that record you have only
two chances in a hundred of failure and
ninety-eight chances of being restored
to perfect health. It is worth trying.
111., write ; "kly wife had a severe attack of
pleurisy and lung trouble ; the doctors gave her
u to die. She commerced taking Dr. Pierce's
Uoldea Medical Inaoovcry aurf aha beg-as to
Improve from the fcrat doae. By the time ahe
had L-kea eight or Us bottles ah waa cured,
aad it u the caua of a large amount beiug
aold het. I think the 'Golden Medical la-
covery' ia the beat audiciae is the world far
FaBJt. ' Dr. Pierce's Common Sense
Medical Adviser containing over a thou
sand large pages is sent Jr on receipt
of stamps to nay expense of mailing only.
bend si one-cent stamps for the book ia
' covers, or l stamps for the ciotn-
atid wjltune. JaUteasi. B- V. Piercav
'.Buflsio, N. V.
MOODY , URGES FREE (OAL
Eaji Anthracite Should fie Immediately
Placed on free List,
DUTY IMPOSED BY ACCIDENT, NOT DESIGN
eaate Made Chaaae la eh Maaaer
that Members Did Not Notice, aad
So Fasaed Bill la la-ae-
LAWRENCE. Mass., Oct. 81. W. H.
Moody, secretary of the 'navy, spoke here
tonight. He said:
In a SDeerh st Madison I stated that
nder the Dlnglry law there waa pract Ic
ily a dutv on anthracite, which was in-
dvertently placed In the act. Both state
ments have been challenged.
Amnracue for some time prior to ins
passage of the Dingley law was free of
duty. As that bill left the house anthra-
ite was- still en tha free Het. but certain
changes were made in the senate which
Itered the situation and tha senate amend
ments finally became law. I'aragraph 62S
places upon the freo lint "coal and anth
racite not specially provided for in this
The Qualification contained In the latter
words was inserted for the first time and
Its meaning becomes clear when we look
t psrasraon 417. in Which a tl-cent per
ton duty is Imposed upon "coal, bitumi
nous, and all coals containing less than M
per cent of fixed carbon." It Is sufficiently
clear that these two paragraphs are to be
construed torether and that the only an
thracite which la free of duty Is that which
contains m per cent or more ot fixed car
We are thus broueht to the Inairlrv.
What part of anthracite does contain ss
much as H2 per cent or nxea carbon 7 To
my mind that Inquiry admits of but one
answer, and that la that there la substan
Pennsylvania anthracite contains . as
much fixed carbon as any deposit In the
world, yet none ef It contains 90 per oent
fixed carbon, and some of it runs as low
as TO per cent.
ine result or xne application or tne law
to tho facts shows that whilst anthracite Is
nominally on tha free list, it Is really upon
the dutiable list.
In savins that the tariff taxlna anthra
cite was Inadvertently adopted by . con
gress I am aware of the fact that a brief
debate-occurred In the senate. I had read
that debate before making any statement
upon tne subject, but a debate in the
senate, conducted as such debates often
sre, with haruiy a person present except
those participating In It and not referred
to by committee report, la aa effectually
concealed in the Congressional Record as
It could be In any place in the world.
i ne great roay ot tne people ana tne
members ot the Fifty-fifth congress, which
nacted tne jDlngley law assumed that an
thracite continued upon the free list, as
upon a cursory reading appeared to be the
case. Many of our public men have aa
serted that anthracite was upon the free
list, it is owing to tne obscure method or
making anthracite dutiable, and the mis
leading language, l oo not say intention
ally misleading, by which thla eWect was
accomplished that I have spoken of the
provision aa being Inadvertently inserted.
It Is but Justice to say that the anthracite
miners did not ask ror this duty, and, aa
I view the situation, it waa Inserted at the
request of the owners of mines ot bitumi
nous coal of an interior quality on the Pa
I have no hesitation In saying that the
Imposition of the anthracite duty Is a mis-
Ke ana mat at tne nrsi opportunity it
hould be repealed. The republican party
has a record so full of useful achieve
ments that It should hsve no reluctance
whatever In acknowledging a mistake now
BAR POLITICS hN" OFFICE
Civil Service Commission Says Hale
Shoald Bo Eaforeed with
WASHINGTON, Oct. 81. The report of
the United States civil service commission
for the last fiscal year has been submit
ted to the president. It anpounces sub
stantial progress in the competitive sys
tem and general observance ot the civil
service law. ( " : :
The Inclusions In the competitive sys
tem during the year were the rural free
delivery service, a considerable 'portion
of the field services of the War depart
ment, the census office . permanent em
ployes and the employes appointed because
ot Increased work during the war with
There were 62,029 persons examined for
places and 14,983 persons appointed, rein
stated or transferred, a Urge Increase over
any" preceding year.
The commission recommends legislation
applying the competitive system to the
District of Columbia. A revision ot the
rules to supplant the present obsolete pro
visions and the disjointed arrangement of
numerous amendments will soon be sub
mitted to the president.
Regarding political activity of office
holders ths report says:
In the claaalfled service, where the choice
1s made without reference top political con
siderations ana tenure ot omce is unarrectea
by the change of parties, it Is perfectly
practicable to provide that the officer
ahould not take an active part In political
campaigns, just aa a Judge, an army officer
or a soldier is asoarrea. in tne case or
officers sppolnted upon political considera
tions, the proper limitations in the present
state of public opinion sre different. They
must not coerce the political action of their
subordinates. They must not use their
ofnoe to control political movements or in
fluence the result of elections; they must
not neglect their public duties, nor cause
oubllo scandal by their activity.
The commission believes that the etand-
arda here adopted are. the highest which
are practicable at the present time. It Is
obviously unwise to apply the same rule to
a postmaster la a small village, who has
no employee to Intimidate, aa to the head
of a great federsl office, who may, even by
hla mere example, coerce and Intimidate
hundreds ot bis subordinates.
SOUTH AFRICAJNEEDS GOODS
Valted States May Da Blgr Trade
with Now British Posses
sleas. WASHINGTON. Oct. 81. H. Clay Evans,
consul gsneral at Pretoria, has forwarded
a prospectus ot the International peace ex
position to be held at Johannesburg In 1904'
OS. , This prospectus says ths exhibition will
open at the time when the people ot South
Africa will most need goods.
Mr. Evans saya It la believed the demand
for machinery, toola and other products of
American manufacture in that country will
be such as to command attention.
STOP INFANT MIGRANTS
Aathorltles Will Hold Cabs a Call.
drea Booad for Callforalaa
NEW YORK. Oct. Jl. The Immigration
authorities have been aaked to hold twenty
children . who will . arrive here tomorrow
from Santiago, as poastbls objectionable
Ths children are coming to Join ths I'ni
versal Brotherhood at Point Loma, Cat.
Ths Children's Aid society hss asked
Commissioner Williams te hold them for
Rioters leateaeed to Prtsoa.
PATERSON. N. J., Oct. II. Rudolph
Orossmsn and William McQueen were sen
fenced today te five years In stste's prison
for noting and malicious mischief at the
time of the strike la this city lsst Juns.
Appeals were tsksn snd the prisoners filed
new bonds la IIT.000 cash.
Marooal te Comlasr.
NEW YORK. Oct. IL The Marconi wire
less telegraph station received a telsgram
from Olaee Bay, Cape Breton Island, which
reported that the Italian cruiser Carle A I
harte, with M. Marooal aboard, had boss
sighted at 11:10 a. m. today.
DISCUSS FATHER OF WATERS
provement la Mississippi
QCINCT. ni., Oct n. A waterwsy con
vention la ths Intsrest of the improvement
nd maintenance of the Mississippi river
hss been called for November 12 and IS at
Qulncy. Earn 'city acd business snd com
mercial organization along the river Is In
vited to send at least . three , delegates.
Governors, senators and congressmen from
all states sod districts bordering on the
river are also asked to be present.
The convention is the result of corre
spondence with all the cities en the river
from New Orleans to St. Tsui, and Is railed
by Lewis B. Boswell, as chairman of tho
Joint committee of the Qulncy Freight
Bureau and Chamber of Commerce.1
DATE OF. WAGE SCALE
(Continued rom First Pegs.)
got for removing the rock, he said:
"We - take It out for .the good of our
Judge Gray was so fatigued by walking
la a bent-over position for aa hour that
he decided to go to the surface. He was
hoisted to the fop with Bishop Spalding.
. General Wilson was ths most aggressive
of the commissioners seeking Information.
He did not appear to mind the physical dis
comfiture and went wherever he wss asked.
He asked many questions of both the com
pany officials and of the miners and their
representative and usually got answers from
both sides that were at variance with each
Commissioners Clark and Parker alao
plted the miners with many questions. The
commissioners returned to the hotel Jermyn
at 1 o'clock.
Bee Mlaers' Homes, Too.
After luncheon the commissioners took
a ride around the region In a special trol
ley car. They visited Tsylor, Dunmore and
Throop, three small mining towns outside
Scranton. This was done for the purposs
ot vlswtng the homes and surroundings ot
the mine workers.
The commission will go to Wllkesbsrre
tomorrow morning. The Prospect colliery
ot the Lehigh Valley Coal company, located
In North Wllkesbarre, will be Inspected
snd a trip to Plymouth and other mining
towns In that vicinity will be made. '
The commission will return here In the
evening and spend Sunday In this city.
Bishop Spalding will speak In the Ca
thedral Sunday evening. The commission
hss not decided when It shall begin taking
testimony. Judge Gray said todsy It may
be nearly a week before the hearings are
begun. Recorder Wright today sent out
letters to the sixty-seven Individual oper
ators in the coal fields, giving them the
same privilege of appearing before the
commission as the larger operators.
WILKESBARRE, Oct. SI. President
Mitchell haa all the data prepared which
he Intends to present to the commission.
He hss statistics from nearly every col
liery In the region showing the wages em
ployes ettrn, what It costs to livs and
The Ninth regiment broke camp at noon
today. ' The ' troops marched from ' the
camping ground to their armory in this
8HAMOKJN. Pa Oct. 31. The Sioux
colliery, owned by the Lehigh Valley Coal
company, which has been tied up since the
resumption of mining because the com
pany would not re-employ a union stable
boss; resumed operations today1 on the -Le
high Valley Coal company reinstating -the
. Refasa to Aaswer Mitchell. '
CHICAGO, Oct. 81. The Black Diamond
tomorrow will say the Illinois Cosl Op
erators' association, through Its commls
sloner, Mr. Hermann D. Just!, has declined
te answer certain questions propounded by
President Mitchell ot the United Mine
Workers ot America.
These questions were:
1. The views of the Illinois operatora aa
to the responsibility ot tne miners or
ganisation. x. The aavantagea ot joint contracts witn
t. Their approval of its methods of dis
ciplining Its members.
4. Their views concerning the reasonable
ness and conservativeness ot its. otneers.
Mr. Justt, in his reply, said up to this
time the anthracite strike commission had
not called for any testimony from the bltu
mlnous operators In Illinois; and the asso
elation had decided that none should be
given until called for by the commission.
Mr. Justl . added that should the anthra
cite commission find it necessary to formu
late a series of questions the operators will
give the compoelte opinion of all and will
speak through their association.
It would, in Mr. JusM's opinion, be dis
courteous to the president and the commis
sion appointed by him to anticipate In any
way any questions they might ask.
MORE WABASH MEN ARE OUT
Saopanea Strike to Aid Boiler Makers
la Flarat for Increase of
SPRINGFIELD. 111., Oct. 81. Five hun
dred employs of the Wabash here went
on strike today In sympathy with the
boiler mskers, who struck a week ago for
a uniform tncreaae to 30 cents per hour.
Those who emit work today Include black
smiths, machinists, tinners and plpemon.
Ths strike is general over the Wabash
, DEATH RECORD.
Mrs. Lacy Abb Casaelmaa.
NEBRASKA CITT. Neb., Oct. 31. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Lucy Ann Casselman, wife of
J. B. Casselmsn, died at her home, seven
miles south of this city, from a complica
tion ot heart troubles. Mrs. Cssselman
was born - In Csnsda, March f. 1848, and
moved to Nebraska with her parents in
1865. She was married In Johoaon county, In
1865, and moved Immediately to the farm
oa which shs died. She waa very active In
the Old Settlers' association and other no
cietlea composed of the pioneer settlers ot
Fire Damaa-ea Warehoase.
SOMERSVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 81. Ths
Nashville, Chattanooga St. Louis railway
warehouse here was damaged to the extent
of 155,000 by Ore today. (
Chemical Plaat la Ralaa.
DETROIT, Oct 31. The plant ot ths
Ray Chemical company waa destroyed by
Are todsy. Loss, 175,000; covered by In
Opera Hoaso Destroyed.
SHARON, Pa, T3ct. 81. Tha Morgan
opera house wss destroysd by fire early to
day. Loss, $83,000; Insurance, $15,000.
This signature Is eat every boa ef the aeaali e
L&utive Bromo-Quinine Tbiots
TRUST METHODS DANGEROUS
Vanderlip Raji Finance Flans Mast Change
if Industry Is to Grow,
NCREASE Of PAST YEARS HALTING
Bioorts Are Rapidly Decreasing,
While Imports Get Blara-er Year bp
Tear aad Gold Reserve
Falte to lacrease.
WILMINGTON, N. C. Oct. 31. Frank A.
Vanderlip, sounded a note of warning la
an address delivered here tonight. Without
being pessimistic, he urged a more con
servative management ot American Indus
try, foreseeing In present methods the pos
sibilities ot future losses and humiliation.
After referring to some features of the
commercial and industrial development ot
the country, he said:
I am lust back from another European
trip and found in every capital and In the
iiiiiiu ui aimusi every Ktfa uunrrrer ui mi
fairs a belief that we have for the present
reached the hlgh-wster mark of our over-
now ot exports into Europe, instead ot
the credulous belief in the unlimited possi
bilities of our development of a year ago,
there Is today a feeling of grave conserva
tlara and anxious Interest In our future.
Experts Aro DeereaslBar.
They note that the raold Increase of our
exports came to a halt two years ago.
They note that our imports In the last two
fears nave oeen rapidly rising, me record
or the flHral year lust cloned being more
Ika- Slum IIHA ASH. a little n ..a- ftriilO-
01)0,000 In 1898. They note, too, that in spite
of the tremendous balance of trade which
government reporta showed In our favor
we do not seem to have any unususl com
mand upon International credits.
if we are honest we must admit that tne
edge is off our invasion of foreign mar
kets. Our totals sre etlll colossal, but the
rate of increase which they were making
has been checked, and decreases have been
recorded. Our exports of manufactures
for the year Just closed were 130,000,000
less than two years ago. Our total exports
of domeatio merchandise fell off more than
Jino.OiiO In the year. - ;
AiiBvcmu v. i var iii 1 1 um i t. . . . vj
made some large Increases in our pur
chases of foreign goods, and the total for
this year stands more than 300,000,000 above
we have had an expansion of 11.300.000 in
national bank deposits since the beginning
of 1KW, while the basle of gold and legal
tenders upon which that Inverted pyramid
stsnds Is actually allghtly smaller than it
waa then. At the same time deposits of
other banks have probably Increased not
far rrom w.uuu.uiu.uw, ana mere is little
likelihood thai their gold reserve Is ma
terially larger than at the beginning of
We have had, then, in less than rour
years an Increase 'in the total bank de
posits of 4,000,ooo,000, accompanied by no
ncrease In the specie and! legal lender
holding of those banks, , .
Traste Help Possible Disaster.
The principal reason for the expansion of
deposits and loans is the movement to ag
gregate industrial establishments into
single great corporate unit. '
Another important . innuenco nas oeen
the vast expenditures of corporations for
the Improvement of their property. It
must be admitted, I believe, that we have
been converting too great aa amount of
liquid capital into flxed lorme ot invest
ment. The cure is, of course, to reduce
the expenditures ot that character so that
they will come within the line of safety.
What is the line" of aafety? , It Is some
thing well within the Income from such
Investments. We have the choice! of one of
two things either to prattles wise discre
tion or to go on borrowing on the future.
The first course is consistent with con
tinued prosperity; ,the second will bring
confusion, disorder and paralysis of the
whole constructive Investments
I do not wish to present an alarming
view. I wish merely to sound a conserva
tlvs note of wsrnlng. I believe there are
elements of possible danger in the situa
tion. , On the other hand. I by no means
forget the long list ot favorable conditions
upon the opposite elde of tho account. We
have numerous advantasea.ver .our com-
Fetltors and-in tne end, toe comoinea er
ect of these advantages is absolutely cer
tain to Dlace us forWnn In the world's
commerclel ranks.A'Jndcloua recognition
ot the restricting conditions now visioie in
our financial situation' may save us front
dleaster and humiliation -.later on a
humiliation from. Which, recovery . will e,
alow and painful. ' T"
TALK OF -JEWISH SCHOOLS
Cloalsts ' Report ProaTreea ' aad Crate
Better' ' Edueatloat "for
VIENNA, Oct. 81. The satisfactory prog
ress ef the Zionist movement, particularly
In the United States, waa reported at the
Zionist annual conference ' here today by
Dr. Hersl, chairman of ths conference.
The conference debated the question of
establishing Jewish public schools In coun
tries where Jews aro excluded, from the
benefits of public Instruction.
RECIPROCITY TREATY READY
Kewfonndland Concludes Aatreemeat
with Inlted States After Lesg
ST. JOHNS. N. F., Oct. 81. 8lr Robert
Bond,- premier of Newfoundland, today
aaid he had negotiated a reciprocity treaty
with Washington. Sir Michael Herbert had
been ordered to sign It.
The terms ot ths treaty would be- pub
To Servo la SomaUlaad.
JOHANNESBURG, Oct. 81. A number ot
former Boer commandants aad British era
cers hsve offered their serviees and those
ot 1,000 men, half ot whom are British and
half Boer soldiers, tor ssrvice in Somali
Brodrlek Will Wed.
LONDON. Oct. 81. Mr. Brodrlck. secre
tary of state for war. Is engaged to marry
Today Is registration day. The"" registrars will sit In the various districts from
8 a. m. to 9 p. m. Ths law makes It aeeessary for every voter to register every
year in order to exerclae his franchise. The fact that you registered lsst year wtll
not entitle you to vote at the next election; you must reglstsr again. Tbs voter Is
not entitled to participate In the primary election ef his prty unless he gives his
party affiliation at the time he registers. The boards of registry will sit at the fol
1 Wis South Tenth street.
2 17i)t South Tenth street. . ,
2&t9 South Thirteenth street
4 7u3 Leavenworth street.
a 170g South Tenth street
B 921 Bancrcft street
11121 South Sixth street.
8 1813 South Fifth street. '
1 llol South Thirteenth street
I la Lesvenworth street.
3 1222 South Twentieth street
4 19 South Sixteenth street
t 1730 South Thirteenth street
ft H!4 South Sixteenth street
7 ip South Thirteenth street.
tzM South Twentieth street
5 ifo4 Canton street
101710 Vinton street.
U-301 South Twenty-fourth street
11411 Jsckson street
I Ibid Harney street. -
3 ln6 Capitol avenue. ,
4 tut, North Fifteenth street
7(i7 North Sixteenth street.
ft (if South Thirteenth street
11130 Douglas street
g 1024 Dodge street.
a laid Chicago street
10 823 Ferom street.
' FOURTH WARD.
J lnlO Cspltol avenue.
13 '11 Farnam street.
1211 Dsvenport street.
4 Tent. N H. corner Twenty-fifth avenue
and Famatat street.
t lil South Seventeenth street.
-t. 'l Bouth eighteenth street
1 711 South feixienih street. .
s 314 Souih Twentieth street
3 6v4 Svuth Tweuty-liltb eve. (rear.)
Madeline Stanley, eldest daughter of Lady
Jeune, wife of Sir Francis Jeune, Judge
advocate general. Lady Jeune's husband
was Colonel Constantlne Stanley. Mr.
Brodrlck haa been a widower for about a
SEEKS IRISH SETTLEMENT
George Wyndham Saye New La ad
rarehase Bill Will Settle
LONDON, Oct. 31. George Wyndham,
chief secretary for Ireland, speaking at
Dover tonight, expressed his belief that
the end of the Irish question wss coming
soon, and said the Irish land purchase bill,
based upon sound business principles, would
be the principal measure next session. In
the meantime the government must vindi
cate law and order.
Smallpox spreade In Barbadoes.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Oct. 31. Smallpox
continues to spread In Barbadoes at an
alarming rate. A week ago the total num
ber of cases resched 1,200. The other Is
lands are observing the most strict qusr
snttne. MISSOURI BANK IS BOUGHT
Capitalists of Kote la State lalte
la Purchase of Financial
8T. JOSEPH, Mo., Oct. 31. A controlling
Ibterest in the First National Bank ot
Buchanan County has been purchased by a
party of capitalists headed by W. P. Ful
kerson, nstionsl bank exsmlner for Mis
souri, who will become cssbier of the bsnk,
succeeding J. W. McAUster.
The new purchasers are: M. A. Low, gen
eral attorney for the Rock Island railroad
at Topeka; H. A. Forman, president ot the
Fourth National bank of St. Louis; E. A.
Fsust, vice president and general manager
of the Anheuser-Busch Brewing company
of St. Louis; W. P. Fulkerson snd other
capitalists whose names have not been
TWO KILLED IN TRAGEDY
Woman la Caase of Her Father And
Haeband Being- Shot at Day
DAYTON, Tenn., Oct. 81. A tragedy oc
curred here last night which resulted In
the killing of N. J. Cooley and his son-in-
law, Will Whitfield, by Manuel Thurman, a
Whitfield was shot three times and died
Immediately. Cooley lingered until 6
o'clock this morning and made a dying
statement to the effect that Cooley and
Whitfield were at Cooley's home when
Thurman entered a room occupied by Coo
Whitfield followed Thurman Into the room
and grappled with him. Cooley then en
tered and Thurman opened fire, with the
result as stated. Thurman surrendered..
Hart While Splitting Wood.
NEBRASKA CITT. Neb.. Oct. 81. (Spe
cial.) While splitting wood at his homo
on West Central avenue today J. B. North
cutt received a severe scalp wound that
will in all probability lay htm up for some
time. In swinging the ax over his bead
he caught the blade on a clothesline, and
the force of the blow brought the heavy
ax pver and struck htm on the crown of
the head, laying the bone bare for nearly
six. Inches. : The surgeon says that the
skull haa sot been injured and there is no
particular danger f serious results. , ,
- A eaaraateed Care for Piles.
Itching, blind, bleeding and protruding
piles. No cure, no pay. AH druggists are
authorised by the manufacturers ot Paso
Ointment to refund the money where It
falls to cure any cass of piles, no matter ot
how lens standing. Cures ordinary oases In
six days; worst cases In fourteen days. One
spplicatlon gives esse and rest. Relieves
Itobtng Instantly. This Is a new discovery
and it is the only pile remedy sold on a pos
itive guarantee, no cure, no pay. Price 60c.
Traasport Sheridan Arrives.
BAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 81. The trans
port Sheridan arrived in port early today.
twenty-Ave days from Manila, via Nagasaki.
It haa on board l.uii soldiers, including six
troops of the Ninth cavalry, consisting of
(30 men, 2So casusle, 1H sick, eight pris
oners and five insane men. The transport
also brought the bodies of seventeen pead
sensers. Including a number of omcers re
turning to their homes. The transport
Sumner, with General Chaffee on board, left
Nagasaki (our days ahead ot Sheridan,
but. on account of atooolnr at Honolulu.
Is not expected to arrive here until nest
Bolivia to Bo Represoated.
BT. LOUIS, Oct 31. The following ca
blegram was received today at world's fair
headquarters -from Jose Ollvarea, South
American, to tne Louisiana rurcnase expo
sition: Bolivia has accepted. Commission
sppolnted. Will make large exhibit of
minerals, woods, agricultural products and
Great Clinical Hospital.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct 31. A notable de
velopment of the equipment of the Uni
versity of California college ot medicine.
to consist of a great clinical hospital that
will cost MOO.oio, nas oeen proposed in a re
port submitted by a committee representing
ail interested meters m me universiiy aa
Marital Tronhlcs fended.
Juda-e Day has divorced Violet Deoua-h
from David, and Judge Dickinson has di
vorced Louis K. Phillips from Annie. The
allegation in eacn case waa extreme cruelty.
1894 Sherman avenue.
3 Ssh'J Sherman avenue.
tii Bherman avenue. ' ,
4 1M4 Bherman avenue. .
3 Ira North Twentieth street.
3141 North Nineteenth street
19014 Ames avenue.
34719 North Fortieth street
3 fc'lS Military avenue.
4 37u4 North Thirtieth street
121)09 North Twenty-fourth street,
a itsntl North Thirtieth street (rear).
1 u3 Parker street.
3 W15 North Twenty-seventh stsest
a 1710 North Twenty-fourth street.
10 t3Ci North Twenty-fourth rrt.
U 1W1 North Twenty-fourth street
13719 Leavenworth street.
3 1384 South Twenty-ninth avenue.
3 2lo South Thirty-third (rear.)
4 2821 South Twenty-ninth street
a 1628 south Twenty-ninth street fresr).
Tent N. . cornsr Twenty-ninth and
1 1&2 North Twenty-fourth street
ttA Hamilton street
3 2411 Caas street.
4 tuiA ti ming street
2"!1 Cuming street.
ft i24 Chlcaso street (rear.)
11719 Cuming street
3 IM Cass street
1 loll (Miming street.
3 TI Hamilton street
3 iorj Farnam atreel.
4 isM Davenport street
t KM Farnam street
a yH Leavenworth street .
GATES WINS IN FUEL WAR
Latest Move in Colorado Company Litiga
tion Deoided for Chicago Man. v
OSGOOD APPEALS AGAINST MEETING DATE
Asks Judge to Rescind Order ralltefc
Stockholders Together, bat Kalis
to Convince C'onrt .that
Order le Desirable.
ST. PAUL. Minn.. Oct. 31. Judge San
born, In the United States circuit court of
appesls, todsy refused to grsnt an appeal
from the decision of Judge Caldwell In
the United States circuit court for the
district of Colorado, who ordered a meeting
of the stockholders of the Colorsdo Fuel
and Iron company, to be held on December
10, for the annual election of directors and
The appeal was sought by George F.
Bsrtlett, one ot the stockholders of the
company. A writ of supersedeas frsra
the interlocutory order ot Judge Caldwell
staying all proceedings until the matter
could be reargued In court, was also asked.
A stipulation by which an order granting
aa appeal and writ could be filed In Den
ver on Saturday, should the court so de
cide, hsd been arranged between the op
posing attorneys and today arguments In
the rase were heard at- length.
The point upon which Judge Sanborn
based his decision arose late in the after
noon, when the arguments were almost
completed. The attention of the court
was cslled by A. M. Stevenson of Denver, to
a paragraph In the brief submitted wherein
It wss stated that on October 8, the plain
tiff had petitioned Judge Caldwell to grant
an appeal and writ of supersedeas snd
that the Judge had denied It, upon the
ground that the order made by the court
was not final, and was therefore not ap
pealable. Judge Sanborn said It wss a common
rule among federal judges in co-ordlnats
offices not to reverse decisions made by
their fellow judges, of the same court, un
less some gross error on the part of the
other judge could be shown.
Continuing, he said:
The question Is not whether a review
of the case ahall or shall not be had at
some future time, but whether the review
shall be ordered at this time. An order
waa secured on August 20 In the state
court of Colorado, prohibiting the holding
of a meeting of the directors at any time
for any purpose. The order of the judge
of the United States circuit court so far
dissolved this injunction as to permit and
direct a meeting of the directors to he held
for the election ot omcers on December 10.
He cited authority to show that a recent
revision of the lew deprived the circuit
court of appeals of the power to grant
appeals from the decision of another Judge;
In which an order refusing to dissolve sn
Injunction had been made, and held that It
was applicable In this esse, and refused the
application for an appeal and writ.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Nebraska Will Be Fair and Colder,
bai'lowa Will Have Rata
WASHINOTON, Oct. 81. The forecast:
' For Nebraska, North Dakota, South Da
kota and Kansas Fair and colder Satur
day, Sunday fair.
For Iowa Fair and cooler In west, show
ers In east portion Saturday; Sunday fair
with cooler in east portion.
. For Wyoming and Colorado Fair and
oooler Saturday; Sunday, Increasing cloud
iness.; ;''" ) .
:. For. Missouri Fair Saturday and Sunday)
cooler la oorth. portion Sunday - -
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER, BUREAU.
OMAHA, Oct. 31. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
1902. 1901. 1900. 1899.
Maximum temperature.... 69 64 4 7
Minimum temperature.... M 4 40 .19
Mean temperature., , 66 66 44 BJ
Precipitation 14 1.04 .51 .00
Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha for this day snd since March 1,
Normal temperature 45
Excess for the day 11
Total excess since March 1 21
Normal precipitation 06 Inch
Excess for the day .OS Inch
Total rainfall since, March 1 25.54 Inchea
Deficiency since March 1 8.60 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period 1901.... 3.32 Inches
Excess for cor. period, 1100 1.49 Inches
Reports tram Stations at V P, Bf.
CONDITION OF THE
Omaha, cloudy 58 69 .14
Valentine, clear 68 68 .01
North Platte, clear 68 72 .04
Cheyenne, clear 60 62 .00
Salt Lake City, cloudy 64 80 T
Rapid City, cleat 66 70 .00
Huron, cloudy 66 66 .04
Wllllston, cloudy, 62 68 .00
Chicago, clear 62 66 .00
St. Louis, clear... 62 72 .00
St. Paul, raining 68 6 ,0J
Davenport, oart cloudy 6o 70 .00
Kansas City, cloudy 60 61 .08
Havre, cleat 44 56 . 00
Helena, part cloudy 42 46 .01
Bismarck, clear 62 64 .00
Oalveston, cloudy 14 14 .00
T indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH,
Local Forecast Official.
At Pan-American Exposition
Unllko Any Other l
Tha full flavor, tha delioloua qual
ity, tha absolute Ttrltj, ot Law
nejr'i Breakfast Oeoe dtailof aUh
It from all ethers
No "traatmsnf with alkalies ne
adulteration with flour, starch or
ground cocoa shells: nothing- but the
nutritive and digestible product of
the choicest Cocoa Bssna
Ask Your Dealer for It.
rw iuj -
THE NARROW E5CAPE OF YARD
nASTER J. T. ELLIOTT.
He Rolled Off the Track Just In Time to
Save Himself From Horrible
riTT8BCRQ, Ps.. Nor. 1. Tardmastcr
J. T. Elliott had a narrow escape from
desth In the Pennsylvania railrosd yards,
which was attended by clrcumstasres that
were peculiar in . more ways I hart one.
He had just thrown a switch and wns
crossing the track In front ot an engine
when he was seen to stagger and then sud
denly collapse. He tell alrooM tinjor the
pilot, but fortunately rolled oft the track
to one side. He was not injured.
"After that," said he to a reporter, "I
made up my mind to quit work. The fall
which might have cost me my life wss
caused by a nervous trouble and ru'itt cc
cur sgaln at any time."
'.'But. you don't seem to have the lc
bis now," remarked the newspaper loan.
"No, I am all right now. Dr. illl-ms
im i i us ror rsie reopie Brought me
iwuum uicr me aociors nsa pro
nounced me Incurable. The trouble began
with a severe pain In the legs and the
physician at that time said It waa muscular
rheumattsdi. He gave me medicine, which
I took for some time without
seeing any Improvement. The pain
continued and W strength kept
ebbing away. I noticed that I ' was
not as agile it I used to be and could not
catch and climb a moving car as readily
as I once did. Then came my narrow es
cape and I gave tip work.
"A different physician this time said I
had locomotor ataxia, but I only grew
worse under his treatment. I began to
have atacks of vomiting, one ot which
lasted for sixteen days. I grsw thin as
a skeleton and very weak.. Finally I had
a consultation of three Pittsburg physicians
and they pronounce! me Incurable. . The
pain In my body tod legs continued to
Increase and became so severe that I bad
to take morphine sometimes to get a little
relief. I became just about helpless, with
no coutrol of my legs. .
"During tt.o Christmas holidays In 1901
a friend in towa City seat me a clipping
from a newspaper telling of a remarkable
cure ot loccnotor ataxia In the case of D.
C. Peak of Milwaukee, Wis., by Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills tor Pale People. So I
began taking them. I followed directions
carefully and soon began to improve. It
gradual, but surs and now I am like another
man. I can go around and took a three
weeks' trip a little while - ago without
experiencing any bed results. I have not
had a pain or vomiting spell since I began
taking Dr. Williams' Pink Fills."
Mr. Elliott was in the employ of the
Pennsylvania railroad for fourteen yean
as brakeman, then conductor and finally
as yardmaster. He lives at No. 6815 Par
ker atreet, Pittsburg, Pa., and is ready le
corroborate the above statement. His cure
from locomotor ataxia Is only one ot enany
accomplished by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
for Pale People and furnishes additional
proof that this Is not an ordinary medi
cine. Dr. Williams' Pink Pin sre won
derful In tbelr potency In nervous troubles, '
small or great, and as they are on sale In
every drug store throughout the country
they are within reach of all. That - they
cured aqch a severe nervous disorder ai
that ot Mr. Elliott proves the power of the
(remedy In lesser troubles,, such as-sdsta.
dance and nei'vbue debility. '
At all druggists, or direct rrom Dr.
William meaicio wo., Bcnneciauy, si. i.,
fifty cents per box; ala boxes for two dol
lars and, a half.
It the watchword for health and vigor, com
fort and beauty. Mankind is learnlog nol
only the necessity but the luxury of clean,
liness. SAPOLIO, which haa wrought
such changes In the home, announces hsi
FOR TOILET AND BATM
A special soap which energizes the wholt
i i . I i a ,
otxiy, starts luc circulation ana leaves aq
exhilarating glow. A llgrtcirt and drvgfisti.
TUB CARD OP THE HAIR
koala kaaflaurwt la mnrvwa. IfCmvat
aiMch, It caa W nttoni M tat aaful satta,
cv wit -It aay taatfa li ilml.
Tha Imperial Ha!r Regenerator
is tneaokoawledred aTAKDAIU) HAIB
COLORING of tLMr. H la eaUy an.
piled, makes tha hair soft mnt aioaay, 1
afeeolutaly harnileaa. BaaipU ol hair so. -
jf4 eot vr5ie6iMX sscisbui
Imieimi chemical 'Jo., l.o W. ZSi Hi., N. V.
Bold by Bherman MiMJonnell Drug Co.,
. Omaha, Neb. . .
Those suffering from weak,
neaaes which sap the pleasures
of life should take a dollar bOt-
mmmmmm " tl of Juven Pills. One bottle
will tell a story of marvelous results and
e teste profound wonder. This medioine hu
mors rejuvenating, vitalising force than bas
ever been offered. Kent by mall in plain
package only on receipt of this adv. and tl. !
This is 15 worth of medicine for one dollar.
Made by Its originators C. I. Hood Co.. pro-
Vrtetora II cod's bsrsapartlla. Lowell, alese '
AMUSEMENTS. . .
BOYD'S WoodK.eg,ur' "
THIS AFTERNOON AMI) TONIGHT, '
DOWN BY THE SEA
Prices Matinee, Oo, 60c; Night, t&c, too, 7bo,
SUNDAY MATINEE AND NIOHT Mr.
HARRY UKRK8FGHD n
"The Wrong Mr. Wright." :
Prices Mat.. 25c, 60c. Night, Or., 60c, 75a,
Monday, Tuesday School Children's Mst,
1'KCL1C TOM'S I ABM."
Prices Mat., 16c, Ko. Nighty 15c, 26o, 60a
T.l.ikin,. 1 KM 1 i
HATI3EU Today, 3iis.f
MCRV1IXB. BOOTH and BLMORBS,
PHIL, and NKTTllv PETKR3.
CoLUNB and MADE1.L. -
CHAR" DAI.EMAU?f -10
THE KINODKiAIE. ' '
Prices 10c, 36c, tOcf
a- ! . i " -
HOTELS. . '
I liw "''"''omabs's Leading Hotel.
LUNCHEON, 1'IFTY CENTS.
! nil n'm . T
SUNDAY", 1.S0 jm. DINNER, 76c.
I Steadily Increasing business bae-tiacesiaJ-
Itsted an enlargement ot this cale, doubling
Its , f-ociaer rabaHy u.-ifay. ;y
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