Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1902)
II- i r,i ii -1 a l.t 1 1(1 !. l. aeita, Wtftrnltig
i.l l i-'ih ihr itufM if
n,r .n. .1,1., i inaii nr n'h if ih
i.ii ii...- If. Jii ,f.a. ttginft lh" tnlhi-r.
nt iii i ' '. II If mi i i.i.if iiliin nl mn 'i ii
lb' HI 'mill li hunr! JWlf waa H intI'll.
I Uranl lala.ilee,
Isilrig fi.f mat . lha 'e if II 'ill
igMi.g f i "in I U't I" 1.1"' i'ltti1 s
ftranl I n 'i I ' "he nrl hs-1 been mada
lulu, inn i"piiig mm i'Mlf', m nd
ltd bad a lilll(iiitilll i. !
In ite ainnun il.f ir flip r ,ier dm,' Tb
til III fa Lad her f lit lifeline a t-
p'tmlt mi'f miia iimimiii tt fl fin' wMb
lflf ft'lV II rHlllil1 I"fll'lllll1ll,
II ' .,.(.1
A a iin .iii.iai similar, I... I iifi
J ! . I 'all. m1 li a infM .it iif Hi" l.t I ' I fn 1 -i.
mi nail !. y H all, but Ilia
(...,. ra ar in .niil iv i-lti' uiinn Hi"
liiia i.t I'. H "I" "" ' i V il'
lulnr.l li.il .in Mil "li(rl My I'l" HJi
a i l.t afiiiiln i h' H ws.gl'men l " mm.
III. I.M.'ui I ., l,f In. I I" lirmiiliif
ln. ai . a inrit fi-'i l me.le tliirxnf
I rait 4airtieil. (
Mr Mntll ihe inn- up lh fmifih de
tiivl nf Hi inlii"f fr itsle sace
t.iani, ih the tisi-eMSir MUfhUicrf for
the 'l)iinirii f lorl nrlivrc. II
iilnd lha history and poll' nf, Ifin
tnii.i Wti Wurr nt Ame'lr- nd -lnit"l
thai Iv iwin"iHnn iti" fin
I (if. He ! tiMiimlAnX gi'r." -wnlliiif had
fcmna nil for the lvl internment of lo'Sl
affair. I In nail
Tha manrir lit arM-" tM nstlnfisl
Kai.iiaiiiiii ti vrtii't'f ii fniortere H
II, al h.Mfe a a'llse la Inaugurated hr n
it i'l. I aranrtia.Oon the ninftal of 1I
iraaianl i.l Ilia nutlet i titililli irnat tic i
il.lalna.l. niil iriai arMiiianc nr iaj rnnvini
i.l anliatiitt (ma mi 1111111.11 lly l-tlnn lul'fia
a irll lima lit rval ftiiii n.rrlofa ar
aW..r.1. a Kraitlrr tnaaaura "I prnlrl lull
aaaliial airlNa ittn Ihay intil hav ittiiliT
a aiaroi an. I In li",iil"lit 01 ga.ilaalluiu
a I iti raponililMi nt (h Mln rk-
f orau1allnn. Mr, Mltrbrll Mil 4
A lh p'i'l 'n t'lillrol Mlna
rVfirhfta nf Amrt'-a lti n.nircia wiiti iV
..ara'.ra or f.t.irirn ainia an1 fllatrl f".
Mint Ilia annmnl IM mln. ra alml) racrlr
rr inn, ili amount IIS varmt' ili f
,lir atiall fr.-tl-.r pf ilav, Ih itnitilf of
hmtfa aihlrh ahull . i.nailiiiia a day a arnrk.
anil ih niaihml ami mai hlnTv fr fia
aill ialinanl nf Im al arUvani-fa by Jnlnl
i.iifnrnr tililt ih mln nnia.
Tha ar mnlual ronlrnrla vhlrlt ar
aivaniaaaou lo I..1I1 ii'ln.r nil oi'tor
nd tT"i... lb' init'ili- aaaltiet tho ertr u i
.( aliUaa r Imk.mis. wh)rp (ra(1e ,lramenta elst. As a matter
strikes l.esa rreant. nf jact ln ,noaC states where we have
Th rioria .if Ih Tnllad Hata govrrn- j ,r,B ngrcinenls. If any of our local
;,",rhV,oVra;nd'',rJlr,o, ..n.ona W .o attempt .0 e -gre-a.
rlxe haa in niiiterlnlly ril iod each menta or refuse to go back to worK wnen
yar aln lha ayairm of joint rcnferenr wp Instructed them to do so w would put
ai..l mil 1111 1 aarr-emetit has been Inlnv
vvre tha Trilled Mln Workera of Amir
! la raenanlal anil rontrnried with tt aa
auma th reapinalllllty nf illae!p!li)lnK Ha)
mmbre. Th trail aremnt tins proved
rfarilv In rairalnln workmen from en
aaaliuf In Imial or general airikea. There
hav ln no atrlke of any IilMCnltud In
an or Hi noal mining stale In whlrh
trade agretmente ealal. W eeak lo estab
lish th anni method of adjusting wa
Olff.ireiirea I r) tha anthrai'll Held.
Hi oVmnnd roi-mnlllon brana w know
hat permanent pne ami frlandlv relation
an t Iwai maintained through a trade
armnt with Ih organization which our
paopl have lerted to )oln.
It ana Hi United Mln Workers-of A mer
it a Hut fotifrrred with th president of
h I'm tad Slial-a In relation to the aub
tiilaaloit nf Ih leauee Involved III the roal
irtke to ll.la commlanlon : It waa th I'nlted
MIim Workera of America that waa re
iuatl by Ih preaUlent to end the strtka;
U waa (he r lilted Mlna Workers nf Amer
ica that declared th strike at an end; It
waa lha lnlti-d Mine Work- of America
tnat sent th rnon back to work, and It I
ha 1'tilletl Mlna Worker nf America that
Is pllat to accept the award of this com
miratnn. KexNiarnltlnn nf th union doea not mean
dictation or tniarfreiic by men not em
liloyad by the iompnnlra; It alrnply means
that ornoera aelold bv th mlna workera
hall irlaai auprrvtalnn over th onrant
tallun or shall rounael with th mine work
era a to how tnelr trfule aftalra ahali be
Tito minora have as much right to select
paamen to act for thnm, to prevuiit thnlr
crtovanee. tit manage their afTalra, as have
haj.wtavkh'ildera of any one of th ant tint -cllo
onU rompainliHt to elect thelf oRleera
to arlvrut like (tmettona.
' atata m riata.
Kor tha Information of tha commlaslon wa
haiawllli 01. lima mure epecincally a plan of
J.rM'jjre, wnicn ir aiinpten, wuuia prevent
x al airikaa and preaerve peace ami har-
mo y dwrlasj tUa tlni covered by the award
wnt.li ..n ara nimiweretl to make:
r"trt Th rata t wages, the hnura f
work. mihol of wrelahlnK and palnR for
ha trutui't of th minera' work should be
tmxrMraii In an MgaM-ruenl between tha
rprBtitaitvea nf the arliua roal coinpa
! and tli retircwnlatlvea of th orgnnl
sailoai of wbli-h ili cuniplitinanta In this
.a ara m-tniNra.
He.von.I Thr ebnuM be a commltiee of
ftttrvall represeiilatlve mine workers
elaa-tad by th amployeo at each colliery;
It should la th duty cf thla committee lo
co-operate with that mine foramen In the
adjustment of loa-al illaputea which cannot
aotUad bait ween lb mlna foreman ami
at)lna worker r mine workers Involved.
Ti.lr-l - rihould th mine foreman and mlna
workera fall lo adjnat the grievance com
Viatnaal o(. th mailer In dlapjl ahould bo
rfrrf to th mpany a iiprlntniint
m4 a gnral arlevitnce enmmllteo which
h.HiM bn ennalllutatd of representative
wino workera (rum each colliery operated
Wy any on company. Khiull they fall to
adbiei It. It ahould bo n-ferrl to the gen
eral ramnagar of tha coal company aod the
dUtfict praabktpt of the miner' uraaqt
aii.m. and ahmtM they fall to adjust It.
tavey akuM tall upon the aervioea nf aorna
l!lntertad pran, wh . derialian ahould
b final Tending an adjustment In the
iraaner act furth tho aalnea and tha miners
laauM coat In no al work.
Ilavaie of t hlldra-o. '
Mt. Mitchell concluded with a pkVa for
tho cbllJraa He said:
itMT llttlo boy a ahould not ao forced tnlo
tk mltHra and brrakra o early In life:
e Ititl glr'.a rbuuld Bat b coinueiled to
witi it in tn'iia ana lacionea al an age
wlia tar snould bo In erhooL
Ttao rhtHrn ara the future rltisena of
air natkm; llr paranta ahauld bo en
o.'e. atra wages eulActaiiOy high to
TV sooa wko started to ran a race t
ahua aavd fttttrrs would to ttaiUy band
ararpaxi. hm M emld expect him to
atvaL Tba auaa wiw ran tha tac l
diflatl axi as-r-ttiTO
diattaied la evpanr
tlaO CaatS) KM
streeb is reT-
wyoiaxhiad. iat thai
otavrr tt is navlrr
st t a s i. fHsccsB
U 0a 4 aWMUal
sllsaasaa 4 t!M
luraiirti stI J
arfaata atf tUya
Wtoa tkks is don
akgoatad aat aa
ataaLLuad asxl th
bedjr m-wav streeetk i tkv oolv wav
ta wakh atroogtSk c&a bay Kiva by ?,.
nalriucai tlarivd ftual tiieatad aiwi aa
a Tap aiie I a aild aoiegwo woo 'Ot-Wiaa
kxaivaora ' I caoawt w.iet la amj
I ho oa irayisi ei gaatia:
Ire, ssa autaatirat 0 " CoUc) MV
WW am a a aerwao ra- aF,
a awo a dio aaiaa. atarfua, r-
I aw aaaaat art. a Wha4 our aa-vn t
mj aaaa waJaa'aea I ourtkV4 br
ITmaS laaao 4 SMave 00 :mC 1
aaaa 4 ra aaa a a ajaaaanus blaak Mil saw.
a I 04 wa fwa avad aae io aa
:7-L 4 I a, a ao la I aaud.
KaU Uory. Tnat- to aotautf - jum
aa i ibA ,
I , rwet't CoAtatiM ! Medical
V 4as. aM fr- mm rwp of scuooa
aaxwr ipo o suai-ut '"
Taw?- o-o coml stamps ro
a. V. raarta, xtfaK Y.
II. hi an aa m rnulp Ihom lo hnr lha rv
rraii.ipali.lililra thai will ultimately dviilva
Tli aiaalih ami futur of n nation r
tn, I In I ini-aai t 'l liv lla palaira ami trill
lli.nairaa. (nl tili-r hv Ih" rnllhii-i
1 iaitiim-til ami in.rll y of Ita mllllona
of iltlfna whit r'ltiallHil" Ih hon Bnil
dfiaw nf mir IhD'I.
Mlirhrll la Klrat Mltaaaa.
rifnr J. Ttairow. for th mlrjr. thro
ctllMt Mr. Mlii aril to lha aland, lha oath
WM 'ttnliillrri1 to him. nr1 tha flrat
illrrii vli1n' aa lk"n from Ih 1 1 pa
nf Ih fanmua mln IrtiW.
II aai.l wi ir rrnl of ih anthrarit
minor ra tnirnlirri of Ih union nn1
thai Ih proaldftit of th txm-utlv boaril
pvr orr1r'l a airlk xrpt upon lha
ariVmaMr vol of tha Rilnra thrmlv.
Only Mvaaaf Mlhoa1.
n aal'l tha agllttloa fof hlb -
hrun two yra ano. Thta had rryamlll
Inln 11 (I'matnl tn hi PM walRht,
tht'-h In hit opinion tbe only 'honpat
rrt hitr of darailnln( Ih amount th men
arn. II" ap'jk nf lb U of roal rara
and th ()i-mand of oprlora iht more
"top" should h put 00, which b ald bad
htrr a aourr of more trouble than any
on thlnt h knaw of.
Wr you willing 6 nubmlt to arbitra
tion":" Mr. tarrow a1td.
"Alw,y.",iild Mr Mlt,rholl.
''Anrl! of roiirnf, yotj ara now?"
'Ya. liy public riatmrnt June 23 we
' Mr. IiarloWi nxt question brouht out.
Mh" firm qnratlon lnc the atrlke brgan
rKrdtng tho amount of lfl gl"n the
afrlkrrn. Mr. Mltrhell sail thit al.500,000
Had l(lfln lilairlbulefl m6ng tha workers
and that nonunion men -on' atrlke bad
aharcd equally with the nnonliita'. If.hough
lhr bail paid no duee. , He ald he did not
know of a dingle ' IHitiinr-e where bis or
gnnlratlon had failed to krep Its conlrarta.
"What do you a is to the ability of
your organlMtion tt malnialn discipline
and aaalat In the Bttlment of .questions
and help In the harmony of the manage
ment of the coal Industry ?" Inquired Mr.
Mpeaklng very deliberately. Mr. Mitchell
answered: "I would say that our experi
ence a an organization demonstrates cou-
,. .... rtaCli)llno can be maintained
thm out of the union. Our agreements
take precedence over our own law. The
agreements must be kept Inviolate."
Men Moat Keen Aarrcemente.
When ihe direct examination of Mr.
Mitchell was concluded Mr. Wilcox, for tbe
operators, cross-examined Mr. Mitchell re
garding the general workings of tba organ
isation. Mf. Wilcox asked if there was
any provision In the miners' constitution
which authorlicd the expulsion of men who
violate agreements. Mr. Mitchell said that
he would have such authority because that
had been the policy of the organisation.
"I'aually," said he, "the process of enforc
ing the agreement Is tbe agreement Itself.
The constitution does not specifically make
arrangement for turning a man out of the
union, but It doea confer power on Its offi
cers to Interpret and exercise supervision
under It. The Interpretation is the law."
"Then you are . now , making the . law?"
aald Mr. Wilcox. '
Mr. Wlllcoz Inquired It there ahould ;be
a atrlke ln the Peonaylvania bllntolnous
nines and It should turn out that anthra
cite coal waa going there, tbe national
officer could not order a strike in the
anthracite d 1st riot. -. -jv
"No," said Mr. Mitchell, and in support
of bis statement' be read from one of the
agreements' with th bituminous' operators,
a clause expressly providing that the con
tract, could not be set aside "becaaee of
any rule of the United Mine Workers' now
In force or which may hereafter be adopted,
or because of any proposition of their state
or load constitutions."
"The constitution gives' the president a
good deal of discretion, doesn't it?" In
quired Mr. Wlllcox.
"That la true or every constitution an
swered Mr. Mitchell "even the constitution
of the United States."
Would not it surprise you to know,"
queried Mr. Wlllcox, "that tbe increase
asked would ln 1900 have been about TO
"I do not remember," was the witness'
response. "I think we fixed the minimum
price at about $1 76 per day. I do not think
the men wero earning 70 per cent less than
Minera Obey la.
"What methods do you adopt to prevent
Interference with nonunion men? per
"Well, ordinarily." said Mr. Mitchell, "In
tha bituminous fields all tha mln work
ara la states where they bar contracts are
members of the organisation. In parte of
central and weatern Pennsylvania, they ara
not. They work together la harmony.
Thar la no dlffloulty between them. Th
organization trlea by perauaaton to bar
tha uonuoloalst com Into th union. In
tb anthracite field tbey have worked tha
"There is no definite method of prevent
lug interference or anything dona on that
ubject. particularly, I there?"
"Taare usually no Interference, and
consequently no aeceaalty of having laws to
prevent It." Mr. Mitchell responded.
Smaking very slowly and with an evident
dearr to Imp re (ha question upon th
coo4jntlr, .Mr. WUlcos akd . .
"Mr- Mitchell, during tb last gtrik tnro
waa .considerable vljolvac In th aatb re
fit region, waa there not?" '
"There was. earn vloUaoa, but to what
xltot I aua not fully IrafonnodV.'
"Ha anything barn doit to dtarlplln
"I understand that where minera wr
guilty of lawlesanesa .they bava been ar
retted and ar under tndlctmaal."
I mean anything been dooe by your or
"We have bo method of punishing a man
who baa committed a crime, except aaaul
sloa from the union. We have no record that
aay ataa wlft) haa been arrested Is a mem
bar oCth United Mln Workers' of Amer
ica." " aald tber war crime aad taiade
tnaaaors chargeable t those on airike."
"Because there war any amount of non
union aien oa strike."
lajoaotloaa Aro lllosal.
Tbaa Mr. Wilcox came to the various
Injunction granted by tha court. "We
day that th court have any reaaoa to
ratraia tubers of labor uuloaa," replied
Mr. . Mitchell, with ooaaiderabks ejapitasls.
"trem doing anything that Is lawful. We
bav bad paopl eat -to prlaon for bokUng
ssaetiugs oa grouad held by us by leaee."
Mr. Wllcoa. with soma earcasm, inquired
"HT yo ever kaoaa of aa Injunction
boiag granted against your order tikn
yoa thought wa proper?"
"There hav beea." responded w tineas,
"tajuacttone ratralnlag our people from
violating tb law that war proper. Our
aly objection ta th iajunciioa wa bo
caua It restrained ua Iron doing thing
w had a legal right to do.
The 4b Jem of boycottlag occupied th
Ust half hur. Judg Gray closely fol
lowed Mr. Wilcox ihrwughoat hi etamloa
tloa aad aaaiiaj a direct queatloa with
taapatieace. r'laally h turned to tb wit
aa. Kaeita ma." h said, there la ao que-
tloa about th right f a f a
w kwia b . Waal lb
lo deal with
THE OMAHA DAILY IlKEx SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 13, 1002.
would like to know Is. whether youf or
ganisation approves of UBlng the boycott
to tbe extent of preventing 'scabs' getting
"I should say. Mr. Chairman." responded
Mr. Mitchell, "that the union aa such has
not sanctioned any such action on the part
of Its members."
Judge Orsy Do they encourage It?
Mr. Mitchell They do not.
The commission adjourned with Mr.
Mitchell still on the stand.
REPORTS OX ISLANDS
(Continued from First Page.)
proached that of the British army In In
dia, he thinks tbe difficulties of contending
with such diseases ar now only In their
The regulation of prostitution will con
tinue to bo taken from the hands of the
army by the eelRbllHliment of civil govern
ment, but the dlntaete to oraanlsed prosti
tution In America Is so great that llttla
will probably be effected.
He goes on at length Into what has been
done to suppress cholera and saya:
I'nlesa Checked bv more stringent meas
ure cholera must epread widely among the
Inhabitant of Uie Inlands, as streams are
little more than open eewers. and it Is ex
tremely dlfflculf to enforce cleanly methods
In the preparation of food.
Heporta oa slavery.
General Davis, now lo command of tbe
Philippines, roada a report on July 3. 19ft?,
on th subject of slavery. The report was
based upon the action 'of Colonel William
M. Wallace,, commanding at Jolo, in which
he refused to return escaped slaves. The
.sultan ctfmplalncd to Oenernl Chaffee, who
referred the matter to General Davis. He
doctored that escaping slaves should bo
protected In their freedom and that all
should know that the taking and owning
of slaves was forbidden by I'nlted States
laws. He soys that it would be Imprac
ticable to secure the freedom of slaves by
remuneration to their owners, as ten of
thousands would voluntarily continue their
services an added that slavery could not
be eradicated until public sentiment In the
communities was opposed to It and such
sentiment was slow to grow.
CANNON BALL WRECKED AGAIN
Fireman I Killed aad Three Other
Are More or Leaa Serlooaly
ABILENE, Tex., Nov. 14. The Texas A
Pacific "Cannon Ball" train was wrecked
two miles west cf here today, every car
leaving the track except two rear sleepers
The fireman, loorge Welldon of Big
Springs, wa fataJy injured and tbe bag
gageman and mall clerk leas seriously
hurt. T. O. Moore of Abilene had his back
wrenched. Several other passengers wero
This Is the second time this train has
been wrecked within a month.
MANY SEEK LORENZ'S AID
Cornell Dlapenaary Packed with
Children Wlehln (or
NEW-. YORK, Nov. 14. The dispensary
of the Cornell University Medical college
was crowded .today with crippled children
applying for treatment by Dr. Adolpb
Lorenx. , .
Dr. Newton and M. Schaffer of the Cor
nell Medical college personally examined
the children. The -total number of appli
cations la already 250, although Dr. Lorenz
win not arrive until .next , month.
EARTHQUAKE FW IN KANSAS
Light Shock la Reported to Have
Taken Place In Central Part
M'PHERSON, Kan., Nov. 14. What is
believed to have been aq earthquake shock
was felt here last night. Windows and
doors shook and some of the taller build
ings trembled, but nd "damage .was done.
McPheraon is In central Kansas. As far
as can be learned the aheck was not felt
in any other portion of tha state.
WABASH MEN GET INCREASE
Switchmen, Telegrapher and Fire
men of Hoad Are All
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Nov. 14 Notice wa
given in Springfield today that all witch
men on tbe Wabash system would have
their wages increased S or 4 cents an hour,
and that telegraph operators will be granted
an advance of 10 per cent.
Wage of day and night firemen will also
Fair Commlaaloner Arrlvea.
NEW YORK. Nov. 14.-Herr I?wald. who
waa appointed by the Uerman emperor lm-
Ferlal commlaaloner general for the St.
oula world's exposition, has arrived here
to look over the ground and Inform hlmaelf
of the scope and present statu of the ex
Dosltlon. After a short visit to Washington
he will go to St. Louis, where he will ar
range preliminaries witn regard to tne par
ticipation of German exhibitor.
C'aatcr Caae la Contlnned.
JEFFERSON. Mo.. Nov. 14.-The proceed
ings In ouater, brought by the attorney
general against th alieaed packers' com
bine, wnicn were on tne oocxet lor nearin
today, wer continued to tha January cal
The purpose of thla continuance is to allow
tn (peciai nommiaaioner more iidw in
which to tajt testimony ana report.
Advlca That Waa Worth It.
"I wa one a slav to the red habit
and becani almot a confirmed Invalid
by drinking It," aay Mr. C. H. Altken of
Waiting. N. J.
"I triad to break away from coffee, but
vary time I stopped I suffered from
sever sick headache and for relief
went back to coffee again.., only In the
end to suffer from extreme nervousness
and saver bilious attack.
"I boam ao Irritable that I made life
mlsrabl for my family and ' myaelf.
Finally I went to New York to consult a
specialist. After thoroughly questioning
and examining me, he aald I must give
up drinking coffee, as It had greatly under
mined my health and he further aald that
coffee killed, more people than rum. I
laughed at blm. but he aald It wa tb
truth and that in hi practice he bad seen
many evil effects from coffee drinking.
"He said It was of ao use to prescribe
for me unleas I gav up coffae. end rec
ommended tbat I use Poatura Food Coffee,
which he highly recommended. H
charged me $13 for bla advice, which I
thought rather high prided at the tlma,
but today I think it very cheap. I bought
several packages of Poatura from th
grocer and It was th bet day's work I
ever did for myself.
"I bad a pot of Poctuui mad for my
supper that night; that waa In ths spring
of USiS and I have drank It ever sine
with th brat of result to my health.
The clck headache and nervousness I
suffered from drinking tafia bav entirely
gone; I m never bilious and bav la
creased la weight; I hav a happier die
pocltien and am much aaor agreeable
company to my family aad friend."
FIRST BEAR FALLS TO KNIFE
President Gives. Up Too Early and Will Hot
8hoot Bopad Beast.
LATER WANDCRS OFF AND MAY BE LOST
Gala Ke-ar Ttooor-TOlt ay
to lee ow Trail, aa
Pall to Hctwrw at
8MEDES. Mis.. Nov. 14. A lean black
bear which weigh 226 punfl I hanging
In th president' camp on the utile sun-
nower, out am noi .... t ......
Th besr's trail was struck by tha ttounas
soon after the party" started this morn-
Ing. The members of the partr. except
the president, Mr. Toots, Mr. Parker and
Holt Collier, had been stationed at tbe
various crossing and a soon as the dog
gave tongue, the president and b! guldeg
plunged through the dense underbrush in
pursuit. Within a few minutes the dogs
showed tho direction tbe quarry wa tak
ing; and Holt Collier,-Immediately made up
hie mind were the animal would come out.
To ssve the president needless hard rid
ing through - the brush. He directed Mr.
roote to ia tne prciam iui iu
trail to a certain cuion. im wa oon
and the president and Mr. Foot, rode to
the assigned etatlon. On their way several
wamp deer Jumped tip, but no effort was
made to get a shot at them.
Then for several hours they waited.
Give Ip and tlnri Home.
Tha "trail nf'th. hear carried the velolfui
bound out of bearing and shortly after
noon Mr. Foot abandoned bop that the
quarry would come back their way and
he and the prealdent returned to camp
for lunch. . Had they remained they would
hav had a shot, aa the bear with tbe pack
at 11. heel rr,..d at almost th exact
.not which Holt had Indicated.
About a mile beyond this point, exhausted
hv th Ion rap on hear ran Into a water
hole and turned upon the dogs. Tbey wer
all over blm In an Instant. Th poor beast
was too exhausted to make much-of a
ngni, pui no graooeo one 01 10 nounoa,
killlna- It instanUv. As the beer waa mak
Ing a swipe with It paw at another, Holt
Collier Jumped from bl horse and, clutch
ing bis rifle, knocked him over with a blow
on the bead. Meantime he blew bis born
in token tbat the quarry bad been brought
to bay. A messenger wss sent back for the
-rti wit aon. th ha.- .n ti.A kim
to a tree. When the president arrived
he would neither shoot It nor permit II
to be shot.
"Put it out of Its misery," said be ta
Mr. Parker, and tbe latter ended its life
with his knife.
On the way back to camp with the dead
bear the dogs struck a fresh trail and the
president, Mr. Foote. Mr. Mangum, Mr.
Cortelyou and Dr. Lung followed It.
1 . AAlAn.l t.A.1 -. - I .t ... V - - f ... t.lM
said the aggrieved Holt, "he would'ey done
got thla yere one.
Mr. Fish aad ' Mr. Parker also returned
to camp, but at dark there was no sign ot I
.t,. -J .j . "
the president and some anxiety was mani
fested lest bs in bis enthusiasm, would get
too far away and be forced to sleep on the
Reporter stopped by Armed Men.
Non of tbe small army of newsnaner l
men and photographer who followed tb
president her succeeded in reaching camp
today. Tb only reporters allowed were
tho three Associated Press repreaentattves
who came with th nartv. All kind, of
eznedlent ware attamnlait t th nikan tvi I
trail .leading ofo tb woods -was guarded
ana no negro coum DO louna WHO CSTea
to risk making an attempt to guide vlsi
Two outside newspaper men did, however.
succeed In getting within half a mil of
camp. They procured horses and followed
a biased trail until they ware stopped by
two negro guards with guns. .,
Tou have no legal right lo stop us," de
clared the .correspondents.
"Thla Is the only law we know." replied
the negro, tapping bla shotgun.
The newSDanar men atartad har.V and ih.n
tried the rus ol riding around tba guards,
tut th latter, who had mule, knew the
woods better and cut them off almost in
sight of camp. This time Freed man Wal
lace, one ot the aruarda. tiirnnrt th tta-
comflted correspondents back at the point
of his shotgun.
The correspondents left with vague
threats of legal, proceedings against Wal
lace, but as the camp and country for miles
around la tba ' private property ot the
Illinois Central, It la not probable that a
legal action would hold. Besides, Mr. Man-
gum, who Is managing tbe bunt, I th
magistrate before whom the case would be
TIE UP CHICAGO BUILDINGS!
GaeBttera Strike to Aid Electrlclaae
1 Fight with F.dlaon Co
CHICAGO. Nov. 14. Buildina nnarailnn.
In the down town district were almost en-
tirely suspended today as the result of a
rrln'ath'HK tht ,"fl1tter vlon
ympatby with the electrician.
Contract for ths leetrlcal morV in .11
of th buildings named are bald h th-
Chicago Edison company, against which
concern th strtka la aim.
fear Mora Pron Aro Dead a It,
.-.a smtr Ciiaianaa at
- B . ,
LEBANON, Pa., Nov. 14. Eight persons
ar now dead aa tba result of th boiler x-
nlnalnn at 1 t-- .
piosion at tb American Iron and Steel
Manufacturing company yesterday.
Four additional death occurred during
tha atK . . - -
the night, a follow: Jame NeU, John
Habls, Frank Murray and Simon Pottlger.
Many of tba Inlurad ara aat vat out
" injura ar not yet out of
DAUGHTERS RAISE MONEY
napend Beaalon aa Caah Roll
for Ball Ran Mono
meat. NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 14. At today's
session of th Daughters of the Confed
eracy subscription wr again asked for
the proposed monument ln Bull Run ceme
tery and they earn In so rapidly that busi
ness had to be temporarily upendd,
Th remainder of th session wss fd.
reports oi eommittee.
P1TTBBURO, Nov. 14--Th official of
i"rivuni line wvai ot ruuBurn
gav notice today that th wage of all cn-
Olove. taiwlulna lea tViun t , r mn.tn
would be advanced 16 per cant tQ rot
th lucre mad by th eastern aysUut of
h fennaylvanla yestsrdsy, Th aovanoa
will affect about 40.0u0 employee.
Good Rond Aaaooiatloa,
BT. l-OUlfl, Nov. 14 It Is announced that
th ht-t anhul tneetliiff ot lh Nation I
rismA UAa.t. - .111 W. K1a 4 . Clr
uaug HUtlB t lull win WW 1 1 a; i 4 lis u v-
l-oul April U to . IM. It I expected
jnai oeiwraen 7.0uo and w.uus aeiegaiaa win
K .iicnu.iu . Willi uriri.ic. uvu. a.
leaat fifteen fort lan countries.
HOT BATTLE WITH BURGLARS
at Oa of Ttiem mown off th
State of Terror.
KL.YRIA. O., Nov. 14. Marsbtl Henry
Krohm was seriously phot and a l.urglar
had bla head blown off in a battle here
early today. Tbe shooting occurred during
a fight with four robbers, who completely
terrorised tbe town. The gang stole burses
and rigs, entered scvrrsl bouses and shot
recklessly In a wild charge down the main
street of the town.
J. E. Bslrd waa awakened by burglars In
his bouse. He got up and saw two masked
men stsndlng on either side of his bed.
Drawn revolvers were pointed at his hesd,
but In eplte of thla he jumped from bed and
with the Intruders ln the dark-
- . .,. . frm ,h
Bess tbey broke away and fled from the
The burglars then entered the home of
Town Marshal Krohm, who opened fire on
them. When he had shot three times one
of the robbers, who bad Jumped Into a
buggy, got out and began biasing away at
th marshsl. At tbe third shot the latter
felt with a bullet through bis hips.
Bslrd, who had ln the meantime arrived
at the scene, picked up the officer's gun
nd continued the firing. The burglars,
however, drove rapidly away. Bslrd followed-
them to the home of Superintendent
w w mm.r r th ri.v-i.nrt a. w.aiarn
Even when Balrd again opened fire on the
robber they walked into the Hilller homo
after smssblng ln the door. The noise on
the street aroused Hilller and he reached
for bis gun, loaded with quail shot.
A burglar cautiously opened the. door and
Hilller blew hi head off with the first dls
fbarge, Th other robber turned and ran,
but Hllllr discharged the second barrel,
The robber yelled and tottered, but did not
'' He ran into the street and dlsap-
A P" w tl onc formed and Is pur-
uin tn robbers. Marshal Krohm Is serl
OUB,T "no Prnaps tataiiy wounaea. 11 is
not "now, now b"dly tne otnr "bber u
Th (led robber' linen Is marked
''Ivls." He had in his pocket a mileage
" " to avi.
nil A MCI PACC f flal TDIAI
dUnArtltL. VAdt Id UN - I lIAL
Sac to ReoQTer Damage (or Violent
Death of Wife Foar -Tear
The case of Joseph 6chamel against the
Omaha Water company is on trial before
Jud9 Mj1er ,n the Vnlted ELtAM -lrcu.U
court. This caae grow out of the fire In
tbe Patterson block at Seventeenth and
Douglas streets ln 1898, when th building
was occupied by the Labor Temple and sub
leased to a number of lodges.
The wife of the plaintiff ln the present
suit was a. member of a lodge which was
in session when the fire was discovered.
All other mean of egress being cut off she
Jumped from a third story window and was
J,",J la triBU"? .1" Ia
tbe petition It is charged that tb fire wa
caused by an employe of tba water com-
. . . J,, , !r
water meter, and that while so engaged he
threw burning matches Into a pile of greasy
rags. A number of people wer killed and
other seriously Injured. Tbe water com
pany wa made defendant In a largo num
ber of caae. but the greater number of
,nem wtr compromised, tha company pay
,D the Plaintiffs different sums. Schamel
refused to compromise arid the trial ot the
case wa begun at a previous term of court,
but continued becauee the defense could
not. setur the attendance of certain wlt-
ACHELE . MUST STAND TRIAL,
Denver Clerk Faee Contain t I'ro-
reding for Certifying
DENVER, Nov. 14 Julius Acbele, county
clerk, will bav to stand trial for contempt
of court for ignoring the Injunction for
bidding him to certify names on the regis
Tb defendant alleged that tbe court had
do Jurisdiction ln the case, but Judge
Jonnson h,11 otherwise and overruled the
motion ta dismiss.
COUNT PENNSYLVANIA VOTES
Department Show Penny packer
Elected Governor hy Immense
HARRISBURO, Pa.. Nov. 11. The offi
cial return of the recent election show
that Pennypacker, republican, bad. a plu
rality over Pattlson, democrat, ot 156,410.
The vote was: Pennypacker, 592,867;
A Guaranteed Cnre for Pllea.
Itoblng, blind, bleeding and protruding
pile. No cure, no pay. All druggists ar
authorized by the manufacturers of Paso
Ointment to refund the money where It
tails to cure any caae ot piles, no matter of
how long standing. Cures ordinary cases ln
six days; worst case In fourteen day. On
application give est snd reat. Relieves
,tcnln Instantly. This I a new discovery
1 1 n 7 v remeay sota on a pos-
KoT.l.tlonar, General. Ar. Prl.oner.
PUERTO CABHLLO, Venesuela, Nov. 14,
Tne government warship Rsyo arrived
re y,terd"T' brlngiug as prisoners tbe
revolutionary generals, Franolsoo Batalla,
IBanto Domlcl, ceaar vlcontiol, Duarte
Coll and others who were captured on board
a small schooner near Chlchlrlvachi, while
endeavoring to. eacape to th island of Cur
I ihor Change Arttata Bnay.
A pair of finished short chana-e artlata
llw " I "." ". w uit. irnmiuir even.
Ing two men entered the Jewelry ahon of
I Joty1 Hutld at 116 Houth sixteenth street
I "n1 win m mom uuuhiii a t'nrup collar
rmttnn. h nut ririwn no ,m0i.... ...,.t.
I the change and the button and the pair de-
panea. iiwn tn jewaiier oweoverea tnat
tino man nau laaen ina goiapiece aiao, A I
about s o'clock a man, who from tho de-
(criptlon given must have been one of th
wno nad ben n tllB Jaweller'a, bought
M Mnts worth o( cullay'in lialduff and
I ,.M . i,a rashler. K. P. Mallwai. a Itthlll
He then walked out. Mathew wa short
th 1.76 change.
He doe not know juat
Kaaaaa Ha Snow.
TOPEKA. Kan.. Nov. 14. From on to
two inches of mow fall today in north
weatern Kanaas, along th Una of th Rock
Island system. It melted nearly aa fast a
BT. PAUL. Nov. 14. Rain changed to
now thla afternoon In this city and report
irom oiner nortnwesurn point inaioai
that it ia generally heavy.
rrandaloat Matrimonial Borons.
BT. LOUIS, Nov. 14. In the United States
date, district court her today Judge
Adam sentenced W. W. Chlnn, proprietor
of the Verona Matrimonial bureau, to
eighteen months In th Missouri peni
tentiary on tha charge of utlng the mall
to defraud, cninn pieauea gumy to me
Fair Contract la Let.
I .ST. LOI'IB, Nov. 14. -Th contract forth
I fraction of tha government building at the
I Louisiana r-iircna.e eapoamun waa iti
I today In Wahlngton. P. C.. at I268.WO.
, . a. a t .
I Thi signatur laa ovary boa of ih genuls
i LAXBIIVC IjnjfnO'UUininC Tawets
I . . . , . , - -
I e raiuady tbat cau-ea aoM la ono
MILLIONAIRE IS SENTENCED
Verdict of Guiltj in Bribery 0ie of
THREE YEARS IN THE PENITENTIARY
Defendant la One ( the Most Promi
nent Men of at. t ool., Hla
on Rrlng n Member
of t onarea.
COLl'MBIA, Mo.. Nov. It. Colonel Fd
Butler, millionaire . and politician nf fct.
Louis, on trial charged with attempting to
bribe Dr. Chapman of Ihe St. Louis Hoard
of Health In ordir to Influence bis vote on
the endorsement of a garbage contract with
the city, has been found guilty by the Jury,
which asaeised the punishment at three
years In tbe penitentiary.
The verdict found last night wss , an
nounced today. T. II. Hlckmsn, foreman
of the Jury, ssys th verdict wss reached
on the first ballot, .
Juror W. H. Cochran aald: "Tb Jury
wsa unanimous on guilt from th first. The
testimony of Dr. - Chspmsn, followed by
Dr. Merrill, was copvlDclng. .Some of tba
Jury wanted to give Butler th limit. Ono
man wanted to glv blm only a fin and
' I'4xlag tho Sentence.
"The aentence was the hardest thfng to
decide. We fixed that at 10:30 last eight,
three hours after we got together." ;
Colonel Butler- ml his wife,- bis 1wo
sons. Congressman James A., and Edward,
Jr., and their wives were In the court roqm
when the verdict wss received.
Judge Hockadsy read, the verdict, as fol
lows: We, th Jury, find the defendant, Ed
ward Butler, guilty as charged, snd
assess hie punishment at Imprisonment in
the penitentiary for a term of three years.
T. H. HICKMAN. Foreman.
All eyes were turned toward Butler. A
defiant glance came to his face, then bis
features subsided luto the expression of
half disgust which, bs wore while listen
ing to tbe teetlmony. and arguments.
Butler waa asked bis opinion of tbe ver
dict. He mad. 00 reply. A motion for a
new trial was overruled,
Caae I Appealed. , ,
When asked by Judge Mockaday If -be
bad any reason to offer . wby senren.ee I
should not be passed on him, Edward But
ler said: "I have nothing to aay, your
honor, further than that I am not guilty
of the charge preferred against me."
"Tbe Jury has passed on that question.
Mr. Butleri"- was Judge Hockaday's reply.
In accordance with the verdict I sentence
you to Imprisonment In tbe stat peniten
tiary for a term of three years."
The filing of an appeal to tbe state
supreme court followed. Judge Hockadsy
fixed Butler's-bond at (10,000, which wan
signed by a number of prominent -oltizsns
FINE BRED SHORTHORN SALE
i . , m
Kebraskn farmers Parchnse the Beat
Stork la the Excellent
Yesterday -afternoon a sal ot .pure-bred
Shorthorn "eattl. was held at the. stock
yards at Couth Omaha, which, in Its re
sults, speaks well for the financial con
dition of the farmers of Nebraska. The
aale Included fifty-seven head of cattle
from tbe herd of C D.. Bellow of Maiv-
vllle, Mo., and they are reported to, be
th best lot of, oattl that, have been of
fered, at South. Omaha , this season. The
average pric received was 212.50 per head.
Thirty-seven- t tbosn wve purchased, hy.
Nebraska Jypiacs, ten going to. Iowa aknd
tea to Missouri. FW hundred dollars wa
th highest price at the aale, and with hut
on exception the best animals went to
the Nebraska buyers. The sale was con
ducted by. Colonel F. M. Woods of Lincoln
Colonel C. T. Callahan cf this city, and
Colonel. Carey M. Jones of Davenport, la
WILL APPEAL INDIANS' CASE
Attorney? futTC Omaha Mixed Bloods
Carrie Bolt Beyond Judge
i Shlra' Conrt.
Thomas L. Sloan, attorney for the Omaha
mixed bloods ln their suits to secure lands
on the Omaha reservation under the aot
granting lands to the member of tbat tribe
in severalty,, announces that he will appeal
the cases, recently decided against tho
plaintiffs by Judge Bhlra of Iowa.
There Were twenty-flv cases filed, all
practically showing the ssme state of facts,
except as to two complainants, Thomas L.
Sloan and Harry L Myers. In twenty-three
of the" cases the plaintiffs lost and in the
case of Myers and1 Sloan they won. Tb
attorneys for the government have not de
cided whether these two cases will be ap
pealed. 4eta- Htavy Benteno. -
BT. LOUIS, Nov. 14. -Judge Adams, lo tha
United State district court today, sen
tenced on four count John W. Holleck,
farmer and slleged pension agent, to ten
year In the penitentiary, the heaviest pun
ishment for jperalon fraud ever recorded In
this court. Holleck wa charged with mak
ing false pension affidavit. He was charged
with forging- the nainea of witnesses and
with overcharging. ,
Bishop Healgna bee. "'
BT. LOtJlS, Nov, 14. -Bishop John' Jans
sen of the Catholic diocese of Belleville,
111., has resigned and a soon a he Is re
leased by the pope will retire to a Krajjole
can monastery to end hi days. ,
1 ! ' .'.'-...HUL x- .; . . .1 .. ,
At Pan-Amcrlcia Exposition.
Utillke Any Othor !
Th (all flat or, tha dellolous qual
ity, lha absoluta Tarlt (4
ney'i Breakfast Coosa distiofnlsh
tt from all others
Ho "Iraatmont" with alkali; a
aaultaratloa with floor, starch or
ground cocoa shells ; nothing but tb
nutrltlv aad dlgwstlbl product of
tha choioast Cocoa Baan
Ask Your Dealer for It.
Ladderman Frank Smith Meets
With a Serious Accident
While Answering an
Alarm -HlsStory of the
Events that Followed.
While on Its wy to a Are tho sudden
jolting of the hook-and-Udder truck
threw Fireman Frank 8mlth from bis
position on Ihe. running hoard. He struck
the pavement head-foremost and was still
unconscious when brought to the hospi
tsl. It Wss feared by the houne physician
ma'. D had received Internal Injuries
hlch might prove fatal.
Smith I stationed t tho Central Fir
statlen. corner Fifth and Valley atreeti,
Burlington. Ia., and In referring to th
accident, he said to a renortpr. "M.
whole system hsd received a violent
shock, which affected my nerves fearfully.
Tne doctor said I bad nervous prnst ra
tion. I would often start .trembling oui
of a troubled sleep, covered with a roll
perspiration and Imsglolng something hor
rible waa about to happen. : Ttn-re would
be times when my who! body would bo
numb, and then again there would be ter
rible cramps In my limbs.
"For a long time after leaving the hosi.l-tal-I'wss
eo weak that J couM pot walk
across the room and, my slrength. stead-'
lly refused to rciurn. I could not es!
snd tha tonics and appetisers they gave
me did me no gwxi. 1 wa too sick to go
on duty and the' doctor said It would take
a long time to recuperate. I was dis
couraged and disheartened.
"Then a friend persuaded m to take'
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People'
They gave me strength, quieted my nerves
so that 1 could get' a refreshing' night's
sleep, my appetite cam back -and I soon '
began to feel boner. In a short time I
was cured and now I feel perffctly well
and strong." . '
i Dr. William' Pink Pill for Pale reo-
j!e have a double action m tbe blood'
and On the nerves. It Is tot '- chained'
that these pills are a cure-all, hot-' the"
very nature of, the remedy make it effi
cacious In a wider range of diseases
than any other.' It I a Scientific prepara
tion designed to cur disease through a
direct' action on the blood and nerves.
At druggists or direct from tb Dr. Wil
liams Medicine Company, Bchnectady, N."
Y., on receipt of price, fifty centa per box;
six boxes for two dollars and a half.
FOR TOILET AND BATH .
. It makes th toilet something to be en
joyed. It removes all stains and roughness,
prevents prickly heat and chafing, and
leaves tbe skin whits, soft, healthy. In the.
bath it brings a gtow and exhilaration which
no common soap can equal, imparting tb
vigor and life sensation of a mild Turkish
bath. All Gkocess and DnuooirrsY
.- r ..!;. .v.'....i n . - ;
Blue Ribbon Boer Is never young,
but IS perfectly and naturally aged
In nur .toraa-a made from pure
U artesian well water, and tbe high
est grade of barley, malt and bops.
"Blue Ribbon" Beer is an Ideal
drlsk and is better for you and your
family's health than any other beer.
"Blue Ribbon'" gently stimulates
and aids nature. You fuel better
snd are better after using "Blue
Ribbon." Bend for a case todsy.
TaoV. Paoovrorel! aotaalogle Ulloro: knurut,atual.
hiUMta om rcUeved in a few day; !UX at
- ala.oaaall ecus C.. Oaaaaa. Haa.
BOY D'SI 5"
If ATI NEB TODAY. '
E. II. OTtlERfi
- In i ' ,
':''' '... 't WICBfcf hiKtl." ''
Prices. Mat.. 85c' to tlMi Hlgfct, fcie fd tt.
rurtaln rises ut 8 sharp. AU are requested
rnTaeated St thet hour. NO FkfafcS IJHt.
to be seateU t
KUv and Krlangar tuv-aent
THE LIBERTY 8ELLES i
A Charming M-lorf Ccoy
Prtcoe, ilatj" tec, ff. TBo.' Ii and H-B.
M.nJKE TOD AT.
1-OiSIWHT, ilti. t
Ka4 War burn' Jockey Club, headed br
CoiuVu. KSfoIdt; Harry LeCJair. a if.
RvZ ieJphlao and Law mora, ttoa Lo
tuo 'and th Kinodrouj
Vrloeo 10c, J6o. SOc.
IJCCTCaUB . M IT OF WWW
y. w. c. A BKitLDiwa, r
J. L. HARBOUR
of Touth'a CompanioB 6uHr"
BLESSED BE HUMOR
Monday . "ovomhor-IT.
Under auspices of Woman's Club at JTVal
CongregaAloual Church. 19th and Ijavenport.
tSlh aa na.Hai St.
. OMAHA, ft KM.
Omaha Loading MoUi
.srBClAL bATVRBl ,
12 &) Is I am. . ,
8UNPAT. tA) p. m. DIHKCR, te.
Fteadlly Increasing bustnear. has neeei
fated an enlargement of this cat a, doubling
Ha former capacity, ' .
Powered by Open ONI