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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1902)
GOES OVER AN EMBANKMENT
Cu Louii rijer on the Big Four Wreokod
..... Hear Avon. -
THREE PASSENGERS ARE BADLY INJURED
Tetenhoae oa Adjoining Farm is
, tfm Other
' Teirii Are Soon Rbiu
snoaed I the Kerne.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Not. 2S. Passen
ger train No. 43. the 8t. Louie flyer on the
Blf roar, wss wrecked at 1:30 tht more tag
co a high embankment a balf mile writ of
Avon, Hcndrlcka county, Juit across the
Una from Marlon county, and tlx mllea east
Three passengers were seriously Injured
and a dozen or more-were slightly, but not
iaieiiy hurt. ' '
The train was runnlnc at high speed and
trtak a broken rail.1 The englno and two
mall cars paeaed over It safely, but the
other cars loft the track. The New York
leeper on the rear end rolled over twlc
and down the embankment of twenty-five
feet, landing bottom aide up.
It contained three passengers, the porter
and the conductor. The sleeper next to it
waa from Cleveland. In It wera eleven
Cars Turn Completely Om,
This car turned completely over, but re
tnalnelT at the top of the embankment. The
Imprisoned passengers' got out by breaking
at of the windows and all 'escaped With
.The. next sleeper broke down at the. for-
wsfd end aad stood across tbs track. No
n in this car waa hurt. . ,
The two forward care .next to the nail
cara left the track, but did not turn aver.
A telephone on an adjoining farm waa
used to send for help, Danville waa notified
first and every available surgeon in the
town was sent to the wreck. At the same
time Indianapolis waa not I fled and a special
train with wracking crew waa made up as
tastily aa possible. .
At 5. o'clock this morning the train bad
been searched and all the passengera had
been, accounted for. They wera put Into
tho mall cara and taken to Danville. Ar
rangements were at once made to take
them west, aa all were able to travel. They
re. due to reach St. Louis at noon.
Some of the Injared.
A partial list of the Injured la aa fol
Mrs. Anna Ebglehart, Middleport, O., ter
ribly cut about the head; Injuries may be
fatal. - -
Mrs. Stephen Englehart, Middleport, O.,
seriously cut about head and bruised on the
Ira L. Klein, Cleveland, face badly
' Otto Oresham, Chicago, aon of the late
Walter Q. Oreaham, shoulder sprained.
Charles W. Wood, Los Canos, California,'
George Brand, Norfolk, la., slightly in
jured. J. C. Harris, St. Louts, Pullman car por
ter, badly bruised.'
Oeorge C. Doan, fit. Louis, conductor
Pullman car, hlpa and back badly Injured.
Samuel Ellis, Jersey City, N. J., porter
Pullman car, anna sprained and hand
The others ware only slightly Injured.
Reread Accident Occam.
Tha train waa delayed until I o'clock a.
n. ,,Then new train waa made up and the
run. te Bt. Louis was resumed. Tha train
waa running at high rate of speed, thirty,
five '.nil lea 'beyond the scene of the Drat
'wreck, whan It ran Into aa open switch at
Carbtn. The engineer saw the danger, but
was running too fast te atop.
The front trucks of the engine left the
track and another delay waa caused. No
body was hurt In the second wreck and
little damage waa done. All the persona
Injured near Danville were taken to Bt.
Louts In charge of Dr. Ford, the company
urgeon. All will recover.
STB1KE BREAKER ASSAULTED
Atiasjetaer This la the Fifth Case of
I tke Kind 'Within tho Past v
, S Tem Bays. ,'
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. Nov. 28. Special
Telegram.) Oeorge Ooldman, Vnlon Pa
clflo, machinist whs moved here recently
with hie family from Chicago, waa eat upon
thla' afternoon by President B. Frank Perry
of tha local machinists' union and a party
of ttrlkere and severely beattn. The au
thorities are investigating and several ar
rest '"HI be made tomorrowV It la charged
that Ooldman la the fifth machinist that
haa been assaulted, during. tha last ten daya
by Perry and his men and the city will see
it rt cannot be stopped.
MISSOURI FOOTBALLIST DIES
Oets His Neck pisleeated' ta' Cos-
test' aad Saecaa.be to ' '
' MARSHALL, , Me Nov. 21 Buno
Quarlea or Boonvtlle, the young Kemper
college atudeat injured here--two -.week
ago. In the. toot ball game between Went
worth academy and Kemper college teams,
died acre today from hi "Injuries: ,"''.
Ilia neck waa. dislocated. '" "
S : FIRE RECORD. 1
Backet Brlajado Itvti Towa.
WAUWEQA. .WIsj, Nov. 21. This town
waa nearly threatened with destruction by
fire early today. A bucket brigade did
plsndld service. before the arrival of an
engine from Wajupata, which chocked the
lira. The only .bank In the . city,. hard
ware atere and a general atore.were de
stroyed. Loss 140,000.
aaaater Resort Hotel.
JACK80N JC f, Nov. 21-Oray's Inn.
ne of the beat known summer hotels in the
White mountains, waa burned to the ground
today, together with Woodbury hall and
It outbuildings, including two cottages
ad the Caalno. The total toss will be
I flTS.oo, with an insurance of about $M,000.
. aaarar Hoase Destroyed.
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. U. The magnifi
cent sugar house at Aahtoa plantation, at
Luting; La., formerly owned by John A.
Morrla and now tha property of Charles
A. Farwell and othera, burned today. Loea,
1130,000; Inaurance, t.5.000.
; 3a coffee hbit la quickly over,
tttrna: by ,th; who let Oraln-O
tV Jts,. plo-, K properly made,
U Uktaa like the boat of coffee. No -grain
poSea ijoinparoe with it in
flavor or neaJlhfulness.
J ".',' "TRT , IT TO-DAY I
grsisraasaij ae.ei la, aad Me, per package.
ABBOTT'S WRATH IS STIRRED
Deaatr Ceaaty Atteraey laeeased
Over Action of David Ft.
There Is wrsth In the bosom of Deputy
County Attorney Abbott and there te trou
ble In store for David R. Hoffman If Chief
Donahue, through the Chicago police, suc
ceeds In locating Hoffman as he has been
requested to do by Abbott.
"I believe that Hoffman la guilty of per
jury and that he deliberately lied to me.
If I can get the evidence aad get him back
here I will give him what be Is entitled
to." - .
Such Is the prosecutor's threat aa his Ire
rises over developments taat have followed
the detention of James Warwick on a
charga of grand larceny.
Warwick and Hoffmr.n were employed at
the Union Pacific shops early In the fall aa
machinists. On October 13 Hoffman was
Introduced te Abbott at the police atation
and complained that Warwick, occupying
a room near his at the machinists' hotel
within the gusrd lines, had been seen walk
ing out of hla (Hoffman's) room with Hoff
man's dress suit ' case. Hoffman averred
that It contained costly necktlea beyond
the dreams of avarice, and shirts that
would make J. Waldere tKIrk shrivel up
with mortification. In fact, Hoffman testi
fied that the caae and Its contents were
worth easily $50 and gave an Inventory that
made the value (36, or a dollar more than
Is required In preferring a charge of
"There was nothing to do but etart pro
ceedings," saya Abbott, "tor Hoffman had
the witness who'sald he aaw Warwick
leaving the room fllh the grip.' We aent
an officer to Chicago and, after habeas cor
pus proceedings, secured Warwick and had
him bound over here to the district court.'
His attorney did not put him on the atand
in police court, so we had only one side of
'JWhen the case came up for trial In
Judge Baxter's court, November 6, I dis
covered that Hoffman, who, being the com
pulsing witness, had been released from
custody on his own recognizance, had do
camped' with hla partner, and t dismissed
the caae against WarwleTc. The latter aald
that Hoffman owed him money and I sus
pect that if he did anything at all It was
In collection of the account.
"The thing that haa made me mad Is tbs
receipt of a letter from Warwick's father
In Chicago, stating that after hla aon was
bound over and shortly before he waa tried
the attorney for the father In Chicago re
ceived letter from Hoffman etattng that
upon payment of $75 he would aee to It that
the case waa dismissed and hla aon lib
erated. "The offer was not accepted, but the let
ter from the father persuades me that
Hoffman waa making deliberate effort to
raise 175 by unfair means and that neither
hla dress suit case nor its contents were
worth $5, and that he fixed up the whole
thing and aought to use the state aa tool.
If I can get him baok here I will make him
dance for what be haa done, for It was, I
believe, a great injustice to young War
wick." OLD TEXANS TO UNITE
Form State Orgaalsatlan la New
York aad Elect Persaaacat
NEW YORK, No. 18. Former realdents
of Tcxaa will organise the Texan Society of
New York. John 'Lee Brook acted as tem
porary chairman of meeting held for that
purpoae tonight. An executive committee
waa named to select permanent officers,
prepare constitution and bylaw. ,
Resolutions of respept to the memory. of
the late Colonel T. P. Ochiltree were
Mrs, Joaa Tcaay.
HUMBOLDT, Neb., Nor. 28. (Special.)
Word waa received thla week of the audden
death of Mra. John Tenny of El Reno, Okl.,
which occurred few days alnce at her
horn. No particular have been received,
but It 1 supposed the death was the result
of heart disease, aa the woman bad not been
atck, and the new cam decided shock
to the relative in thl section. The Tenny
were former 'resident of thla county, and
the deoeaaed was a daughter of Mr. and
Mra. Jacob Oergena of thla plaoe, who left
only few week ago to spend the winter
with Mrs. Tenny and another daughter in
Oklahoma. ' .
Ploacor of JeaTeraoa Coaaty,
FAIRBURT. Neb.',' Now 21. (Special.)
Edward Hawks, plotter settler of Jeffer
son county, died at hf homeat'Endlcott
Tueaday and waa burled- in tha Falrbury
cemetery. He was a. native . of England
and settled on a . homestead, on which
part of Endlcott U located. In July, 1864,
where be experienced the discomforts of
frontier life, ' tncludtng aeverat Talda by
the Indians, . a hollow tree where be hid
from them on one occasion being pointed
out by old aettlera. ' He leave no relatives,
except a sister in England.
Dr. Joseph Parker.
LONDON. Nov.- 28. Dr. Joaenh Parker.
Minister of the city temple, who haa been
seriously ill for some time, died at ( o'clock
this afternoon.. Dr. Parker's end came
peacefully. He had been in extremis for
asvaral day and had taken no nourishment
since Wednesday, but retained conscious
nea to the last- A simple white card
without a black border banga on the door
Of his residence at Hampatead, lnacrlbed
''At B o'clock p. m., Dr. Parker ascended."
Wlfo of sohool operlatoadeat.
LOUP CITT. Neb., Nov. 28. (Special. )
Tha funeral of Mrs. Mead, wife of the
superintendent of schools, waa held thla
morning, with Rev. Madely officiating. The
Knlghta of Pythias lodge uttsndsd in a
Mlaa. Lul Bower died of consumption
thla morning at I o'elook. Funeral will be
held Sunday morning at 11 'Clock.
Old-Tlaae Railroad garreyor.
8T. JOSEPH, Me., Nov. 28. Franklin
Fanning, aged TO years, one of the bast
known civil engineer in the west, waa
fatally itrlaksn with apoplexy today. He
selsotsd the route of the Missouri Paclflo
railway from Atchison to western Kanaaa.
Ha aaslsted la the survey of other western
C B. ttoaatea.
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. U. G. B. Hous
ton of Cheater, Pa., proprietor of extensive
mining eperatlena at Eikbern, W. Va., died
today at hoaptta! here. He waa 70 years
Id. Two months ago Mr. Houston waa
atmok br leeeaMtrve aad aerteualy in
W. M. laM,. ,
ST. LOUIS, Hot. 18. W. H. Spencer.
aged M. chief operator of the Weatsrn
Union Telegraph company in St. Loula,
died tonight from a cancer below the eye.
Bastaoaa Mast Dress Doad.
OTTUMWA. Ia.. Nov. . 28. William Arm
strong, a prominent bualueaa man of thla
city, dropped dead thla morning.
The aaw kind aZ Oe&arai Arthur cigar
will nleaae yea IX yea ear for good algaxa.
THE OMAHA DAILY TIEEt SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1002.
WOULD ENJOIN SUGAR TRUST
Retort Trimble Asks Injunction Restraining
Sale of Ooflee.
SEEKS TO RESTRAIN LOSSES ON TRADE
Allearce that Goods Are told Below
Cost aad Says t'oart Shoald Itsse
Order Relenting; Accnma
TRENTON, N. J.,' Nov. 28. Robert J.
Trimble todsy. filed a bill In the court of
chancery asking that.. the American Sugar
Refining company be restrained from deal
ing In coffee, from selling sugar at less
than cst and that the directors of the
company .be compelled, to distribute among
the stockholders a portion of lta undivided
profits, which Are alleged to amount to
about 860,000,000. -
The bill, la an, amendment of one that
was filed by Mr. Trimble In May, 1900, to
accomplish similar purposes and was dis
missed on technical grounds, with leave to
file an amended bill. '
Mr. Trimble charges that the company's
charter Rives it Co authority to deal In
coffee and that as a result of tho fight
with the Arburkles, the company Is selling
sugar at less than cost.
It is also alleged that aa a result of
this fight some 250,000,000 of undivided
profit have been expended and that unless
the order asked, for 'la granted and the
fight discontinued, the remaining undivided
profits will also be spent. '
FACE THREE MURDER CHARGES
Alleged Swindlers Mast Answer to
Many Indictments la
EL PA80, Tex., Nov. 28. The case against
Mason and Richardson, the alleged Insur
ance swindlers, may assume an Interna
tional aspect, as Mexico will probably de
mand their extradition ahould the United
States fail to cenvict. -
Habeas corpus proceedings were resumed
The Indictments already secured are:
Conspiracy to murder W. J. Oray; con
spiracy to murder an unidentified person;
conspiracy to murder Marshall D. San
guineus conspiracy to swindle the New
York Life Insurance company out of $100,
000, and conspiracy to unlawfully obtain
the issuance and possession of a life In
surance policy of the value of $100,000.
THREE INJURED Iff" WRECK
Oao Man Will Dla aa Reaalt of aa
Accident oa the Wlscoa- .
CHICAGO, Not. 28. An engine on a Wis
consin Central outgoing freight train was
wrecked early today at Desplalnea, In
juring three persons, one fatally.
John Scbeldel, engineer, badly scalded
about face and hands.
Albert Plnneo, brakeman, face and hands
Walter Sherman, fireman, scalded, will
The accident was caused by the loco
motive jumping the track.
L MEN DECIDE TO FORM UNION
Will Establish Branch of Street
. Hallway .Employes . . In'.. ', , :
," . .-. ..Chicago. ... . . . , ..vu.
CHICAGO, Nov. 28. Trainmen on the
four elevated railroads of Chicago met to
night and organized a branch of the Amal
gamated Association of Street Railway Em
ployes. Of the 2,600 men In the service of
the elevated Unea about 1,000 were enrolled
in the new union.
Previous effort have been made to or
ganise the men independently, but without
CONFEDERATES HONOR GRANT
Virginia Cavalry gurvlrors Start Faad
for Mennment to I'alen
NORFOLK, Va., Nov. 28. Confederate
vsterana, survivors of Company C, Thir
teenth regiment Virginia cavalry, have
started a fund at Western Branch In Nor
folk county to erect a monument to the
memory of General U. S. Grant, In Rich
mond. The fund starts off with 18. 81 for each
survivor and contribution will be solicited
until sufficient sum baa been aecured to
erect the monument.
Idaho Repablleaae Have Good Lead.
BOISE, Idaho, Nov. 28. The state board
Of canvassera today canvassed the result of
the election. The results show that the
majority of the republican for congress was
7.064 and of Morrison, republican, for gov
ernor. S.3. The legislature stands fifty
republicans and aeventeen democrats.
Welsh Coal la No tso.
OGDENSBURfJ. N. Y.. Nov. 28,-Welsh
coal ordered during the coal strike for
Montreal Is being brought up the St. Law
rence river In large quantities, going to
western points. Dealers are anxious to get
it off their hands, aa it ia 20 per cent dust.
More Honey for Paclflo Coast.
NEW YORK, Nov. 28.-The sum of 8800,
6"0 waa deposited at the eubtreasury today
for transfer to Bun Francisco. This makes
a total of 82.2&O.OUO transferred to the Pa
clflo coast recently.
Cold Water Drlnjcer Flads a Relief la
Post ana CoBee.
Our American people, (who are nervous
and overstrained, would never drink coffee
If they knew how well and clear-headed
they would be without It. .
"When I waa a little child," says Miss
M. DAlt of Topeka, Kan., I commenced
the drinking of coffee. Naturally nervous.
It made me aa the years went on, a most
miserable wretch, alwaya In an unnatural
atate of excitement. I found aa. I grew
older that I would at times stagger aa a
drunken person. It waa coffee, for I had
no desire to drink anything In liquors.
"My health waa very bad and my brother
and I were talking of quitting coffee, when
I waa atrlcken with typhoid fever,- Upon
my recovery my brother wlaely allowed me
no coffee and aald If I wished to be well
again I must stop its use.
"For a number of years cold water waa
my only drink, but thla waa poor comfort
until about three years ago a package of
Poatum Food Coffee waa left at our house.
We prepared It aa directed and found a
wholesome, dellcloua drink; more than
thla. It haa strengthened me without caus
ing those terrible 'after effecta' formerly
left upon me by coffee.
"I recommend Postum to all my friends
and in my varied experience I find it a
aafe drink without effect on the nerves
and the only one which with me haa ftllod
long fell want."
Many people who have stopped drinking
coffee because of its effect en the nerves
will find the pure food drink, Postum. a
beverage that when properly made, touchea
the apot, pleaaea eye and palate aad fills
the vacancy as other drink can.
BIG BLAZE J3URNS LUMBER
Rlcrea lloanea, Sit Steamers aad
' Mlllfnna of Feet of I. amber
- RAT PORTAGE, Out., Nov. 28. One of
the worst fire thst ever visited the Rat
Portage lumber district started at Norman,
hear here, this afternoon and spread swiftly
through lWTiiense ' piles of lumber to the
docks and boats.
Dense showers of sparks were carried In
ward toward the residence section of the
city and one by one the housea went up in
flames and smoke.
Twenty-five, million feet of lumber were
destroyed, aa well aa Lemar' shipyard, six
steamboats, two barges, eleven dwellings
and one stable.
. The .steamers destroyed were small craft
and the ajix. cre not valued at more than
110,000.., ... ,
.At A p..m. the progress of the flames was
checked. . A doaen houses knd barns were
destroyed. The lumber yards were great
masses, o glowing embers, but there ap
peared to.be no fear of a further spread of
No accurate estimate of. the loss could be
Desperate attempts are being made to
prevent, the flames reaching the residence
portion, of the town. This Is the second
fire this yesr In lapse yards and the fourth
serious blaze In .Rat Portage aad Norman,
which I separated from It by only a few
hundred yards jof lake, ..
HITS CATTLE FEEDERS HARD
(Continued from First Page.)
and pome ' steamship men said yesterday
that they would not be surprised to ses an
dvan.ee in ocean, freight, rates . on live
But what the steamship men and live
stock exporters are mo t anxious about at
present is to prevent a wrong Impression
of this trouble getting abroad. They are
apprehensive lest , foreign countries take
action., through , a misunderstanding and
place an embargo on all American cattle.
Bald an official of. one of the lines that
carriea considerable live atock:
. "Bring this point out clearly; Export
cattle do not originate In the section that
haa been placed In. quarantine. Except a
email portion all the cattle exported, from
this, country pomes from the western states
and Canada, and. therefore this trouble In
the New England atate of Vermont, Mas
sachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut
has nothing whstever to do with the great
cattle producing section."
At the offices of one of the leading live
atock exporting fjrma it waa aald that pres
ent condlttona of the foreign market were
not likely to stimulate shipment of cattle,
especially ' since ' our western market is
higher. It was thought, however, that
there would be increased shipments from
here later. Shippers have made their con
tracts ,. to ship over certain railroads, and
steamship line via Boston. These would
have to-be cancelled, and It waa a question
whether the shippers could get accommo
dations and transportation on other- roads
and. at ports other than Boston.
Oeorge Bray, agent, of the Layland line,
received a private dispatch from Washing
ton, tonight., saying . that after .tomorrow
cattle from the; west might ba shipped
through Portland If they could be got there
without -pausing through.- the- state pro
hibited tr the order of Secretary Wilson.
This can be,, done. by. using the Canadian
Pacific railroad, Mr. .Bray and the agents
of tb other ateanvship lines which have
been, parrying; little from Boston and Port
land aay, that 'it they cannot' do business
at Portland. iiey .Ut Jiave to seek outlets
at New York, Baltimore and Philadelphia, .
CONCORD, .N, ,H. ,Nov. , 28. The State
Board of Cattle Commissioners issued an
order today directing that because of the
prevalence pt foot and mouth, disease In
cattle . In Massachusetts.' Rhode .. Island,
Connecticut aad Vermont no cattle or
hogs, shall, be,, permitted to enter . New
Hampshire from the . atatea, named until
the order 1 revoked. The action Is pre
cautionary, aa the board knows of no caae
of the dlseaae Jn the state.. .
Reports of Disease. .
LONDON, Nov. 28. The announcement
that the' United States Department of Ag
riculture haa given notice of the estab
lishment of ' quarantine of cattle and
sheep, etc., in the New England state
and prohibiting the exportation of such
animals from Boston until further orders
caused excitement id Liverpool.
The -Mersey dock board derive large
reward from the alaugbter of Boaton cat
tle at Birkenhead. Manager Laralnge of
the board aays the -restrictions will have
far-reaching consequences and that pos
sibly the cargoes of cattle now on tholr
way from Boston to Liverpool will J&e
The Board of Agriculture haa closed the
port of the United Kingdom against the
importation of animals from Maine, New
Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Con
necticut and Rhode Island. The order takes
effect December 6. Cargoes arriving in the
meantime will be subjected to apeclal In
BRIEF SESSION OF CABINET
Action of Secretary Wilson la Eatab.
llahlnar Ncvr Englaad Hoars.
' tine la Principal Bnsincss.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28. Neither Secre
tary Hay nor Becretary Root. was at the
cabinet meeting today and the aeaslon waa
devoted to minor mattera.
Secretary Wilson discussed the measures
bs had taken te suppress the epidemic of
foot and mouth diaease which had appeared
among live atock In New England.
From auch information aa Secretary Wil
son had obtained he believes that tha dls
eaae haa exlated in that section for some
time, but has been coocealsd. Every effort
will be made to stamp It out.
The quaraatlne measures taken yester
day. It is thought, will prove effective to
prevent the spread of the disease to other
states. Dr. Salmon, chief of the bureau of
animal industry, probably will be aent to
New England at once.
The following appointments under the
Department of Justice were agreed to in
cabinet; . ....
Judas L. L. Lewis of Richmond. Va.,
United Statea district attorney for tha
eastern district of Virginia; Sol Bothea,
United Statea diatrlct attorney for the Chi
cago, 111., diatrlct, and Morgan H. Beach,
United Spates district attorney for the Dia
trlct of Columbia.
THREE NEGROES ARE SOLD
Ma a Fetches ievea Dollars, While
Two Weanea Brine Five
LANCASTER, Ky., Nov. 28. Sheriff Law-
son attracted a large crowd before tha
courthouss door today by the sale of three
negroes, two women and a man.
After Brat reading hla order from the cir
cuit court directing the aale and tha terms
thereof he asked for bida. They came in
quickly, but were email.
Tha man, Charlea Anderson, sold twelve
months, brought 87. and the women, fells
Oriftta and Emma Reed, sold for on and
three year respectively, brought 88 sack.
REICHSTAG IS SUSPENDED
Socialists Storm Tribune, Telliig Opponent
to Name Man He Accrued.
PEACEMAKER IS HURLED DOWN STAIRS
Wild Scenes. Wrathfal Screams and
Ueneral Disorder Mark Debate to
Vote Tariff mil as Whole In-
stead of by Paragraph.
BERLIN, Nov. 28. The stormy scenes en
scted yesterday were repeated In the Reich
stsg today and at one point the uproar
reached auch a pitch that the sitting waa
suspended, a measure without preccdent(ln
The' house was discussing thn motion
of Baron von Kardorf. renresentlne the ma.
Jority partlea to vote the aecond reading
or the tariff bill as a whole without a para
graph discussion. The minority was furi
ously indignant at what it railed a "narlla-
mentary coup d'etat" and the suppression
or us rights.
After a quiet afternoon Dr. Bachem of
the center Dart v. took the tribune and
deacribing the dilatory tactics of the oppo
sition, said the frelsslnnlge verelnlgung
and the moderate radicals were doing hod
carrlera' aervlce for the socialists, adding:
"If you only knew what has recently been
aald about this alliance "
Herr Bachem left the sentence unfinished
and the Socialists shouted "Out with It:
Name your man."
oclallMs Storm Trlbnne.
The socialists ruehed up the steps of the
speaker's desk shouting and gesticulat
Herr Oathein, radical, standing on the
tribune tried to keep thera back, but he
was hurled down the stairs, and hla vnlr
and tho vigorous ringing of the president's
hall m.aa ,4 .. -.1 i . . - , is. '
The socialistic member Relshaus renewed
the demand that Herr Bachem ahould finish
hla sentence, and after some minutes of
disorder, the vice president succeeded In
quieting the uproar sufficiently to say: "No
member 'can be 'compelled to say what he
does not want to say."
' Thereupon the tumult was rehewed and
the member of the socialist party again
atormed the president' tribune wildly
shouting "You rascal," "You dog."
The vice president finding himself power
less in the face of. the howling cyclone
suapended the session for half an hour.
Upon resumption at 7 he expressed his
profund regret at the "outrageous scenes
of disorder which occurred In the Reich
stag for the first time in the hlBtory."
He admonished members to exercise con
trol over themselves and asked them to
vacate the apace in front of the president's
chair, including the tribune steps, which
were tnicKiy crowded.
Herr Bachem then attempted to resume
nis speech, but. the socialists raised, such
an uproar that he bad to discontinue. Herr
singer then took the . floor and said Herr
Bachem had. most deeply Insulted the so
cialist party. He bad struck from ambush
and he ahould name the .man to whom he
Herr Bachem replied that after .such
treatment he would decline to do so. The
house adjourned on the motion of the.con
aervatlves. LOW SILVER TROUBLES CHINA
Pecalatloa . of Public Officials Also
Aids ia Redaclnar Treaanry '
w -' Balanced '
. K-tr. , iv ii' -' i ' Sv ''
'" LONDON, ,Noyv 2g,--The. TJme publlahe's
k dispatch ' from' its Pekln correspondent
describing the difficulties which have arisen
in consequence of the . decline in silver.
The correspondent says there is no reason
to fear that China will fall to meet lta en
gagements, but a discouraging feature In
the situation. Is that no effective attempt
haa been made to introduce any kind of
fiscal reform In any part of the empire,
while If anything corruption Is on the In
crease. For instance, the Pekln octroi, jinder the
purer administration of Prince Su, yielded
the government' 7QO.000 taels net revenue
against 150,000 taels previously obtained,
yet Prince Bu was transferred and Prince
Chlng, his successor, reverted to tbs old
order of things and peculation la worse
than ever. At the present rate of silver
China will require to provide an additional
8,600,000 tael for the next installment of
the Indemnity due In January.
MANILA, Nov. 28; Silver la' being sold
commercially here at 270, ten pointa below
the official rate. Unless the market rallies
the government will be foroed to change
the official rate to meet the market. The
prioe of silver increases the seriousness
of the business situation in these islands. '
FACTORY GOES TO DAUGHTER
Herr Krnpp Makes Disposition of tho
Xoted Gib Works ia
-.. Hla Will. -,
ESSEN, Prussia, Nov. 28. The late Herr
Krupp'a will leavea the factory te bia eldeat
daughter, Bertha, to be administered by bis
widow until the daughler attalna her ma
Besides the 7&0,000 given for the benefit
of the employes, Frau Krupp, in behalf of
Frauleln Bertha, has given 1250,000 to be
devoted to the improvement of Essen,
Landlords Refnse Invitation.
DUBLIN. Nov. 28. The committee, com
posed of the esri of Mayo,. Lord Dunraven
nd other interested In the I Huh agrarian
question, which 1 proposed to call . a con
ference of Irish landlords and tenants, with
a view to the sale of the land to the latter
met today, and sent an invitation to the
convention of Irish landlords to Join the
movement.' The convention hss explicitly
declined the. Invitation, principally because
it will meet the national members of par
liament. ' To Limit tho Ontpat.
' LONDON. Nov. 28. At joint meeting of
the 8wansea tin plate manufacturer and
representatives of their workmen just held
arrangeraenta were made for atoppagea of
week each month In December, January,
February and March. .This action ia owing
to )he depression in the Welsh tin plate
trade and la In accordance with a resolution
passed at a mseting of the Tinmakera' asso
ciation held at Swansea on Tueaday,
New Standard Affects Finances.
PARIS, Nov. 28. Ma ds Loncie, deputy
for Cechin-Chlna, ha written a letter to
Colonial Minister Doumergue saying that
the establishment . of a gold standard in
81m la is likely to gravely affect the finances
of Indoo-Chlna aad the rice market, and
asking for the immediate appointment of a
committee to report before January 1 on
the atepa necessary to meet the altuatlon.
C h'li t Coaeessloaa. 1 . ' ''T-"- ' '
PANAMA, Nov. 28. Private advices from . AMlsEMBJIT. " (S' -'
Valparaiso report that the Chilean congress - y - f i 1
BOYD'S 'MATINEE TODAY TONIGHT. .
J (TV A lSZlisY I latest The .Vinwr. I Wk-
- (3 TWt co?LPY Buyer. j&ttt
. This atgaatar is oa every boa of taegeaaii gUNDAT MATINEE AND NIGHT- , " ., ' ' .
Laxat veBromo-Qumirje Tablet .,, . uww morris jn "rAvsT.- kV- rxL''
the remedy that ear. mUut tm W. ' ' ' -fricea-Mat... Sc. 60c; night. 25c-; . c.
will consider the treaty with Colombia,
which was recently made public, and In
which It waa stated a clause exlsta granting
Chill certain concessions' on the Tanama
Isthmus should the Tanama canal be con
structed., ttiaf. are to be embodied In the
ranal convention. .
Ptreep Hrltlah teainer.
CARSUKF.Nov. 28. The British steamer
Rasby Castle, "which sslled from Barry on
the 21et, bound to Vera Crux, and n United
Slates port on the Oulf of Mexico.- re
turned today seriously damaged .by severe
weather1. 1 The- vessel badllts decks swept
and Uts rfldg ard boats rarrted away by
tha heaver seai- -
..- .'-ii- T- '.I .1' '
Wirt Hccelve Itebel Armn,
PANAMA," - Nov. 28. Generals Sslatsr
and Oobae-'ind the committees appointed
to receivy iJii arm of the revolutionists
and reergftal tho public administration
In the YroJlm-es , lert here last 'night on
the cruiser Bogota for Chlrlqul. The
cruiser Pinto sailed for theaouth yester
day. Recks to Settle School Question.
' ROME, Nov". 28. The Vatican has In
structed 1agr.,8Barettl, apostoll delegate
to Canada, to -devote great. attention to the
school question. ' Sir Wilfred Laurler has
personally promised the pope to give the
question his attention.
Finds Crew of Abandoned Hrla.
LONDON, Nov. 28. The German steamer
Alicia, from Baltimore for Hamburg, which
passed the Scllly Island today, signaled
thst It had qn board the crew of the aban
doned. British, brig Ueenhelm. . . .
Warships at Porto Rico.
8AN JUAN, P. R., Nov. 28. The United
Statea war vessel Montgomery, Osceola
and Uncase have arrived here from Culebra
island. Fortune aalled today for Culebra.
German Steamer Is Floated,
HAMBtTRCJ.V:''l Nov. - 28. The Oepmnn
steamer Syria;' fnAn Philadelphia, Cop Ham
burg, which went aground in the Elbe yes
terday, floated today.
A Auarnnteed Care for Plica.
Itchlna, blind, .bleeding and protruding
pita. :no.' cure, av pay. All' druggist are
authorized by the manufacturers of Pszo
Ointment to refund the money where It
fall to cure any case of piles, no matter of
how long standing. Cures ordinary eases In
sli daya; worst cases In fourteendaya. One
application gives ease ana reat. Relieves
Itching instantly. Thla la a sew discovery
and it la the only pile remedy -sold on a pos
itive guarantee, no cure, no pay. Price 60o.
LEW WALLACE. IS QUITE ILL
Family. and Friends of the Famoas
General Fear for His
CHICAGO,, Nov. 28. A. dispatch to the
Chronicle from Crawfordsville, Ind., says:
The family ot General Lew Wallace is quite
alarmed over an Illness with which he
has been suffering. At present he ia con
fined to his bed. . The trouble started with
a diseased tooth, , but haa , developed until
the. general is In quite a weakened. condi
tion. . . .... .
To Oast I n Ion Mea.
CHICAGO, Nov. 28V-W..D. Mahon, pres
ident of fhe .Amalgamated Association of
Street Railway, employes! Is Investigating
charges made. by the unions of the Chicago
City Railway company managers employes
thataa systematic effort Is being made by
that company to 'oust union men from Its
ehopa, and that 800. nonunion - men have
been hired '.to. tak the .'place of vcanduar
tors,' nMrtormoo; and ,arlpnien, who have
been, or will be discharged. !tMr. Maban
believe the trouble will be settled. .without
further interruption of traffic..... .
Wrecked by aa Opea Switch. '
LA CROSSE. Win.. . Nov. 28 An enat
bound Northweotern pnnnenger train was
wrecked by an opeit switch near Lytles
this afternoon. Four men, members of a
bridge crew, and the engineer end fireman,
were seriously hurt. Aside from t"he thak
lng up the passengers experienced no
trouble. . . ,
At Pan-American Exposition.
Utiliko Any Other I
Tbs full flavor, the deliotoua qual
ity, the absolute; rarity, of Low.
ney's Breakfast Coo a a diatinf niah
It from all other
No, "treatment- with alkalies; no
.adulteration with flour, starch or
ground ' oocoa shells; nothing but the
nutritive and digestible product of
tha choicest Cocoa Bean
Ask Your Dealer for It.
THB CARE OP THE HAIR
taKtelTIMMttiNff mu. If Gray at
t.eM, It cu fc. mU l Html uiUi,
ov tr i My ta4a rtiin4 .
Tha Imperial Hair Regenerator
la iks ark vowlsdged BTaJrDABD H ATB
aM. It U aaalir mo.
i piled, akM u bur sort ana f ky, la
fcoia y Bnermai)'. ajcconneu Drug v;o.
.-, . .uiaua. xeo.
l iiw iH.i.i.nii0m(lhm. j.j, Hott
- SPECIAL r KATlHKSl
tjUafClIEOhL FIFTY CENTS.
: UiSujto i p m-
BUNTfAr. .30 p. m. tlNNER, 36c.
Steadily Increasing business hss nscessl
tated an enlargement of this cafe, ouubllng
tta. former ..capacity. ,
likllll I 'III UL I L. 1 1 I I
'rit;K MJI I LKINU HALF A LIFE-
Tinn WITH RHEUHATISH.
Another Remarkable t are Added .
the Many Accnmnllelied by Dr.
W llllama' Pink - Pills for
After suffering nearly.' balf her lifetime
with rheumatism'' MTa. .Jvnott E. Hart of
Sea Bright. Cal., now peit seventy years
of age. was cured by Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale Px-ople. , ho says:
"I began ifc suffer" with rheumatlem
thirty-five years sgo and nothing that I
tried seemed to help nic. It grew worso
and worse until I was badly crippled with
It. Sometimes It was so severe thst I hid
to take to my bed. About a year ago an
article in tho papers Induced me o try
Dr. Williams' Pink Tills for Tain People
and I could notice a change for the better
by the time I had taken the first box. Five
boxes cured me and I have had no return
of the trouble alnce. I ran work and aew
and get about as well as many a woman
much younger than myself. I am now over
seventy years and I firmly believe that Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People are tha
the cause of my being well."
The real cause of rheumatism Is the
presence ot acid In the blood, which Irri
tates the sensitive tissues that unite the
Joints and cover the muscles, thus causing
those Indescribsble tortures which rheu
matic sufflrers endure. Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People go directly to
the seat of the. trouble, exerting a power
ful Influence In purifying and enriching
the blood by eliminating poisonous ele
ments and renewing health giving force,
thus making a potent remedy for. curing
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peoplo
are an unfailing v specific tor all dlseaae
arising from Impoverished blood or shat
tered nerves. They cure not only; rheu
matism, but locomotor ataxia, -partial
paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, aetata.' neu
ralgia, nervous headache, after effecta of
the grip, of fevers and of .other acute
diseases, palpitation of the heart, anaemia,
pale and aallow .eomplexnuia and, all forma
of weakness. At all druggists, or direct
from Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schnec
tady, N. Y., fifty cents. Far box; alx boxes
fbr two dollars and half.
Tha only ldjble-trl8ck railway
from tho Missouri River to
Splendid service and direct'
connection for all points on the.
Chicago & NofthWestern
IN IOWA, ILLINOIS, WISCONSIN,
MICHIGAN, MINNESOTA AND '
SOUTH DAKOTA "
'. ' ' .' ; s.i r: :-J: i
The Best of Everything
For rickets and Information apply
to office of General Agent, . ?.
, , .
1401 and 1403 Farnam Street
The Rook Island System will sell
tickets on Nov. 20th, Deo, . 1st
and 2nd to Chicago and - return
tor $14.76,' good tor return until
U)J Far mm SL
. . OMAHA. NEB. '
in, i:;...r.n.i iai
la MKP aaa tialA a. " Wsaa. nM
! Ill riokaa. TllaatMarf. SUfaaf
Daagarawa Sabatllviiasa ul Iaalbat.
ataaa. Saj af y.ar Draagl, at m, 4a. ai
aiaaaa fcr Partl.aWa, 1 aaaaiaU
aa4 ''Ralaaf Sar Lallaha UlMr, r ra
lafa Sail. 1 fl.Stj Tmiuiw. a
btau.ai.. Ckfraaacaa kaaitaal Ca
MATIKEK TODAVil JlWOMtUT 814
HIGH CLASS VAUDEVILLE
Mr, and Mr, lfnrry Thorne St. Co.;, Klein, i
Ott-Brns. and Nkkcnon; Guleltl a Mon
keys; Weatun and Allen: Thrs Mljlettrs;
L-ah Ruall; Way and MaltU.d. and the
Kiiiodrume, Prices. Wc, lie, and, ouc.
(Formerly with Boatonlans.)
And Ills Company of Superb. Artist at
Kountze Memorial Church, Satur
day Evening, N.v..2$.
Beat on sals. .
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