Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 27, 1903, PART I, Page 2, Image 2

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Tel. Q8-6PL
"Listen Well, As
mi Cautiously,
Decide Prj m plly.
to inifcs this great special sle. These have all been selected from
oar regular stock. They are the same class of gnosis you have
been paying us the larger price for.
And not a poor color In the lot. Colors are navy blue ground
wijh Persian figures, black with white figures, cream ground with
Tereian figures, navy with white polka spots, black with helio
polka dots, etc., and many other fine 6tylrs too numerous to men
tion. You must be here at 8 a, m., sharp Monday morning, if you
wish to secure the choicest styles.
Y. M. C. A. Building, Corner
iim Call for Iron Workers to Meet
and Preside.
Uthongh Thl la Sixth Dar o
Conventloa, OwUf to Strife It
Has Hot Vat Been Form
llr Oranlee.
KANSAS CITT, Sept. M. President Frank
Buchanan of the International Bridg and
Structural Iron Worker again assumed
tha chair thla mornlr.g and called the an
nual convention to order. He had laaued
a call last night for a meeting today In
continuation of tha turbulent session
.which ha adjourned without hour yeater
day noon.
Before entering tha convention, which
la atlll being held behind cloaed door.
Mr. Buchanan refused to discuss an phase
ot the situation. Yesterday at hla hotel
ha had declared that tho session presided
over by tha Parka crowd, which had un
seated Delegate Brophy, holding a proxy
from Bcranton, was unconstitutional, and It
naturally was assumed that he would so
hold when he called the convention to
- order In regular aeaslon today.
There were early Indications that any
such course would be stubbornly fought
by the Parka element, and Samuel Parka
said, before he led hla defegatlon Into
the convention this morning, "Our acta
were proper and they will atand. ' If
President Buchanan refuses to abide by
tr.n the convention will jo on without
May Be Expelled.
It ha been stated that J'. W. Keller, a
member of local union No. of New York
City, would be expelled from the anion
for refusing to vfe, Yesterday to unseat
Brophy, and whe?$r,hla action waa taken
he would no longer' be entitled to sit In
the convention. Mr. Parks Is credited
with having aent the New York local offl-
,.1.1. . .hi. I
! , v 1. 1 1 viiKV,i a ouuniiug
that Keller be expelled at tonight' meeting
of the union in New York.
Today, however, ' he denied that he had
sent auch a telegram and aald: "Ms.
Keller will continue to alt In the conven
tion. If he Is ousted from the union it
will be in the regular way, after we return
to New York."
The regular order of business this morn
ing from the standpoint of the Buchanan
element wa the consideration of the writ
' ten protest filed on Wednesday evening
agalnat Delegate Daniel Brophy, which de
manded that the first vote of unseating
Brophy be reconsidered.
Peace la Patched I' p.
Peace waa patched up between the
Buchanan and Parka factlona in the In
ternational Association of Bridge and
Structural Iron Workers at their annual
convention here thla afternoon.
President Buchanan had scarcely called
the convention to order In regular session
when the Parks crowd expressed a desire
to ignore the proceedings of their own
rump meeting yesterday and proceed in a
regular way. Then the convention took a
formal vote to reconsider the vote by which
Daniel Brophy, a member of local No. I
and who held a proxy from Bcranton, Pa.,
bad been aeated. Brophy waa unseated
by a good majority. Aa he aroae to leave
the hall Bamuel Parka advanced toward
him with extended hand.
Brophy refused to shake Ttanda with the
walking delegate until tha latter apologised
for the stinging words directed against
Brophy on Thursday. This Parka did in
full and when the door closed upon Brophy
the convention settled down for the first
peaceful session since It convened last
The convention then was forrnally organ
lied and stopped long enough In their
quarrels to listen to tha annual address
of President Buchanan, which waa to have
been delivered on Tuesday.
fl'aekaaaa Kakea Address.
President Buchana aald he waa glad to
report that notwithstanding numerous labor
disturbances during the last year the asso
ciation la now-stronger and larger than
ever before.
President Buchanan congratulated the
A Sampla BottI Soat FREE by rUii
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, tha great kid
key remedy, fulnlle every wish In promptly
eurt&g kidney, bladder and 'urlo add
troublea. rheumatism aad pain In the back.
It corrects Inability to hold water and
caldlng pain In passing It, or had effects
following use of liquor, wine or beer, and
veroomea that unpleasant necessity of
being compelled to go Often during tha day
ad to get up many Umea during tha night.
The mild ' and extraordinary effect of
Swamp-Root la toon realised. It atanda
the highest for Its wonderful eurea of the
tuost distressing case.
- Bwamp-Root la not recommended for
' everything, but If yoa have kidney, liver.
ladder or uric acid trouU you will find
It just th reoredy yon nd.
If you need a medicine you should hav
th' beet. Bold by druggists In fifty-cent
and one-dollar else. You may hav a
aampl bottle of this great kidney remedy,
Bwamp-Root, and a book that tells all
about It and It great cures, both sent ab
solutely free by mail. Addreaa Dr. Kilmer
t Co., Blnghamton. N. Y. When writing,
be sure to mention that you read thla gea
reus offer In Th Omaha Dally Be. Don't
make any mistake, but remember th
name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kllmsra Swamp
Root, addreaa, Blnghamton, N. Y,
vry iiU
AT P. M.
Bm, Bopt- M. 1M1
The last of a large lot of French challis to go
At next to nothing in price. You cannot afford
Sixteenth and DougUS
assoclation upon the peaceable settlement,
at the Buffalo conference laat March, of the
difficulty with the American Bridge com.
pany. The agreement then made with tha
Structural Iron Manufacturer and Erec
tors" association, one of the moat powerful
associations of employers In the country,
was most Important, he said, "for the fight
threatened the very exlatence of our or
ganization." Mmat fkel4 Contract. v
He urged the necessity of every local
union upholding this agreement and said;
There la now a ayatematlo and organised
effort of the pres throughout the country
to discredit labor unions because of trelr
Indifference to contract obligations, and
such Is the force with which thes agencies
of capital una this point that few organize'
tlona can aucceed if they are once made tha
President Buchanan made several recom
mendations, urging, among other things,
early affiliation with the American Federa
tion of Labor.
"Capital," aald he, "contlnuea to combine
and consolidate and it la necessary for trade
unions, if they would maintain strength, to
combine with others in a like way."
President Buchanan aaserted that within
the last year government by injunction had
assumed wider and more alarming propor
tions, and recommended that the conven
tion appoint a committee to advise with
all the other organisations of the country
for the purpoae of effecting si conference, to
be held In the near future, to consider defi
nite action to be taken with respect to
"this great and growing evil."
Iaflaeac of Moneyed latereata.
In closing. President Buohanan aald:
Tha ramlfyfnr influences of tha sxeat
moneyed Interests of the country have en
tered every Held of our national life. These
Interests dictate our elections, they In
terpret our laws and they prescribe the
condltiona of our existence. Intelligent
co-operation is the secret of their power.
Would we protect ourselves against their
encroachments? Would we . preserve,, the
liberties guaranteed ua by our constitution T
Would we secure the full measure of the
product of our toll? . Would we create
condltiona of benefit to ourselves emd prom
ise for our children?
Then we must Set ourselves to the task
with the same Intelligent co-operation that
distinguishes the action- of employing
claeses. Nor mut we be -satisfied with
fighting for merely higher - wages and
shorter hours. Trade s unionism stands
. rs ftttfav Ts mtmvAm 6 .11
exercise of cltlsenshln. Tradea unionism
must exert itself to the utmost to uproot
the evil of special privileges that Is the re
sponsible cause of the Injustice that our
fellow workmen suffer today. Let ua work
together toward that end.
Later Brophy was . Invited to attend the
aeaalona of the convention, in which, how
ever, he was to have no vote. He declined
mis oner ana ouisiae ins convention aaia; i
I will go back to New York and fight
Same Parka and element. The majority of
tho Structural Iron and Bridge workers of
New York are opposed to them. Tha ma
jorlty want Parka and hla followers out of
the union, and I will in the future devote
my effort to accomplishing thla- thing.
WEST POINT, Neb.. Sept. 20. (Special.)
The Roman Catholic church at Aloys
was the scene of a hsppy event on Wednes
day, when Ferdinand Erneatl, son of Mr.
and Mra. Joseph Ernestl, and Miss Theresa
8tratmann, daughter of Mr. and Mra.
Henry Stratmann, were united In marriage
by Rev. Father End of Olean. A sumpt
uoua wedding feaat n served at th home
of the bride's parents. The young people
are well and favorably known in this
vicinity, having been tea red In this county.
WEST POINT. Nsb., Sept. 16.' (Special.)
On Wednesday occurred the wedding of
Miss Mary Krslkemeler and Theodore Ul
rich, which was solemnised at th Monterey
Catholic church by Rev. J. Behoof, pastor.
Th partis ar prominent' and well-known
young people of a neighboring precinct and
are the children of plonesr Battler. They
will reside on their own farm.
WEST POINT. Neb., Sept. 26. (Special.)
Mis Mary Lefler of th) city and Albert
1 Romberg of Cuming township were mar
ried on Thursday by Rev. A.' R. E. Oel
schlaeger, pastor of th German Lutheran
church. Thay Immediately departed on a
wedding tour and will be at horn on their
fine farm north of the city after October
10. '
Jett Takea te LeuJsvllle.
CtNTHIANA. Ky.. Sspt. 26-Curtl Jett,
sentenced to be hanged December 18 for th
assassination of James Cockrill, was today
taken to th jail at Loulsvlll for safe keep
ing, pending appeal to th court of appeals.
Premise is Olvea of Fair aad Warmer
; , iwnday, with Meaday
WASHINGTON, Sept. K.-Forecat
For Nebraska, North Dakota and South
Dakota: Fair; warmer Sunday; Monday,
For Iowa: Fair Sunday; warmer in west
portion; Monday, fair, warmer.
For Missouri: Fair, continued cool Sun
' day; Monday, fair, warmer.
For Kansas: Fair Sunday; warmer In
west and north portions; Monday, fair,
' warmer.
j Local Heeord.
) uwaiia. m pi. ra. omciai recora -or tem
reratur and precipitation contoured with
the corresponding day of th last three
1C3. . 101. 1KO
Maximum temperature... 6 74 81 M
Minimum temperature.... It 61 6 4ft
Mean temperature M e M
Pteclriltatlon 01 .00 .00 .k)
Record of temperature and precipitation
a umana lor tins aay aince March 1, lKf J
Normal temperature , 61
tHT.rlency (or the day 6
Total deficiency since March 1 4
Nuim.-.l precipitation 06 Inch
DrnYleney for the day ,, 01 Inch
Hrealpliation since March 1 9 7 Inches
Excsss sin.' March 1..,....- 4 41 Inches
rflclencv for cor. period. .. 1 40 Inches
Deficiency fur cor. period. 1X1.... Inch
Jame Eeed Firei Four Eulleti Into Body of
Glennie Iljnes.
Was Reloading Weapon Preparatory
to Rhootlnsj Himself When O Hi
rers Cater and Plaee H!sa
t'nder Arrest.
James R. Reed, a boarder at the Goo
hotel, fired four shots into the body of
Glennle Hynes at her room, 1403 Webster
street, about 8 o'clock last night. Reed
waa only prevented from taking hla own life
by the prompt arrival of Emergency Offcer
Baldwin, who wrested the weayvon from his
grasp when he was in the act of attempting
to reload It. The injured woman was re
moved to the Clarkson hospital 'and at
tended by Police Surgeon MacDlarmld. Dr.
Bummers, who waa called later, said ahe
waa too weak to undergo an operation last
night. It la the opinion of tha attending
physicians that the woman cannot recover.
Reed has been calling upon tha, Hynes
woman since last January. On two or
three different occasions he has threatened
to take her life it she did not marry him.
According to his own statement Reed first
met the woman during January at her
home, 1403 Webster street. He wa in
fatuated with her from the first and asserts
that she had made promises to marry him
which were never fulfilled. Some time ago
an agreement was entered into between
thera that they were to be married In Oc--tober.
The man said he was acting In
good faith, but laat Thursday he called
upon the woman and found a man In her
room. He took her to task about it and
she laughed at him. He then went to a
plaoe on Sixteenth street and purchased a
revolver with the Intention of killing her
and himself. He put the revolver In his
trunk and left It there until yesterday
morning, when he decided he would commit
the deed.
r He called at the Hynes woman's room
about t o'clock In the forenoon and found
her in a very pleasant frame of mind and
could not make up his mind to take her
life. Again about 11 o'clock he called, and
they drank four botyes of beer together.
He had promised to buy her a silk dress
and went from her room to the Boston
store, where he ordered the dress and pnld
for it. A telegram was then sent by him
from the Paxton hotel stating that he
had ordered the dress sent to her. This
telegram waa found in tho girl's room when
it waa searched by the officers.
Bight Angered Reed.
The thought of killing the woman had
partially deserted Reed until he called at
her room again at 4:30 o'clock yesterday
afternoon, and found two men visiting her.
She met him at the door and requested
him to retire to another Apartment and
wait for her as she would be ready to see
him In a few minutes. During the time he
was waiting he grew very angry to think
that she would entertain- other men In
preference to himself.
After the men had left the woman entered
the room where Reed was sitting. She
came over to him and asked for money, at
the same tirne feeling in hla pocket to see
If he had any. She found no money, and aat
down In a cnplr near him. He believed the
proper: time had arrived to kill her and
pulled the. revolver from his pocket "and
fired three-shots. Aa the last shot ring
out the woman Jumped to her feet and
grappled with him. He placed the mus
tle -of the' gun against her breast and
fired twice. There were no more cartridges
In the gun, so he was foroed to quit shoot
He then turned and ran out of the
room and entered another room on the
other side of the parlor with the intention
of reloading the weapon and killing him
self. In attempting to get the shells Into
the revolver the cylinder came out into
his hand and he was trying to replace it
when Officer Baldwin kicked in the door
fid took the srun away from him. He had
placed one ahell In the cylinder and had
' . .
'r " nis nana wnen me omcer seisea
him. Two shells also lay on the dreeser
by hi 1de. Five empty cartridges were
picked up by the officer on the the floor
of the room where Reed waa found. Th
revolver whs a 18-cal!ber weapon.
Peterson Locke the Door.
The building in which the ahooting 00
ourred adjoined the saloon of Nels l'eter
son on the west There is a door leading
from th front parlor of the apartment
into the saloon. When the proprietor of
the saloon heard the shots fired he also
heard the girl call out: "Oh, Maude, I am
shot." He Immediately ploaed the floor
leading into the parlor and call th po
lice atatlon on th telephone, telling the
desk sergeant that he thought a murder
had bean committed. Maude Snyder Is a
companion of the Hynes woman living In
th house. The Hynes woman was tha
landlady of the place. The Snyder woman
had gone Into the saloon to telephone a
friend and had the receiver to her ear
when aha heard the shots fired. She at
tempted to get Into the parlor to go to
her friend's assistance, but eould not do
so aa Peterson had locked the door.
Just a moment before the shots were
fired, William Peterson, who, la in the em
ploy of the American Express company,
aa a driver, stepped into the parlor of the
plaoe. He heard four shots fired and saw
the woman rush out of her room, wh'ch
was on the south side of the house. She
cried out, "He has shot me," and turning,
ran back into the room. He wna the
only person In the house with the exception
of Reed and the Hynes woman when th
crime waa committed.
Hellevea Reed Crasy.
Peter Goos, proprietor of the Goos hotel.
said that Reed came to board with him
about three months ego, and that he had
been considered craxy by everyone about
the hous ever since he had beep there
Mr. Goo says he has heard the other
boardera In the hotel alklng of the queer
actions of Reed on more than one oc
casion, and that he has noticed them him
self almost dally. According to Mr. Goes,
Reed would take crying spells. Ha would
begin to weep from apparently no cause
and at times would keep it up for hours.
Friday evening the daughter of Mr. Goos,
wno is a suiierer irora consumption, was
brought home from the west. She was very
ill and Read was invited into her room to
see her. At sight of her he was seised
with a weeping fit, and aat down and cried
until he was asked to leave the room for
fear It would make the girl nervous.
Reed said in his confession that he came
from Buffalo, N. Y. H confided to Mra.
Oooa at one time that he had been married
and had three children ull of whom died,
together with hla wife, in the space of
bout one week.
It is believed by Mr. Goos that this mis
fortune probably was the cause of unset
tling hs man's reason. The Hynes woman,
it is said, came from Minneapolis, Minn.,
te this city. '
Wills Body te College.
When searched at th atatlon Reed had
In his possession a letter from th woman
ha' shot asking I.Ira to visit her Friday
night. 8b enclosed a lock of her hair
with th latter and it was stlU In th
envelope. He also had a letter addressed
to Fred Altera, clerk of th Goos hotel, in
whloh be stated that h could tak all of
hi effect In payment of th -bill of 610
which wa due th hotel for board. Anothar
latter was addressed te Coroner Bralley,
written by Reed, In which he asked the
coroner to deliver bis body to the Crelghton
Medical college for scientific purposes. He
gave In this letter as his reason for shoot
ing the woman that She had been robbing
him alnce last January. He asked that no
Inquest be held and closed by saying that
he had no relatives or friends living. A
letter written to Chief of Police Donahue
stated that the writer would be dead when
the paper was plnced In the chief's hands
and asked that the resort where the woman
lived be closed. He said that the palms
which were In the woman's room and the
rings which sho wore were all his and
closed by stating that the woman came
from Minneapolis, that her real name was
unknown here and that when she left tho
Minnesota city she went as a fugitive from
Justice. All of these letters were signed
James J. Reed, mechanical engineer. In
a letter found In the girl's room and which
was in Reed's handwriting he stated that
he was ambitious and would never quit
until he became a mechanical engineer with
a salary equal to that of Mr. McKeen, 13,000
per annum.
Reed has been an employe at the Union
Pad flo shops, but quit there three days ago.
since which time he has not been doing
anything. He told the clerk at the hotel
where he was stopping that the company
Was going to send him to the Grand Island
shops to work Monduy,
Reed was placed in a cell at the police
station, but no charge has as yet been
entered against him. A charge will not be
preferred until the outcome of the shooting
can be ascertained.
Two of the bullets entered the Hynes
woman's breast on the right side, another
entered the right shoulder and the fourth
almost severed the little finger of the left
hand at the. first joint. She told Dr. Mac
Dlarmld when he arrived that Reed wanted
her to marry him and go to Denver to live,
but that she refused to do so and he shot
her. She also said she was sitting still when
he shot her and that sho was shot before
she knew what he intended to do.
Maud Snyder, who occupied a room in the
building where the shooting occurred, was
locked up last night as a state witness.
The correct name of the injured woman
is Cora Crlsslwell. Her husband waa killed
while employed on a railroad before she
came to Omaha. She has a daughter and
two uncles residing in Minneapolis.
Believe I'nloa Pactde
. Faith on . Piece
Will Break
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Sept 26. (Special
Telegram.) One of the local strike leader
and an officer of the machinists' union,
states tonight that the conference of Pres
ident Burt with Mr. Harrlman in New York
Is for the purpose of framing a proposition
for submission to the machinists, black
smiths and bollermakers, having for Its
object a continuance of the piecework sys
tem on the Union Pacific. The machinists
say they have an agreement signed by
Judge Cornish and Mr. Harrlman to dis
continue piecework on October 8, but they
have been led to believe that the Union
Pacific will ask that the date of this agree
ment be set forward to April i of next ear.
If such a request Is made,' says the local
union leader, the men will walk out over
the entire Harrlman lines.
The strikers also charge that the forming
of a citizens' alliance In shop towns along
the Union Pacific Is a scheme of the rail
road company to strengthen their position
and get ready for the impending strike.
Railroad officials deny thla allegation.
A number of the old strikers who have
families are getting ready to enter other
lines of busNjeW Thef say they are
weary of the struggle and will leive the
shops permanently. Thar Is a feeling here
that another strike Is inevitable and people
are preparing for it. .
Union men aay the oonference between
President D. O. Clark of the Union Paclfia
Coal company, and Mr. Harrlman, which
Is now in progress in New York, is relative
to the reports of an impending strike
among the company's coal miners In this
I'nloa Paclfle Makes Effort to Relieve
Congestion Along; Line In
SALINA, Kan., Sept. 26-The Union Pa
cific aent two apeolal freight train west
from here today along the Lincoln branch
to relieve the congested condition in lha
wheat,countle of the western part of the
state. All the elevators along the branch
are filled and thousands of bushels of
wheat are piled along the railroad tracks.
At many points the grain dealers have
topped buying until they can get car to
move the grain they have on hand.
Greenish-Gray with Button
Basne Shad Derided
of the
(Copyright, 1903, by Press Publishing Co.)
BERLIN, Sept. 26. (New Tork World- Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) The German
military administration has decided to
change again the uniform of the Prussian
army. A hew campaign uniform Is to be
made of a greenish-gray color, with buttons
of tha aam shade. Instead of the tunic now
worn, there will be a blouae cut In th
Russian fashion. .
Carmea Bylva" Conpletee Two of
Them aad la Worklag mm
th Third.
(Copyright, 103. by Preaa Publishing Co.)
BUCHAREST. Roumanla, Sept. 26 (New
York World Cablegram Special Telegram.)
The queen of Roumanla, better known in
other countries aa "Carmen Bylva." is
about to publish two new works. One Is
entitled "Under the Flower" and the
other "Whispered Words." - These books
are aaid to embody her philosophy of life,
In addition, ahe Is working on a romance
called "Sans la Luaca."
Dishonesty Charged la Berlla.
BERLIN, Sept. . Corruption in the
publlo service waa ahown up at the trial
today of Herman Bagans, secretary of the
prosecuting attorney of one of Berlin' two
criminal courts, who was accused of sell
Ing information to indicted persons. Ther
were five specifications. Including one In
volving the emperor's former banker, Ed
ward Sandman, director of the Prussian
mortgage bank, who was sentenced In July,
1901, to six years Imprisonment and to pay
a fine of 13,750 for falsifying balance sheets
Attorneys Premise Seaeatloaal Die.
eluseree la Case Against
Joseph Cattle Breeder,
ST. JOSEPH. Sept. . H-Involuntary
bankruptcy proceedings were I is' It u ted In
the federal court today agsinst Jamea B.
Matney, one of the best known breeders
of blooded cattle In Missouri. Bensatlonsl
disclosures are promised by the attorneys
for a bank at Dearborn, Mo., which la a
party to th suit.
Superintendent of Omaha and Winnebago
Agencies Finally Eteps Down.
Cemmlssloaer Jones Expresses Bis
Regrets aad Promlaea Early As
polatmeat Elsewhere Otker
Washlaarto Sew.
(From a Staff Correspondent.
WASHINGTON, Sept 26. (Special Tele
gram.) Superintendent C. r. Matthewson
of the Omaha and Winnebago agency has
resigned. In his letter of resignation to
Commissioner Jones, Mr. Matthewson
states that his separation from the Indian
service was due solely to ill-health. For
some time past Mr. Matthewson lias been
very anxious to secure an appointment
either In Arlsona or New Mexico, but by
reaaon of places being filled the commis
sioner has been unable to secure the
transfer for Mr. Matthewson.
. Speaking of the. resignation. Commis
sioner Jones said: "I regret that Mr.
Matthewson has decided to resign. Per
sonally I think a great deal of the super
intendent of the Omaha and Winnebago
agency. Ills health, however, has been
precarious for some time past, and, while
I recognise that Mr. Matthewson has been
desirous of quitting the service, I shall
certainly do all I possibly can to secure
his transfer to a more congenial climate."
By -reason of the resignation of Superin
tendent Matthewson the Indian office will
now carry out a plan which It has had In
contemplation for some time, looking to
the division of the Omaha and Winnebago
reservations Into two bonded school su
perintendences Instead of the present ar
rangement. Commissioner Jones said to
day that H. Q. Wilson, superintendent of
schools at the Sisseton (S. D.) agency,
would be appointed to succeed Mr. Mat
thewson at the Winnebago agency. As to
the Omaha agency, the commissioner
would not state who would be appointed,
several well-known men being under con
sideration. Mr. Wilson, who will assume
charge at the Winnebago agency shortly
after the first of next month, is regarded
by the Indian office as a very careful and
safe man. He goes to Nebraska with
splendid recommendations and It Is ex
pected that he will bring the agency to a
high standard.
Raral Carrlera Appointed.
These rural carriers were appointed to
day: Nebraska Clatonla, regular, Christ
II. Pfelfferj substitute, William Seng.
Dixon, regular, Charloe Mitchell: substi
tute, George W. Mitchell. Iowa Cleo, reg
ular, A Ion so C. Housley; substitute, Aaron
H. Schoonover. Moulton, regular, Jacob
II. Lowry; - substitute, James Doherty.
Shell Rock, regular, Leo G. Dwy: substi
tute. Homer Scwell. Sutherland, regulars,
Arnold Hyde, Ira A. Squlers; substitutes,
Etta F. Hyde, Ines Squlers.
These rural routes will be established
November 2: Nebraska Firth, Lancaster
county, two additional routes; area cov
ered, 68 square miles; population, 1,000.
North Bend, Dodge county, one additional
route; area, 28 square miles; population,
468. Iowa Casey, Guthrie county, one
route; area, 83 square miles; population,
660. Castana, Monona county, one addi
tional route; area, 28 square miles; popu
lation, 630. Humboldt, Humboldt county,
one additional route; area, 88 square miles;
population, 600. Mlnburn, Dallas county.
one additional route; area, 19 square miles;
population, 401
Rata .aad Wlad Make Thing Inter
est Ins for Those Emalatlasj
Mrs. O'Leary'a Cow.
CHICAGO, Sept. 26. The centennial
celebration of the founding of the city was
formally opened tonight when a ton or
two of red Are powder waa burned in the
attempt to give a reallstlo production of
the great Chicago fire. The rain fcU in
torrents; the wind blew half a gale and
nearly everybody save the man whose
business was to feed the red fire sought
shelter indoors. Between the high wind
which blew half his powder away and
the rain that soaked the balance of it In
thirty seconds, the red fire man had diffi
culties of his own. Notwithstanding all
this, however, a vast amount of crimson
blaze was produced and the result was
fairly satisfactory.
A large number of Indians, descendant
of the tribe that formerly lived on the
site of the city are encamped in Lincoln
park and wll! remain through the cele
bration, which is to last until next Thurs
day night. There ard to be sports In
IJncoln park, a parade and banquet
For tomorrow, when, according to the pro
gram, a feature will be "divine service
in the churches," fair weather la prom
ised. Many thousand guests have already
arrived, among them thirty members of
the Cleveland, O., city council. Nine his
toric tableta were put In place during
th day.
Defender of Lady smith Will Spend
Three Weeks In America In
spection Baltlegelds,
NEW YORK, Sept 2t.-Lleutenant Gen
eral Sir Ian Hamilton, who participated in
the defense of Ladysmlth, arrived from
Liverpool on Lucanla today.
General Hamilton will remain - In thla
country only three weeks and a portion f
that Urn will be spent In Canada, visiting
various military ;3oats. General Hamilton
"I hav only live weeks leave of absence,
so that I ehall not be able to atay aa long
aa I wish. I want to look over the great
battlefields of your civil war Gettysburg,
Antletam, Chancellorsville, Fredorlcks
burg and the rest."
General Hamilton came here on the in
vitation of General Corbin and other Amr
lean army officers, whom he met at the
German army maneuvers, and he will be
accompanied by aome of them in his trip
to the southern battlefields.
Prisoner Arrested at Colambaa Beat
tm MassachaseUa la fharae
of Messengers.
BOSTON, Sept. 26' The distinction of
being the first prisoner ever sent by ex
press and he If away across the continent
at that, undoubtedly belongs to Floyd T.
Ferris, who arrived here today by Ameri
can express from Columbus, Neb., snroute
to Lynn, where he is wanted for the lar
ceny of t60 from the company, which
transported him.
Ferris waa willing to return, so word
was sent east that It would not be neces
sary to aend an officer after him. He was
accordingly entered upon the way bill as
"on man consigned to police, Lynn, at
owner's risk." He waa placed in the ex
press car with the messenger aa guard. v
Back la Old aarlera.
Claude Allen, who gives his address aa
Chicago. Is held at the police station aa
a susptcloua character. Allen waa here
about two years ago and served a sentence
or six montne in toe county xi. Ms waa
uspectsd Of robblne- tws rai.
Oak Stoves, ,up from.. $5.97
Radiant Home Base Burn
ers, up from $29.75
Hot B asts, up from $12.40
Air Tights, up from .... $2.45
Steel Ranges,
Buys ojr guaranteed Puritan
STEEL RANGE, asbestos lin-
Uig uujwi . ill uiittuaiivu
Stoves and Ranges
Hon Rogers
14th and Farnam Streets.
could not be -connected with the crime.
He was, however, found to have had two
sots of skeleton keys made at a locksmiths
on Sixteenth street, nnd the locksmith who
made the keys caused his arrest. Allen ad
mits that since he left Omnha he has heen
sentenced to Jail on two different occasions
for terms of six months. He has only been
out of Jail about three months In the time
he ha been absent from the city.
Founder of Old Roman Catholte
Church Bra-las Toor la
Dr. Frank Iske, originally of Bohemia
and recently of .Chicago, arrived In Omaha
yesterday, and will today lecture at Bo
hemia hall on South Thirteenth street,
this being the first of a series of lectures
which he will deliver in this state nnd
South .Dakota this fall and winter. He
returns to Omaha to lecture again October
7. He lectures at Wilbur October 3, Crete
4, Prague 10, Morse Bluffs 11, Schuyler 13,
Bruno 18. f
Dr.' Iske is regarded as one of the most
learned Bohemians of the United States.
He Is the founder of the Old Roman Catho
lic chuqeh, which had Us origin at Prague,
Bohemia, his former home. Dr. Iske was
formerly a Roman Catholic priest, but he
abandoned the priesthood when he left
the mother church and organised the new
one. His lectures are along liberal lines,
Corresponding with those on which the Old
Roman Catholic church was founded.
Boya Steal Revolvers.
A. Woolf. who runs a second-hand Store
at 1311 Douglas street, heard the glass In
one of his show cases, which stands In the
street in front of his place of business,
crash about 10 o'clock last night. He ruh"d
out and saw several small boys making
their way down the street about as fast
as their leg would carry them. One of
the boys. Arnold Solomon, 1&J7 Vinton
street, was overtaken by Woolf, and turned
over to a policeman. The rest of them.
Hob Ross. 2118 South Nineteenth street,
Walter Heron, Klghteenth and Hickory,
Vera Duncan. Fifteenth and Martha, were
picked up Inter by Ofhcer Manslleld. Two
revolvers were missing from the case. All
of the boya. with the exception of Solomon,
were Identified by the occupants of th
buildings adjoining Woolf s as the young
sters who broke the glass.
Gornsoa Wants Man aad Money.
Oeorge Gornson. who has been working cn
the railroad at Waterloo, Neb., called at
the police station last night to find out
now ne couiu secure me reiurn ui iiiu-uin
Knsley from Albion, Neb., to this city.
Gornson says that he and Knsley were
working together and that he lost a pay
check for lit; 60 and SHO In cash. He thought
Knsley got the money and he had descrip
tions of him ent out. Knsley was arrested
a few days ago in Albion and now Uornson
doe not know how he Is going to secure
his return to this city. Neither the city or
county authorities thought the case came
under their Jurisdiction.
Early Morslsg Blase.
The firemen answered a call at an early
hdur this morning and succeeded In ex
tinguishing the Humes that started in the
room of a one-story cottane belonging
to Mayor Moons, situated between Farnam
and Harney streets on Thirty-sixth. The
family, which occupied the house, moved
Into It Thursday afternoon and are at tha
present time out of -the i-lty. and the
name could not be obtained by the firemen
or any of the persons 'who chanced to be
present.. The loss i $200.
Fayette Cole, Osteopath, 509 Paxton block.
No Jury will be iiuuaueled at the federal
term of court to be held at Lincoln neat
month. ' Court has been called for October
6. but will be adjourned for one week, be-
? Inning October li. The actions are set
or hearing cn thai dale.
Owing to a typographical error, the Peo
ple'a Store ad., "Mr. lienaele is now at tha
People's Store," read "Mr. Hengeie Is not
at the People's Store." To rmov all
doubt we want to slate that Mr. liungL-l
IS at the People's Store and has been since
August 1.
C. E. Van Horn, Sixteenth and California
streets, assaulted Sadie Alcoe with a beer
Klaus last night. The woman had two very
severe cuts on the top of her head when
she arrived at the police station. Both
fiartles are colored and the Alcoa woman
Ives at C16 North Sixteenth street.
The executive committee of the Omaha
Federation of Improvement CI u lis met at
noon on ThursJuy, September 24. in room
Gul New York Life building and decided to
postpone the next meeting of the federa
tion for one week October t to li on ac
count of the Ak-Sar-Hen festivities and
the attendant attraetlona.
Detectives Davis and Mitchell arrested
Frankle Williams, Belle Benson and Bes
sie McClelland, all of whom reside on Ninth
street, as suspicious characters. They are
suspected of being the women who hsd a
hand in the robbing of a man named Hurst
Friday night. Hurst lost 11U0 In cash from
his vest pocket. He accompanied a aoman
Into an alley.
C. H. Richardson, eolored, living at
Twelfth and Jackson streets, waa reported
last night by residents in the vicinity of the
Klevonth street viaduct, to the polio. They
said klcharOson had been chasing their
children. When brought to the station be
aald he had been employed by the con
tractor, who hae the repair work on th
viaduct, and that the children had been
tormenting him at night while he was per
forming his duties as watchman. Richard
son was charged with disorderly conduit.
John C. Wharton has gone to Cambridge
to enter the law department of Harvard.
John Rudd, Jeweler and watch inspector
for th Chicago at Northwestern railway,
left last nl lit on a bustnea trip I Itaug
Wu au4 UudhimI. K.U
Now Is the time to buy. Our
big SPECIAL SALE gives you
many rare bargains in base burn
ers and soft coal heaters. Don't
fail to see them. We are sole agents
for the celebrated -
Base Burners and Oak Stoves.
Sold on Payments.
& Sons Go.
Hyg-ela Creamery Company and H. B.
Graham Building Factor-.
Tha Hygela Creamery company, owned
by Charles Harding, and the Ice cream
buslnesa of 11. B. Graham have been con
solidated and wIU occupy a new building
adjoining the Lee-Glass-Andreesen Hard
ware company's place of business. Ground
Is now being broken preparatory to erecting
the building and all the teams which can
work are engaged In moving earth for the
foundation. The building will be 66x133
feet and three stories high above the base
ment. It will be the most sanitary and
modern structure of Its nature in the west.
The factory will be equipped with an
eighty-horse power boiler and engine, a
large dynamo and a twenty-flvo-ton ice
machine. The cream, butter and ice cream
equipment will be new throughout and a
large cold storage department will be built.
If is believed the building and machinery
will be ready for business by January L
The new oompany will be known aa th
Harding Cream company and H. B. Graham
will be the manager of the Ice cream -department.
Mr, Harding will be general
manager of th business, but will spend
most of his time out of the city, when th
business will b under the direction of
Mr. Graham, who will devote hi ntlr
time to it after the first of the year. The
entire output of the factory will be from
400 to BOO cars per year and the Ice cfeara
capacity wilt be 1.400 gallons per day. About
fifty people will be employed and from six
to twelve wagons will be operated, accord
Ing to the season of the year.
Two Women gay it Was flattering
Jim Who Entered the Home
on Caldwell Street.
In the capture of "Stuttering" Jim Smith
Chief Donahue asserts thit one of th
worst housebreakers in the middle west la
now behind the bars. Th chief believes
it was Smith who broke Into three Bou'.h,
Omaha homes last week and hopes to b
able to fasten the commission of these
crimes upon him. Smith was pos'ttva'y
Identified by Mr. Abrahamson, 217 Cald
well street, and Mrs. Swartxland, wha
lives next door, as the man who entered
and intended burglarising th horn of.
Utr: Schindler, 39 Caldwell street, but
was frightened away, Mrs. Schindler re.
turning home and entering by the front
Smith also was Identified by a Mrs.
Roberts of South Omaha Saturday after,
noon as the man she had seen hanging
around her premises last Thursday shortly
before her house was entered and robbed.
(telle talversally I'se Grape-Nate.
A lady of Tabor, La., who has sis strap
ping big boys, says: "They range from
7 to 18 years and we ar living at a colleg
town for the purpose of educating them,
"I have a gnsat work before me, as you
can aee, and I regard your Grape-Nut
very valuable assistance, for without
healthy bodies I know it Is Impossible to
build up strong, healthy brains.
"My boys all think they owe muoh to
the food Grape-Nuts, and on 'field day' or
In th foot ball season the athletic one
declaro Grape-Nuta is a great atrenthener
and muscle maker. I have no doubt they
are right, but it interests me mora to
know positively that Orap-Nuts roakea
general good health and restore th
wasted brain and nerve matter and keep
my boya normal and atrong.
"As for myself, I have been troubled
since childhood with sever sick headaches,
which all came from a disordered stomach.
There wa always troubls about digesting
my food, and thla x.esulted In violent at
taoks of headache about once every two
weeks. These wer so sever that I would
be unable to raise my head for 24 hours,
then natur would readjust herself by rest
and an- entire lack of food. Then I began
to us Grape-Nuta for breakfast and the
stomach trouble began to fade away. All
of the symptoms have gradually changed
for th better and th very few headache
I hav hid sine using Grape-Nuts have
been very light and have not Interfered
with my regular work, while I am fleshier
and stronger than ever before. I tak
great pleasure In telling my friend what
this splendid food has dons for us, not only
In th cas of my own worn-out system,
but In keeping up th health of my strap
ping young giant.
"I must speak of a tribute paid 0 rape
Nut at ou district convention of th
Woman's Rellf Corps. Two hundred In
telligent women were at thla meeting and
the Department President. In her address,
spoke of the wonderful merits of Grape
Nuts to produce brain power." Name
given by Poetum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Look In each package for a copy of th
famou littl book, "Tb Road 1 W-u.