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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY HEEf SATURDAY, NOVEMIIEH 22, 1002.
IS A SURE WINNER
Illino:'! Man Haa One Hundred and Twenty
NEEDS ONLY ONE HUNDRED AND FOUR
West la ta Control the Election 'of it
Speaker for the Next Hon of
Representatives to Sne
CHICAGO, Not. 11. Action by tha repub
lican congressional delegation! of Oblo. and
Michigan yesterday la believed to clinch the
election of Congressman Cannon aa the next
speaker of the lower house of congress and
as the euoceasor of David B. Henderson of
Tba nominee will require 104 votes to
control the caucua. According to Congress
man Mann, chairman of his campaign com
mittee, Mr. Cannon now haa total of 120
member pledged hint In state caucuses and
by personal lettera. .
SOCIALISTS ' ARE IN CONTROL
EU AU Tkit Mob oa (ho flevern
faa; Body at Workers' !
tlasette. At the. meeting of tha. Central Labor
union last night there waa another jangle
between the socialists and anti-soclallsts,
the aoetallsta getting the best, or it. It
started with thj reading of the minutes,
which ahowed that' President McVea had
been austalned In hla position on the reso
lution offered by W. H. Bell. John Tlerney
wanted the mlnutca corrected to shw
that the appeal waa taken for another
aesslon. The president headed off a lengthy
dlacusslon by putting Tlerney's objection
before the members and the socialist con
tention, waa sustained..
The bartendera aent a communication re
fusing to vote on the socialistic question
referred by the Central Labor union at tha
A communication waa read from Frank
Morrison saying that Federal Labor union
8091 had been suspended.
The arbitration'- committee reported
gainst the Emerson laundry and a boycott
The arbitration committee waa empow
ered to declare a., boycott on the National
Printing company and the Kopp-Wooard
company M .case, .the 'company dtxs not
accept arbitration with tha stationary en
gineers. Then came the election of a board. of
control of the Trl-CHy Osteite. The quea
tlon of the eligibility '.of Fedora! "Labor
Union No. 8091 to vote In the organisation
waa raised. It waa decided 14 to S that
the organisation could not vote. An In
formal ballot for candldatea for five mem
bers of the board of control brought out the
That's the personal question a woman
ask herself when she reads of the cures
'of womanly diseases by theuse of Dr.
Tierce's Favorite Prescription.
. Why shouldn't it cure her
1 la it a complicated case? Thousands
. ef such cases have been cured by l'a-
1 orite Prescription." Is It a condition
'which local doctors bave declared in.
: curable? Among the hundreds of thou
' sands of ekk women cured by the use of
Dr. Pierce'e Favorite Prescription thwe
are a rreet many who were pronounce
iucuraUe by local doctora. Wonders
Lave been" worked ' by " Favorite Pre
scription in the cure of irregularity,
weakening drahts, inflammation, ulceia
tlon and female weakness. It always
help. It almost always cures.
h'd Ua "J.ag so much medicm. Ao.a th. do
1. J. to PhlUJklpliu t yrs ago. and pick-
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pelleta clear UK
.wu.yleiwa aui 1- breaUw
Three years ar J"n",
?4 I hij . ry bJ ati-ck of drop.y which
Wftmi h br( tmubl.. ...I el-a very w-jlt
No electric fan necessary
'Cookie,"s amazed at the" takes', mad flight,
But thinks they are merely remarkably light.
;No need of a fan to make cUfces fly when ; :
made from Hie magical
(Better than .flour)
THRIFT the housekeeper's watch-word J h should be
. make it the Presto habit, and moiuct your Presto by
tof a over flour, baklnf powder, etc., not by tha mere bulk.
The H-0 Company
names of Adair, Kerrigan, '.Helnre, Poltan,
Bell, Stevenson, Jordan, Rattigan, Augus
tine, Mantel), Burrows,' . Klrby and
Smith. The socialise voted solidly for the
first five named. The antl-soclalist vote was
scattered among about fifty v persons, of
whom all resigned but those mentioned.
The first ballot resulted In,. the election
of Peter Kewlts, C. VT. Adair, J. S- Kerri
gan, John Pollan, Chris Heiine, t,he vote
standing 41 for -Adair the high socialist
candidate1 and '84 for W. H. Bell, thelead
Ing antl-eoclallst . candidate. .. .. y
, Thomas L. Wilson' said that' the county
attorney's office- haa'.bren: Opposed to the
Union Faclfle strikers and that bo desires
to havo one of the assistant 'county-attor-noys
friendly to .trganlsed labor and sug
gested the- name of ' An L. Knabi,' whose
candidacy waa endorsed by. .the .union.
The Retail Grocer' association . Invited
the union to select . delegates o attend
the smoker of the aesoclatlohv Tuesday
evening, December 4,. which, was accepted.
New ; merrfbers wer elected aa 'follows:
Eloctrlo workera, Gus Ripley; horse shoers,
F. C. Moore; stablemen, Henry Rooks,; B.
J. Barnhart, street car men; E. J. Morrow,
T C. Klnkald; clgarinakers, C. E. Weed
aker; carpentera. E. M.' Woodward; atage
employee,. Herman Cohn; structural Iron
workers, C P. O'Brien;, team drivers, L' B.
Murray, C. F. Cephas; barbers'," C1. 'R. tm-
At the Boyd. f-
Elisabeth Kennedy and company In- "Cap
tain Jinks of the Horse Marines," a
comedy In four acts by Clyde Fitch. The
Captain Robert Carrollton Jinks
Charlea Lamartlne Francis Yale
Augustus Bleeker von Volkenberg
i nanes r. -Luin
Prof. BelllartI Edward J. Mack
The Herald reporter Harry 8pear
The Tribune reporter. ...John C. Lindemere
The Times reporter.. ..........Laurence Finch
The Sun reporter William Rennie
The Clipper representative. Gerald Harcourt
A newsboy narry n.. twriun
An official detective Robert Thorn
A sailor 'rana, j. uonneuy
A policeman.. P. C. Foy
Mrs. Greenborough Charlotte Lambert
Mrs. Jinks and Mrs. Stoning ton
,i Juiay Anaennn
Mlas Merrlam Grace, Barton
First ballet lady (Miss tttltoee)...,..... 1
Second ballet lady..'. Theresa Morgan
Third ballet lady Amile Moore
r OUrm Dliei wiuy risuiuu WiMi..t...
Fifth ballet lady Anna Morrison
Blxth ballet UdyJMrs, Maggltt). .........
Seventh ballet lady Grace Wilcox
Mary - ...Bontl Carlton
Mme. Trentonl (Aurella Johnson)
! Miss Kennedy's first appearance la Omaha
as a stsr Introduces us to a woman who
knowa how to act; that rs to say, she has
the fsculty ot assuming a character to fit
the Idea of the author, and give to his words
the life and warmth of reality. Clyde
Fitch's comedy Is not profoundly deep nor
ponderously heavy, neither doea It require
any great subtlety In Its interpretation.
It Is merely a light. clean, wholesome
comedy, with some wit, a little satire, and
a great deal of humor In It, and a delight
ful love story In the background. All
the characters In It are people you might
Invite to your homes, and most of them
you would be glad to have call again. One
la a nincompoop and another' an sss, but
the rest are well meaning people who go
about their own affairs,- and thus enable
the action of tha play to run smoothly
through Its three acta. One of these, the
prlnolpal one In fact, Is Mist Aurella John
son, a young American girl who haa been
educated In Europe, where her Tankee
patronymlo' has been eellsped by the reduc
tion of the name of her native city, Tren
ton. N. J.," to Italian for atage purposes,
she having made a trlumpal success as aa
opera alnger and returned to her home aa
Madame Trentonl, under direction ot the
great Mapleaon. Next In Importance is
Mr. Robert Carrollton Jinks, a scion of
two of the F. F. Vs., who by reason ot
his connection with a Bothamtte mllttla
company Is entitled to be called "captain."
All the rest are merely Incidental, although
they all contribute to the comedy ot the
place. The plot Is ss transparent as good
Miss Kennedy Is decidedly clever In her
presentation of a girl who has not been
spoiled -by forelga .triumphs,, and 'who. In
spite Of Eurepeen . petting, . retalna her
American good sense.- snd the charm of
Innocence. Her voice la clear and sweet,
although It hardly auggests the- part of
Leonora, but rather that ot Aiucena. . Mr.
Babcock, who la not unknown, to Omaha
most ably seconds Miss Kennedy's efforts.
making ot Captain Jinks Juat the sort ot
man that deserves to win the heart ot
the girl he leves. Mr. Mack la the part
ot Prof. BelllartI Is also good. The ethers
Co tbelr work well, and aid materially la
bringing out all there la to the piece aa a
play or as story. Thirty yeara isn't
such a loag time back, but the costumes
look decidedly -old-fashioned.' Moat ef us
will recall (hem sufficiently- to be able te
testify to tbelr accuracy, however.
"Captain Jinks" will be given at a mat
inee and evening perloriua&ce today.
Two-Year-OU Child the Victim ef
' Aatoa Ollerh's Paa
TANKTON, S. D., Nov. 21. (Special Tel
egram.) Anton Gleloh of Lakeport, thla
county, was arrested today on the charge
of criminally assaulting a 2-year-old child.
The young man will be lucky If he escapes
lynching when the full details become
public While Mr, and Mrs. Sungksl, neigh
bors of Gllech'S, were away from home
Wednesday evening, Glelch broke Into the
house, In which five little children were
shut, and committed the crime, the other,
children being witnesses. Officers ot the
law were not Informed of the matter until
today, when the injuries of the child com
pelled attention'. - She- may' die." "'' ''
USELESS LIFE - .jS ENDED
Yoansr Maa at Hark' "Rapids, lorra.
" ' shoots and Kills Himself
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.." Nor.- tV Special
Telegram.)-W. C. Gilliam who last -June
caused a sensation here by TtlHrng. out of
revenge for a fancied'' grievance," several
valuable horses belonging to Parker' Bros.,
hisinformer employer,' "and -then, hid. for
three, daye.ln- an -ioe bouse .before surren
derlng to the authoritlea, last night shot
and killed himself at Rock Rapids .with a
- His parents live at Central City, la. Oil- j
Ham was only recently released from the
Rock Rapids ialU where he waa sent lor
Jumping a board bill at Alvord, la. .
. FIRE RECORD.
Blacksmith Shop at Stella.
. STELLA, Neb.. Nov. 21. (Special.) The
blacksmith shop ot Laughrldge 4k Richards
was burned with the contents this morning,
as the whole building was In flames before
discovered snd it wss impossible to save
anything. It waa . Insured In the German
Mutual for $600. The total loss will be
Lake Contrary Race Staads.
: ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Nov. 21. Fire at Lake
Contrary tonight destroyed most ot ths
barns at the race track and damaged other
property of great value. .'.The grand stand,
which . has a seating capacity for 20,000
people was damaged. The loss will prob
ably amount to $20,000.
Yates Still latrorlag.
SPRINGFIELD, III., Nov. n.-Governof
Tales waa greatly improved today. He
spent a restful night and the physicians;
are well pleased with his condition. -
AFTER riARRlAOE, '
DIsTereat LivlasT ASecta Some People.
- "I never drank coffee until after I was
married," says a lady from Adatrvllle, Ga.
"My husband drank coffee and I thought
It was nice to drink with htm and we en
Joyed It. together. After a while I found
that my- digestive organs were much dis
turbed, but not knowing the cause, I wept
on - drinking- eoOee - and growing more
wretched each day.
In due time three little girls esms to
what ought to have been a happy home,
but I was nervous and. unhappy myaelf
and could not ' make -anyone elae happy;
to my great consternation two of my lit
tle girls had spasms and I, a nervous
wreck, found It Impossible to -eat anything
that did not hurt my stomach. '.
'I finally concluded I had heart disease.
my heart pained me ao much after eating
and my head was so dlisy I-often thought
I would fall when trying' to walk across
the roc in. . .'',
"t tried' every medicine I heard of and
had different doctora treat, me, but with
no benefit. I could not sleep ' half the
night and never slept sound I would wake
out ot a frightful dream only to dose and
'Finally I read of Posturo Food Conee
and my husband' got a package from our
crocer: I made some according to direo
tlons. I liked Its navor very meca ana ipe
Brat cup seemed to help my stomach. I
uaed It every meal, sometimes making a
whole meal oa Postuna. and a -bit ef bread.
"I Imprdved ao fast that I cbuld soon
eat anything I "wanted. I began to look
so much better my friends 'were surprised
snd said I looked ss weir as when I was
first married. I could sleep as sweetly aa
a child. Of course the children quit coffee
and drank Poatum and they all began to
fatten and the spasms stopped. - '
"I wish I could tmpless It on every weak,
nervous person to abandon coffee and use
Ppetum Cereal. It .every nervous person
could have aeen me. in my nervous
affections - from drinking coffee and
could now see - ms and my little ena
around the table enjoying oar Poatum.
they surety , would never Indulge la coffee
again, for there Is no more nervous pros
tratlon, no- more headaches, ' no more
sgaama and I am able to Aa my own work
and care for my child ran." Name given
Lby Poatum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
WOOD WORKERS' WORDY WAR
Old Quarrel it Taken Up by the federa
PLAN TO SETTLE IT FINALLY ADOPTED
Two Faction MsiJk(rr or the Oae
Refusing; to Da 9a la to Forfeit
Hi Charter la Oraraa
laatloa. NEW ORLEANS. Nov. 21. Arguments
long drawn out in support of conflicting
claims of Jurisdiction occupied the atten
tion of the American' Federation of Labor
today. In' the' morning It was the row
between the; woodworkers and the car
penters and 'befween the woodworkers and
the' piano Workers. In the afternoon It
wss betweed the 'longshoremen and the sea
men. ' All the disputes ended In the same
manner. They were referred to a special
commutes, which Is to meet within a given
I time ana endeavor to reach a solution
sgreesble to both sides.' .
The application of the United Brother
hood of Carpenters " and Joiners for the
revocation of the amalgamation of wood
workers' charter, was the first thing called
Wednesday htght this work waa laid over
to see if the two organisations could not
agree to amalgamate.. . President Kldd of
the wood workers announced that until the
carpenters would withdraw their men from
a certain shop in Philadelphia, where the
wood workers had Kone on strike and the
carpenters had taken, their place's, the mat?
ter muut be. fought out on the floor of the
convention. . J .
A long debate was. about to open , when
Treasurer Lennon, who had the chair, de
clared that but one speaker on each side
would be allowed to.sddress the convention,
would be allowed to. address the convention.
Delegate Kjdd of the wood workera ap
pealed from the, decision of the chair. The
appeal waa successful ana tne aeoaie,
which gave every Indication of being a long
one, waa in til awing. .
Delegate Brauncbung of the wood work
ers waa given. the floor to speak In opposi
tion to the application of the carpentera.
He ridiculed the clalma of the latter to
Jurisdiction over the wood workers and ac-
cusea me carpenters or, conauci on irequeni
occasions Intended to disrupt other organ
. Coiater Charsrea Made,
Delegate 'Bahnen of 'the carpenters spoke
at' length In reply 'to Mr. Brauncbung,
denying that' 'the carpenters had been
guilty of Indirect practices, but, on the
contrary,' the wood workers were eulpable
in that direction.
'The argument consumed practically the
Delegate PerIna finally moved the pre
vious question. , The' vote was taken on the
eubstlttfte offered Wednesday by Delegate
Wilson that the dispute "between the1 origi
nal organlzalfon.4 be' referred to com
mittee of five from' each' organisation and
an Umpire" 166 mutually selected ' by the
committed' to meet Within' sixty days. 'The
proposition ot 'ilfr.' 'Wlla6n was adopted.'-'"
Upon motion of Delegate Arard the" elec
tion of officeri Was mad ''a special order
for' Sat,urda.y todrtilng at ID o'clotk. " '' ;
Another dlscakslbn waa then 'taken Up
In the dispute among the Amalgamated
Association of 'wood Workers. Tne exec
utive council recbmWendedthat the piano
workera 4raatVrjcertsin' machine work
to 'the wotjdSrrlrSw-Khid'slxtjr days In
, accordance with a-Pevlous agreement or
forfeit thetr"WMer.' '
After .speeofcesHhad rbeen made-, on both
aides Chsrles Dold.,of, the piano workers
offered an amendment making It manda
tory upon the wood -workers as well as
upon the piano workers 'to' report an
agreement "and ' that the organisation fail
ing to " so ; agree 'shall forfeit Its charter.
The amendment' was carried. '
Maria Workers Make War.
In the afternoon the application, of the
International. 'Longshoremen's union for a
new charter in the name of the International
'Longshoremen. Marine and Transport work
ers, was taken up. This brought on a
sharp fight, for. the new charter would
practically Include all men who work on
the sea, the lakes,- and the docka, and
those In any. way connected with the hand
ling of goods In, transport.
The special committee to which the mat
ter had been referred reported adversely on
the application and recommended that ma
rine engineers be not placed under the
Jurisdiction of the 'longshoremen; that all
firemen and tenders, be .placed in ths sea-
mens' union;, that the - Incoming council
ot thet federation, call -a convention all
freight hansVers, members of ths organi
sation, chartered by the federation, and
baggage and freight handlers to .meet .In
ninety days for the purpose ot forming aa
A delegate of the .-.'longshoremen pro
tested against the. adoption of ths repsrt
and was supported by Daniel B. Ksefe. -
On the other side Ferusth, Penje and
Rosenberg made, long speeches.
Max Hayes finally Introduced a aubstltute
or the commljttee's amendment, which
was adopted. It provided that the transport
workers and seamen should each select two
members of a. committee, the, four to
choose a fifth, which should meet within
ninety dsys to settle the differences.
The seamen at first refused to have any
thing to da with the oommlttee, but ceased
to protest after, three or four speeches had
been made by tbelr representatives.
The committee on grievances . reported
the following, which was approved by the
convention!, - :
That the dispute, between the black
smiths and ths allied metal mechanics
hss been referred to a committee, of three
which shall meet In ninety days."
The- claim of the boiler makers over a
large number of technical branches of ths
Iron trade .was referred to a commutes ot
that organisation and other organizations
Interested, to establish lines of demarche-
tlon between the lodgea. The meeting will
be held In the near future . In Pittsburg.
There was no dispute and an easy adjust
ment Is expected. .
The trouble - between the International
Garment Workera and ths Laundry Work
ers was thrown out for the reason that
no effort had been made to adjust the dis
pute before, appealing to the convention.
The question ot Jurisdiction between the
wsgon ana carriage worxera on one ame
snd tbs blsckamltbs and painters on ths
other waa referred to a committee.
COLONEL OCHILTREE DYING
Lives New mm Heart Stimalaata, Keees
sltated by Receat Attack ef
HOT SPRINGS. Vs., Nov. 21. Colonel
Thomas Ochiltree Is critically 111 here ot
heart - trouble and there la said to be as
hope foe his recovery.
The -trouble Is ths result of pneumonia
contracted a year ago, which has grad
ually grown worse till now he te kept
alive entirely on heart stimulants.
This signature Is oa every bos of the geneia e
Laxative Bromo-Quiniae Teue
the reaiedy that cmrea a eeld 1st eae .
PHILLIPS GETSA JUDGMENT
Plea of Defeadaat that Debt la Dae to
Uamhllaa- Traaaaetloa la Kot
Coax I tiered.
OALESBt'RO. 111., Nov 2L The George
H. Fhtlllpa company of Chicago waa given
a Judgment for $20,700 against J. A. Balrd
ot Knoi county In the circuit court today.
The ault was to recover that amount, In
volved In speculation on -the Chicago Board
ef Trade last fall. The defendant admitted
the debt, but pleaded Its Illegality on the
plea that tt was a gambling transaction.
SETTLE OUT OF COURT
(Continued from First Page.)
of prepsred , coal. It - would have to be
done through the present system ot aver
Tbo proposition Is to have the mtno work
ers make contracts with their employers
only snd not as Is done in the bituminous
states, where there are district organisa
tions which ' recognise the United Mine
Workers of" America. "The proposed con
tract with each company does not carry
with It the consideration of the conven
tion, and on that ground It. is not likely
that the two parties will be able to settle
It without reference to the arbitration com
mission. It is not doubted that any agree
ment reached will be approved by the com
mission. It will hava to be one, however,
that will provide for a reasonably perma
Occupation is I'aheallhy,
The examination of Dr. R. H. Gib
bons of Scranton was . Immediately re
sumed when the Anthracite Coal Strike
commission met today, He said that
the occupation of a .miner subjects a
man to pleurisy,, gout, neuralgia, asthma,
bronchitis, sciatica and other diseases. He
believed the day would come when men
would be subjected to medlcsl examination
before commencing mining.
Children, he said, who have suffered from
sny form of disease of the respiratory pas
cages, bronchitis or pneumonia should never
be permitted In the mines under the age of
IS, because they should have a chance
to eliminate the predisposing- factor In the
case of so-called miners' asthma. -
On further examination he said he did not
mean that miners formed sn unhealthy
class, but that they debilitated and run
down. He spoke of the necessity for Im
proved ambulance service at the different
Witness wss cross-examined by James
H. Torrey, for the Delaware A Hudson com
pany, and said he did not believe there
was an ambulance In the entire coal regions
that had sterilized blankets.
"In fact," said the doctor, "they are a
bunch of infection. EVery ambulance car
ries death and disease to. every unfortunate
miner who Is placed In It."
Dr. Gibbons was followed by Dr. Eugene
Butler, a member of the Central Poor board
of Luxerne county, .who testified that 70
per cent of those In one ot the poor bouses
ot Luserne county were miners and 40
per cent were' crippled by accidents in and
about, the mine's, lan. pt: theset he said,
had become Insane through worry over their
afflictions.' A man who wpfked a few years
aa a. miner, he declared, was not fit 'for any
thlpg. else. . .' . ' .
A. H. McCllntock, representing the Lehigh
ac Wllkesbarre 'Coal-eampany. cross-examined
the witness and -asked If It was not
true that a large number of the .professional
men, and , merchants. In Wllkesbarre were
men whose fathers and grandfathers had
been employed In the mines. "
'If that Is so,". the witness replied, "the
fathers and grandfather ere the wise felt
lows wha got out In: time, . They were not
men who worked for.-twenty pr twenty-five
years in the mines."
Jaat Share of Profits. ...
Dr.' Butler 'wss excused and Rev. Dr.
Roberts wss called to the stand, hla ex
amination being conducted by Mr. Darrow
for the mine workers. He reiterated his
belief, expressed In his book 'that an In
telllgent and persistent combination among
miners for the maintenance ot prices and
rates ot wages would secure a just share
of the profit for the workers.
In answer to Mr. Clark, Dr. Roberts
defined the use ot the words "anthracite
syndicate" In hla book, by saying he bad
reached the conclusion that there was an
understanding- among the. operators to in
crease the Trlce and regulate the trade.
This information he bad received from
personal Investigation. '
In view of the last strike," Mr, Darrow
asked, "and everything that has occurred
since, have your views aa to the desirability
of collective bargaining In the anthracite
regions been 'modified or strengthened or
have they changed at all?"
"Strengthened, decidedly, the -witness
After reading abstracts from an article
In a magatine supposed to have been
written by Dr. Roberts, Mr. Darrow aaked
what was the temper of both parties during
the five months of the strike. The witness
replied that It was a condition ot war and
that both: sides were intemperate. Dr.
Roberts In reply to a question as te whst
waxes a man should receive to maintain
ths American standard ot living, said tbst
he would place the poverty line at $675 per
annum. - Under that amount, he aaid, the
miner and his family would suffer physio
ally. Intellectually and mentally. . -
'a Gaaraateed Care for Piles.
Itching, blind, bleeding and protruding
nlles. No cure, no pay. AU druggists are
authorised by the manufacturers of Pazo
Ointment to refund the , money where It
fatla to cure any eaae of piles, no matter ot
bow long standing. Cures ordinary eases in
six days; worst cases In fourteen dsys. One
application gives ease end rest. Relieves
Itching Instantly. This Is a nsw discovery
and it is ths only pile remedy sold on a pos-
Kevr Mexico Stroaalr Repahlloaau
SANTA FB. N. M., Nov. XI. The. official
election returns show the majority of B.
B. Rodey, republican, for delegate to con
gress, te.be 9,(37. The legislature consists
ot thirty-one republicans and five, demo
ME CASn FOR THE 0MAI1AS
Payment of Tribal rands te that Tribe is
Now. About Completed.
improving water supply at agency
Speaker Henderson Comes to Capital
( Rarly Nest Week to Prepare for
. teaaloa Raatlae News of
.1 the Departments.
. - :) 1
- From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Nov 21. (Special Tele
gram.) Agent Mat hewsoo if the Omaha
agency! we telegraphed today $12,600, be
ing -the wxt to the last Installment , of
$100,000 i whleh the Indian appropriation
bill -stipulated should be paid the Omaht
Indians out of their tribal funds. In view
ot the site of Mr. Mstbewson's bond only
this amount can be sent at any one time.
The Indian officers sent special agent to
Nebraska some Weeks ago to aid Agent
Mathewson to distribute the appropria
tion and $75,000 waa distributed. The last
installment It is expected, will be ordered
aext week. r '
Immediately after the distribution of the
money suthorlted, to be paid the Omahss
ths annual dues to the Wlnnebsgoes will
be made, which this year will be In the
neighborhood of $15 per capita, due to the
Increased gross money which they will
The agent at the Omaha and Winne
bago a geaey has been authorised to employ
an- engineer to prepare plane and specifica
tions for Improvement ot the water sup
ply at that reservation.
The Indian offic has under considera
tion plans and specifications for the en
largement of Hope Indian school In South
Dakota. Secretary Hitchcock has given per
mission to the commissioner of Indian af
fairs to purchase land adjacent - to the
school for the purpose of csrrylng out
ths provision In the last Indian appropria
tion bill, looking to the extension of Hope
school reservation and It is the purpose of
the commissioner to spend $15,000 appro
priated in the Indian bill, during the com
ing year. ...
( Henderson Comes Next Week.
Speaker-D. B. Henderson will take his
Thanksgiving dinner in Washington. Hi
will arrive, at the rapltol early next week
and hoe requested that' the apartments he
occupied during the1 last session of con
gress be prepared for his reception,
N. K. Griggs, Miss 8. H. Burnham. Miss
Lorle Burnbam and Miss Bertha Rsymond,
all of Lincoln, Neb., are in the city.
-Hob tine of Departments'.
Postmasters appointed; Iowa, W. J.
Richardson, Hloklng. Monroe county. South
Dakota, Adalbert Smith, Derplt, Brown
Two additional rural routes will be es
tablished on January 1 at Ida Grove. Ida
county, la. ; . area embraced, . .fifty-three
square miles;, population 890.
, The postofflce at pes, Weston county,
Wy)., has been discontinued,, mall to
Hampehlre. . .. . .. .. ..
. The. comptroller plj the currency has ap
proved,. the l)es Wqines Natlonai bank of
Des .Moln.es as reserve agent for the .Peo
ple's National, bank of Independence, and
the National Bank of SU Joseph," Mo., for
the First Natlopal bank of Blancbard, la.
: Gold A for San Fraaelaeo.'
NEW TORK, Nov-. 21. The sub-treasury
today -made a felegraphto transfer of $260,
600:. gold:to 8&a Francisco.. .-. i.
" LOCAL- BREVITIES. -''"
' ThereHwlll be-rt examlnatlon'of appli
cants for positions in the Omaha public
library Tuesday, November 25, at 1:15 a. m.
John Bherley ot S47 Grant street waa
arrested yesterday afternoon on a warrant
aworn to by Charlea Battelle. charging- him
with entering a dwelling house without
permission of the owner.. ,
W. H. Wagenseller, Jr., and Miss Myrtle
Bruce, both of this city; who Joined the
Roceadl Stock! company. Were married at
Woodbine, la., November S, at the home of
Mr. and Mrs.-George Kibbler.
The senior class of the high school met
Friday afternoon and elected the following
officers: President. Hugh Wallsce; vice
president, Laura Rhoades; secretary, Reta
Clark; treasurer, Joy gutphen; sergeants-at-arms,
James Fair and Bert Chaffee;
class teacher. Miss McHugh.
A. M. Remer has rarrled into district
court from JURtlee Caldwell's court his suit
against the Chicago, Kock Island & Pacific
Hallway company for $60 damages to his
hay by fires, -which he alleges the defend
ant company's agenta started on its right-of-way
through his land in Sarpy county.
The Jury In the suit of Johanna Johnson
to recover from Harriet and George Prltch
ett damages for alleged malicious prosecu
tion has returned a verdict for the plain
tiff, fixing the amount of her recovery at
$2&0. The Pritchetta had brought about her
arrest for alleged mutilation of property
she had rented from them.
Julius S. Cooley and a party of wealthy
ranchers, his clients, occupied a box at
the Creighton-Orpneum Thursday night,
after the play they were guests of Attorney
Cooley at a luncheon. The ranchmen had
brought down a large consignment ot cattle
for the South Omaha market from eastern
Montana and western North Dakota.
George Jones of Chicago took a harness
from a -bars. In Council Bluffs yesterday
and came, to this city with the Intention
of selling the. plunder and departing for
parta unknown. Ho was, however, arrested
on -Information, from .Council - Bluffs and
held until officers from there came tor him
In the evening. He will be charged with
larceny from a building.
Dave Tobln of 1121 Jackson Street wss
srrested last night on a charge ot abusing
hla family. , -He , waa -arrested November 11
for the same unlawful conduct, but was
released by the court. Mrs. Tobln- then
swore to a complaint and the officers have
been looking for Tobln since that time.
Yesterday evening he returned home and
began acthig up rough. Mrs. Tobln sent
for a policeman but before the arrival nf
the officer the nueband fled. He wae ar
rested later In another part of the city.
The promised articles of Incorporation of
the State Insurance Company of Nebraska
have- been filed with the county clerk by
James E. Boyd, John C. Cowln, A. J. Love,
J, J. Dickey, Luther Drake, K. A. Cudahy,
B. W. Dixon, Frank Colpetsxr, F. P.- Klr
kenrtall. 0 L. Hammer, E. B. Howell, W.
M. Glass. E. E. Bruce,Eda-ar Allen, M. C.
Peters W. J. C.'Kenyon. William Krtig and
K. V. Lewis. The paid up-capital lit $100,Xri,
with 41.0uD.U00 authorised, and $75,000 as the
highest amount of Indebtedness authorised.
The company will Insure against loss by
fire or other casualty. --
Food for the
Vul . w vaaea suusaa.
It Is a food in liquid form
easily assimilated by the
weahest stomach. Produces
appetite, ! health, .and Vigor.
Doctora approve It.
. . AU druggists tilt it. Trtpand only bf
Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n .
. 9rwri yeatees BadweUer, Mleheleh.
' blast d Tan, Faust, rl.Laif 'Aaktaatfi ; .
taadard. Kapert Pale and fcaejulatte.
THE BEST REASON
FOR BELIEF IN DR. WILLI AH5 PINK
PILLS FOR PALE PEOPLE.
Mrs. C.oaney Telle Why he Has Saeh
Great rostileaer In this
"For the best reason In the world,"
answered Mre. J. O. Oosney of rullman.
Wash., when asked why she praised Dr.
Williams' Tlnk Pills so highly.
"They cured me after three doctors and
all sorts of remedies had failed." she con
tinued. "I suffered horribly . with what
the doctors called neuralgia ef the stomach
and I also was troubled to an unusual rx
tont with the Ills which only. women ex
perlence. Every month I had cramps
which nesrly drove me wild and they were
so bad sometimes that my husband had to
run for a doctor to give tne something to
relieve me. Often they would keep me In
bed for dsys at a time and Just before I
began taking Dr. Williams'. Pink Pills tor
Pale People ray hands used to get numb
when I had these spells.- I can't tell hair
of what I went-through. .The natural
functions of my sex ceased and the spells
ot cramps kept growing more frequent.
Dr. WllliamaV Pink Pllla helped me the
first, week I took them and after taking
them faithfully a while longer I became
. Thousands ot . women have found relief
from their sufferings In the same way that
Mrs. Oosney did. . No discovery of modern
times hss proved such a blesalng to
women as Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People. Aotlng directly en the blood and
nerves. Invigorating the body, regulating
the functions, . they rostore . the strength
and health in the exhausted .patient when
every effort of the physician proves un
availing.. They, have been proven to be a
positive and unfailing . apeolflq, for all
Ulsesses arising from disorders of the
blood or nerves and have cured locomotor
ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance,
sclata, neuralgia, , rheumatism, nervous
headache, the after-effects of ths grip,,
palpitation ot the heart,' pale, and sallow
complexions and all forms of weakness
either In male or female Dr. , Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People are sold by all
dealers, or will be sent postpaid on receipt
ot price, fifty cents a box; six boxes tor
two dollars and a halt, by addressing Dr.
Williams Medicine Co., Schnectady, N. T.
Not In Nature
for anyone to always feel tired. There
is no need to drag out aa existence
without ambition. .
Weak nerves are responsible for lan
guor, depression, debility sad. varico
Iiseased nerves, whether due to over
work, over-indulreaie or any other
cause, can be aiads strong as steal by
the ase of .. . ;
Thy taneand Invigorate eiy organ
of thebody. soothe and strengthen the
nerves sod transform broken down
men and women into strong. heaUhy.
vigorous, ruddy-cheeked- persona- - If
yoa find thla Isn't. so, you get. your
fl.OOperboxt d boxes (wtU guaran
tee), 5.00. Book free.
For sale by K.oatvefe vo Omaha.
1 Hi Ion s Drug snore,. South Omasa
Davis Drug Co.. Council Bluff, la.
a '.;; J "
to a man whoss business affairs
are In good condition and whose
digestion Is all right snd who can
Indulge In a glass df Blue Ribbon
Beer. The beer goes a long way
toward helping him In his business
and In his digestion. Every home
snd family should be supplied with
Blue Ribbon Beer. . Why not order
a case today?
. MATINEE TODATf-TQNIOHT . ,
I OF THB HOH8H MARINES'
with a splendid company beaded by
Company includes Theadore Babcock.
FKlCKa Mat,, ifto to ll.OOj' night 2&o to
fl.M. . . -
Sunday, Monday and
Special Matinee Tuesday
- (Raymond Hitchcock)
And his ;merry chorsl
court. . ,
' PRICES Mat., (So to II:
night, iao to 1LU.
Wednesday and Thanksgiving Day
' and Nlht.
- PRIMROBlfi DOOKSTADEB. . .
Telephone 1M1. - . -
M ATI ft K Id TODAY, 815.
. HOS1SHT, nilB. .'.
HIGH CLASS VAUDEVILLE
Lillian Burkhart and Company. Rlcco--bona
s Ooodnlicht - Horse. Crawford and
Stanley. O Brlw sod buckley, lryaii and
Nadine, Yankee Com.dy your, Mitchell
and Love, and the Kluodrome.
Frtcea-Wc, tic, 6uc ; ' .
AND HIS COMPANY OF METROPOLI
AN " xaN ARTISTS. AT
KOUNTZE MEMORIAL CHURCH
SATURDAY EVENING. NOV. i
Seats T5c, ILeo. at Mandelberg's Jewelry.
6 turn. - i '
Omaha a Leading Hotel.
' LUNCH rXN. FIFTY' CNT.
' ' " M to I p. m.-
BTTNDAT. p: m. TDUsNTtR. tto.
D ... 4,1 w Urw..1na till ! .1 .U . h.ft naceBftl
tatcd ao enl&rgam.ut ef this caxe, doubling
its former caiaUur.
j UUphonm 1260 Vr JV
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