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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1903)
ILY BEE: SATURDAY. OCTOBER 17, lf-03.
DAN PATCH BREAKS RECORD
Clip Ira Beaoais fro a Beit Tin of Fsosr
SADIE KAC W WS THE KENTUCKY STAKE
Tklrtr-Flrst Merlin af Kfatickf
Heree Bmirn' Asaetrietlea Cbm
Ead wlta Was;ea Faelag
Rrnrl at ltStl-S.
LEXINGTON. Xy., Oct. 1 Dan Patch
fcroke the world'! pacing record to a wagon
and suit wlthla a quarter of a, aeoond of
quailing hla can sulky record. Tbe pre
vious pacing record to a waa-a waa t:CK.
tnade by Little Boy on the Memphis track.
7an Patch liif ped I1, sfconds off thla reo
ft today and mart the mile in liiSV- Tha
(I implon atalllon accompanied by two
rlflners, driven by Hudson and McQulre,
h 4 no wind ahlelds or any otter speed ac
ci -etor vera used. Ills time by quar
ters wa: :90Vk. :MV. 1:29. 1:5T. His third
quarter was made In iV et-conds.
The thlrty-flrst annual meeting of tha
Kentucky Horse Breeders' aaaoclaUun is
Tha Kentucky stake of 12,000 tor l-year-eld
trottvrs was won by Badte Mac, who
was barred in the belting, In two straight
heats. The second beat waa made In MT'i
and equalled tha fattest record of the year
lor I- ear-old trotters, which was held by
Sadie Mac herself.
Tha Blue Grass stake of liooo. for f:i
trotters, was won In straight heats by Jay
MrOregor, tha favorite.
McKinley, favorite In the race for ?0
trotters, finally won .the rare, after losing
the )ret two beats by breaking.
tied Bird, favorite, won tha race for fill
pacers In two straight heats.
The Flue Oram. S:l trot, purse $2,00!)
Jay MoOiirfir, b g 'Hnd.on) 1
Kinney Lou. br. h. (Doblei i
Lady Kstchle, b. ni. F,eker 3
i'lilre Ore-ne. h. sr. fWalker) 4
Cola rlrert. blk. h. i-r) 5
i line: Z:1"V i:0H. 2:H
The Kentucky, tor S-j-eer-olds, trotting,
Sadie Mac, b. m. (A. MrrVmaJd)
Katherine A. b. r (Thomai)
JJrtio A. ro. t. Ox ,
VMtns nf.lv f fMillard) ,
Time: 1:11, 1:11V,.
tm class trot, puree Sl.finO:
McKlnley. b. g. fRenyon) S I
Masttte, blk. a. (TickerBon) .1 7
Fell Kuaer, br. m. (Hudson) 2 1
Maxtne, b. m. (Ecker) 4 1
Went worth, blk. sr. (Spear) T 4
Plllon Boy, b. h. (Walker) I 6
Felra Leaf. b. g. (McCarthy-) I i
Time: 1:09. :, l:07. S-dPH. t:W.
tit class, pacing, purse 11.000: '
Red Bird. b. h. (Newton) 1
Wary Gordon, b. tn. (Hudon 2
putch Mowery. b. g. (Pennock) t
Baver, eh. g. (Spencer) 4
Money Murk. b. h. (MrPheraon) 5
Alley H. ch. m. (Ewine) fids
JEffle Afton. b. m (Klrby) 7ds
J une: z:jo4. z:rctv
tn Patch to beat world's pacing record
i to waeon: 'lime by quarters : :30V,
:, f:a. l:oiVs.
EVENTS ON RUNNING TRACKS
Malar Tea ay Ma Feat are at Worth,
Wllk Byways Cam lac la,
CHICAGO. Oct. 118. C. Hlldreth'o
entry. Major Tenny and By Ways, coup
led in tha betting ran one two in the
jeaiure event at wortn today. Ken u It:
Plrat race, one mils end nne-aivieenth
Tancred won. Major Plxoa second, Man-
iniro. XI me
Beoond race, five furlongs: Testimony
won, , Chockayette aeoond, Determinate
wnia. Alius, adapts
Third race, one mile and one-nlxteetith
handicap: Major Tenjir won, Hv Ways
aeoond. Alfredo third. Time, 1.51,.
FVnrth race five furlongs: Ciolden Rule
won, lam u Bhanter aeoond. Mayor John'
aon third. Time. Ii2.
fifth race, one mile: Oo Between won,
Zutvganon aeuond. Arnold K. third. Time,
flxth race, seven furlong: Lamooon
won, Wamnelle second, Worihlagton third.
NKW YORK, Oct. !. Results:
First race, alx furlongs: tYootan won
Outcome second, Boabdil third. Time, 1:14
Serena race, handicap, one mile and a
xtenih: Oymetermun won, Eurenia
liureii second. Tribes Hill third. Tims
Third rar. e!x furlonira: To! Ban won,
Oolriea Prop aeoond. Judge third. Time,
Fourth race, handicap, one tille and a
furlong; River Pirate won. Injunction
aeenna, Btoien Moments tuira. Time,
Fifth rap, alx furlongs, selling:: truellut
won. Van Neaa second. Black Fox third,
Puth race, one mile and one-sixteenth:
ft bo t won. Peeper aecoad, rbe third.
PT. LOUIS. Oct. It Results:
First race, 4x furlonjc: Ma Oould
won. Wllhelmlna second, Helen Hay third.
Beoond raoa, flv furlongs: Bird Rond
won. Rusk second. Hoofbeat third. .Time,
Third race, alx furlongs: TTetaol won,
Mallory seoond, IVolly Gray third. Time,
Fourth raca. one mile: Croix d'Or won
John Terkea second. Little Boost third.
a 1fth race, alx furlonrs: OntlonaJ won.
Tr. ftcbarfr aeoond, Aules third. Time,
I. In. '
Sith race, one mile and aeventv vardp
T.'eird won. CogswaU aeoond. Pyrrha third.
ALTON AXWORTHY AT TRACK
TlUey Will Be Attraetlaa at Laat
aiatlaaa f tha
' ta Axwortnv. the fleet-footed two-year-e1it
trotter, who puts a tiie behtrd her In
t ltti. will be a special attraction thi
.afternoon at tha U aka of tha Tri-Cltr
Amateur Urlvtng club, 'hen the last
- arts tinea of th season wTi be sivfin. Alta
. wul be exhibited by her swnar and drtvar,
A. L. Thomaa.
Tbe memt-ers of the club have planned
this afternoon's matinee with a vVew of
, making it a fitting climax of tha season.
Ti e card will be
Claes A Tony TJ, b. g . Mr. McKit;
fclugen. br. g, Mr. Kendall; The Kid.
Ka tat dova la tha uniform
standard o( V.g heat quality of "
Na variaaca la
Utth en and a9
It leaves m Uult
For the physical
needs of women
U is a purs tonic.
MMaI Srt rtm afa m4 W ImIih,
. M -AjtlWll
Is t 1
5 r -N
. ,4 I -
BRIMFUL OF THE BEST in
tbe way of picture and tt,
the next cumber of Tha Ilia.
tmted llee will be found of pecu
liar Intercut for all claows of read
era. Its contents cover a wide
ranpe of toplm, nil timely, and each
Individually treated In the way that
has made Tbe Illustrated Be tha
favorite Sunday magazine of the
wet It la a magazine In every
essential regard, and in addition
uppletnenta moist pertinently the
excellent news aervice of The Sun
day Bee. of which It la a part In
tins regard It fills a double function,
and excels in merit and use any of
nLIVEl PEfilY SRIKAS la a parse
well known to peopla of tha
west He has been identified with
the prowth of Iowa for nearly half
a century, and for twenty-one yearB J
cas aut on the bench of the federal
court for the Ilaa teye state. Judjre
thiraa has reached the age limit
and will retire from the bench on
the firrt of the coming month. In
The Illustrated Bee on Sunday will
be found a full page portrait of this
eminent barrister, soldier and Jur
ist together with an account of his
public aerrices and private' career.
SEtYING A lAQUET A SEWEK Is
a procedure a novel as it sounds,
but this la what the citizens of
Waterloo, la., did when they en
tertained the xlelecates t the con
vention of the Iowa Lieague of
Mnnli'lnnltrlea nn Thnrartar nltrht.
A special Illustrated article tells of J
uie uanquet anu tne immeom drum
age sewer In which it was held.
FORT 1ILEY, A GREAT MIUTAIY
CAMP," is tha title of a special
illustrated article telling the story
of the greatest of American mili
tary posts, , where 14,000 soldiers,
the largest number erer assembled
in the United States in time of
peace, are now playing at war un
der command of Major General
Bates. The photographs were taken
sxpressly for The Illustrated Bee,
HONOURABLE ARTILLERY COMPACT
of London is the oldest military
organization in existence, having a
continuous record for SfHJ years,
having been incorporated ta 1507,
and having occupied the same
ground since 1041. It is now visit
ing in the United States, and will
be tie first armed Itody of British
soldiers to visit Washington since
IS14. A short account of this or
ganization, with some excellent pic
tures taken on shipboard during its
passage to America, will be found
In The Illustrated Bee on Sunday.
COUNCIL BLL'FFS CRECHE has quietly
worked itself into a position of
great usefulness In the city of it
home. During the week a ataff
photographer got some excellent
pictures of the babies and their
surroundings, and these with a
story of the Institution will be
found in the paper.
EUROPEAN EFFORTS TO THWART
AMERICAN TRADE it the topio of
Frank G. Carpenter's weekly letter,
and in it he gives some startling
facts illustrative of the means
adopted in varkrtis foreign countries
to head off the growth of America's
Industrial invasion. It Is illustrated
from photographs made abroad by
DEFENSE OP THE MOHAMMEDANS is
undertaken by a traveler who
has spent many years In Moham
medan countries, and who speaks
from certain information regarding
his topic Illustrations are from
photographs made among the Mo
Lainmedans along the Nile,
ADDITIONAL FEATURES OF THE NUM.
IH inolnde many independent
photographic reproductions; an
other installment of the Barr serial;
the Illustrated Woman's Depart
ment; an article on King Menelik
of Abyssinia; the regular depart
ments, short miscellany, and all tha
features that go to make The Il
lustrated Bee complete. If yoa are
not now a subscriber, yon should
leave your order with your news
b. r.. Thomaa Dennlson; Roy r, b. g F.
Clae B Sadie N, ch. .. Fred Nah
tuactnaw. blk .. R. A Thnm,
Aidlna, br. tn , Clinton H. fcrlg, Mabls
v ii aai wrwi VI. irry.
Claas O-Koae M. a. m.. Mr Jnhnaon
Michael Anstslo. b. f., Mr. TVetherbea
irwier. o. rn., V union XI Hr'gKM
t7'M JRuoker, br. r.. B. 1'lilranee
E-QOia !. Mr. lWtrfca; general Nottlnjf-
' ' - . nmj.vn. oimi jteirattt,. Mr
Kionnrou; (-nantwood. Mr. Carr: Cr
With tbe Bewlers.
The first half of a aeries of ten ranee
waa bowled Inst nia-ht on Clark s alleva i
"fn, MaxWe and M. R. Huntinrtoa
v. . punauuq ana r run k fiartach.
m uuiar mm winning oy 3D pina Score
let. td. Ii. ih. Sth. Tot
eaerwooo I3 11 10 Jul its pn
faaxtach imi U ltO U7 ud K
TOtaiO Jhi SOT S r t l su
. . 1st M. (d. th. 6th. Tot
Marbis .4 JSJ 1 ihl 1M Ksl
tianuna-ion ,.v i.l JuK na lt4 13 ka
Totals its ki n na tao i,tto
The Black's Kats defeated the Westerns
by f jur.a ainnliif tao out of three -iuBea
lt. Id. rt Tout
uuiaai lis 16S 4:i
BuB lfl IMi 1U I j
Sulloa 117 1( li& 04
e-wiy lm i-m 171
eru-on ui nu lu ii
.-...Til est aa lU
MANY TALE OF OPES SHOPS
Lively Discnnions Bnweea Btpreseatativ.
Employes a&d Eirplojen at Ch:oago.
OPEN SHOPS MAY HELP THE UNIONS
Oaa Esaplerer Belle es that by Wark
tag with Keaaalea Mea they
Caele Be Easier Breagat lata
CHICAGO. Oct. J6 Althoueh questions
after dlFpntes and of great Interest to the
waire earners and their employer, such as
ths "open shop" methods of paying wares,
pieoe work and bonus, came up before the
National Civic Federation today, no action
has feeea decided upon that will improve
the relations of the principals tn the con
troversy. However, it is not considered
improbable that before the aewilen is
brought te a close soma action that will
aid In brinslng- labor and capital cloecr
together may be taken. A number of the
speakers at the session today favored this,
saying the occasion was opportune.
Laboring men predominated In the pro
ceedings end at one time when the dla
cueaioa was becoming general, several
aroae and talked on questions which at
times tended toward socialism. Bamuel
Gbmpera. the presiding officer, however,
checked tha debate and compelled the
speakers to limit the discussion to the
topics at isxue.
Arralsai the t alone.
President Bamuel Gompers of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor, called the meet
ing to order. One of the first speakers was
Henry C. Hunter of the Metal Trades aa-
todatlon at New Tork. lit spoke in oppo
sition to cloair.g shop on account, as he
said, of the present conditions of organised
labor and the methods pursued by labor or
ganisations for the scoompllyhment of their
ends. Unions, he said, assume to control
shop methods and regulate wages to ths
financial toss of employers and disorganlaa
tion of industry . and without regard to
Tbe speaker spoke of acts of violence on
the part of laboi. which he stated were
made with the knowledge and epproval of
the union, and appealed to representative
leaders to wipe out these blots of violence.
A Ktatement by Mr. Hunter regarding the
expulsion of organisations from the Central
Federated union of New Tork was chal
lenged by James P. Archibald of New
Tork, secretary of one of the unions In tbe
body to which Mr, Hunter referred.
Mr. Archibald denounced it as untrue, as
did other leaders Interested. A wordy war
was Imminent, several unionists shouting
In unison; "It is vntrua, it is untrue."
Mr. Hunter said the statement ha had
made was taken from a New Tork paper
and that he could not vouch for its truth.
Contradlrt Be part era.
An assertion, alleged to hare been made
at a meeting by a union man in regard to
ths closing of the Morse Shipbuilding
company, which Mr. Hunter quoted from
newspaper, was also denounced as un
true. Mr. Archibald said it bad never been
uttered and that he could not allow it to
go uncontradicted. He added that a refer
ence to the minutes of tbe gathering would
bear out the assertion.
Mr. Archibald said the Boilermakers and
the blacksmiths were not expelled from the
central union for not striking, as asserted,
but said it was done because of action
detrimental to the union. Mr. Hunter raid
he waa glad to hear it repudiated and was
J. N. Qunn of New Tork, talking on "re
striction of output and methods of wage
payment." The advocacy of unrestricted
output and of a scientifically arranged
bonus or premium system on tbe part of the
trades unions would immediately place
membership in its ranks at a high premium.
Marcus M. Marks, president of tha Na
tional Clothing Manufacturers' association,
speaking of tbe open shop, said there are
20 per cent of tbe workmen In this
country organised and so per cent un
organised. Is it not, he said, more to tha
Interest of trade unions to have "open"
shops and al.ow missionary work to do
tha rest than to segregate the union men
tn strictly union shops?
The "open" shop, from the standpoint of
tbe employer, waa debated with the union
ists present by various delegatea. The dis
cussion became spirited at times. . The em
ployers showed what they regarded as bene
fits arising from the freedom of employ
ment, and the unionists told of the disad
vantage from the labor standpoint.
Restrirtloa of Oalaat
James McConneH, president of the In
ternational Association of Machinists,
talked est the question of the restriction
of output and the methods of paying for
labor performed. Restriction, he said.
doee not express it, and tbe necessity of
Introducing other than the day system of
paying men Is unnecessary to get the best
William H. Ffahler of Philadelphia spoke
upon the freedom of tha Individual and
said no one could take from him the right
to enter or work la the "open" shop which
T. K. Wabster of Chicago, aa employer.
pleaded against the' restriction of output
and said the employer was to grant te
unionism nearly everything but thla.
Henry White, general secretary of the
United Garment Workers, spoke against
the restrictle of output.
Frank Bwhan&n, president of the Inter
national Bridge Structural Iroa Workers'
association, spoke en "What Can Be Done
to Establish More Rightful and Better Re
lations Between Employer and Employer'
President Buchanan said that as long as
the "open shop remained relations
tween labor and capital would be Inhar
monious and it would be better for capital
and labor If diahoneat representatives of
each were eliminated.
George P. Oubblns, president ef the In-
teraatiorutf Bricklayers union; Rev. Jo-
slash Strong of New Tork, David Coales,
formerly lieutenant governor of Colorado,
end John Phillips of Brooklyn, secretary
of the United Hatters of America, were
among tbe speakers at the afternoon ses
The labor leadere declared that those
who advocated the "open shops" were
ESTATE SUED FOR PROFITS
Dead Maa feed realties as Direct
f Ceaaar tu Hla Private
CHICAGO. Oct. IS. The United States
court of appeals today reversed the decree
ef the lower court In ths case of the Amerl
can Spirits Manufacturing company against
F. B. Eaaton as Co. of Peoria, thus opening
the way for aa accounting against the
Edward 8. Eaaton was director of the
complainant company prior to December ZL
l&fl. He was also the head of a commis
sion firm In Peoria and acted aa agent of
the distilling concern la purchasing grain.
It Is alleged that hla services as agent
were to be rendered without profit to him'
salt ta view of his salary as director. After
hi resignation it is said to have been
hows that ke bad cleared profits of Cu.ftuO
through his purchase of graia for the
cuoce w. skaatoa died the executive f
hla estate have been made defendants In
NEW LINE ON THE PACIFIC
Great Traak te Eeala Three Madera
Vessels for Aaatrallaa
BAN FRANCIPCO. Oct. K-The informa
tion was made public today that the Grand
Trunk road Is about to place three large
and modern steamers in the Australian
trade, sailing from Tacoma, ta competi
tion with the Oceanic Steamship company,
and the Canadian Pacific a line to Austra
lia. Involved In the new enterprise Is a traffio
deal between the Grand Trunk and the Hill
lines whereby the latter will share the
handling of the traffic, tha steamers of
the Pacific Coast Steamship company to
furnish direct connection with tt.la port.
The establishment tf the new steamship
line to be known as tbe Australian and
Puget Sound Steamship company. Is de
clared to be strictly a Grand Trunk under
taking. As the Grand Trunk has no tracks
thus far this side of Chicago, the Hill lines
111 handle the business between Tacoma
MONTREAL. Oct. 16 Gmnd Trunk rail
road officials here announce that the road
has no intention, at present, of starting a
steamship line to Auatralia, but h&a made
rrangements with lines weft cf Chicago
Ita connections to Tacoma, and from
there to Australia.
PAYS FOR JOB AFTER DEATH
Pellra Inspector Was Toole IJfr
saraare Poller Is to Be
NEW TORK, Oct. 1C A summons has
been Issued for Walter S. Thompson, a re
tired inspector of police, on a charge of
having extorted 12.500 from Sergeant
Thomaa F. Gilbooley. who was ahot to
death on the night cf the last police pa-
arde by Jefferson Sanders, a negro.
The charge Is based on the allegation
that a life Insurance poliey was taken out
by Gilhooley In Thompson's favor to se
cure the sum the former was to pay for
his sergeancy. Thompson's policy was
turned over by the widow to Mrs. Thomp
son, who had It cashed, Mrs. Gllhooley
then reported the case to the district at
torney. DEATH RECORD.
Mrs. Helea Dabllaski.
BEATRICE. Neb.. Oct. 16 (Speclal.)-
Mrs. Helen Dubllnski, a German woman
who has resided four miles south of this
city for a number of years, died yesterday
after a brief illness of a complication of
diseases, aged 23 years. She is survived
by her husband and eight children.
Dr. Joaatbaa Ttit
ANN HARBOR, Mich., Octi H.-Dr.
Jonathan Tant, one of the best known
dentists in the country, founder and for
many years dean cf the dental department
of the University' of Michigan, died at his
home here last midnight.
Heary M. Sayder.
CAMDEN, N. J.. Oct. 16.-Clty Solicitor
Henry M. Snyder, jrdied today of conges
tion of the lungs. Mr. Snyder was 4C years
of age and active in republican politlca.
Coloael Sir M' 1111 an Calville.
LONDON, Oct. 16. Colonel Sir William
Coicnie, the king's master of ceremonies,
died today of lung trouble. He was bora In
GOOD GAME IS ANTICIPATED
Crelghtaa Meets I al varsity af fteatfc
Dakota at Ylatea Street
The Crelghton equad of foot halllsta will
encounter the eleven from the university
of South Dakota at tbe Vinton street park
at s:w n. in. Ttiere la considerable specu
lation aa to tbe result as both teams have
proven themselves already this season. The
university or South .Dakota has been play
ing a fine class of foot ball and will bring
a number of supporters, but Coacb Mc
Donald of Creighlon baa been giving bis
pupils a tborough anil lately and feels as
sured of a proud record for them today.
This will be one of Crelghton s heaviest
gajnes this season and undoubtedly the
elevens will be evenly matched.
..left end ....McArter
....left tackle Snyder
...left guard H. Brown
..right guard .
...rbjht half ..
A. Coad ..
D. Coad ...
Far Feather-Weight Caaaaploasklp.
NEW TORK. Oct. 16 Chamolon "Tounc
Corbett" and Ben Jordan, the Enplish
f eatherwelitht champion. have len
matched to meet for the world's feather
weight championship. The match has
been hanging fire for several months, but
the nshtera representatlvea were unable
to come to terms until today, when ar
tides of arreement were slcned.
The fight will take place before the
Athletic oluh of Sun Franelsfo about the
middle of December and will be limited
to tw enty rounds. The nrhtere have creed
to post forfeits of 2.b0U each with Harry
Corhett just as soon as Jordan 1 cache
this country. Accordlnr to linran, the
English manager, he will leave for Amer
ica on next Wednesday. The welgbt agreed
upon by the tishters Is XX pounds at C
o clock on the duy or the contest.
ralveralty Icrski Fall Beare.
STROMSBT-RQ. Neb.. Oct 16. (Sdc1bJ
Telegram.! The aeoond university foot ball
team rrom iJncoJn ana tne etromstmrg
team played here today. The game waa a
warm one throughout and reunited In no
score for either side. The university boy
wars within twenty-four feet cf coal when
time for the first half waa calied and tie
Btromsburg boye were near goal when
last halt waa called. The game was
watched with much eagerness. Harmony
prevauea ano 11 was a cieaa game.
I ad las. Caafesses la Marder.
EKOWXINQ, Mont.. Oct. If James Lit
tle Plume has confessed to the murder of
the seven Indian killed Sunday on the
tlleckloot reservation, nia intention, he
said was to kill fourteen more, but a ahot
stuck tn his rtne, renaenng it useless.
It is the real merit, the genuine value
of Old Underoof Rye. that is responsible
for its selling at a higher price than other
whiskies, and the difference in cost is but
small when you consider the high quality
of Old Underoof Rye.
CH AS. DENNEHY 6 CO.. Chicago
FIVE ARE GUILTY OF MiRDER
OonTic'.i The Lead Pr.arn Mnt-'cy Will
Eel Livee Users,
SOME WERE SERVING SHORT SENTENCES
Defease that They Were b)eeed a
Tart are. Maklac Eves Death
Preferable, Is" Set Cred
ited by the Jary.
LEAVENWORTH. Kan.. Oct. IS -All five
leaders cf the Fort Leavenworth prison
mutiny of November, liK.1, charged with
killing Guard Waldrupe, were found guilty
of murder by a jury in the United State
circuit court here this morning, without
capital punishment, and will be given life
Tbe prisoners are Gilbert Mulllna. Turner
Barnes, Frank Thompson, Fred Robinson
and Robert Clark, all desperate men. Mul
llna and Robinson had practically finished
their terms at the time of the outbreak, and
the others were short term men. All are
from the Indian Territory.
The defense set up the plea that the pris
oners in ths federal prison are cruelly
treated and that the men who took part In
the mutiny preferred to make an attempt
to escape and face death rather than remain
and endure torture. Attorneys for the
Vnlted States Introduced several witnesses
to disprove the charges of Improper treat
ment at the hands of the penitentiary offi
cials. Gilbert Mulllns, several months ago, es
caped from the Jail at Junction City, to
which Institution he had been transferred.
In the mutiny twenty-eight prisoners es
caped after a fierce fight with the guards,
during which ore guard, Waldrupe, was
killed and several of the convicts were shot.
AH but one of the oonvicta were finally
captured, although three of them were shot
in engagements with possev In his Instruc
tions to theury Judge Riner said that the
fact that the men were felons undergoing
punishment tor crimes should count nothing
or nor against them In determining the
weight cf the evidence.
Attorneys for the defendants filed a
motion for a new trial. This was over
ruled by Judge Paney, who then formally
sentenced the prisoners. Each of the pris
oners requested they be sent to some
prison other than Fort Leavenworth,
giving as a reason that owing to their
trouble with the authorities then they
believed they would not be given fair
treatment if returned to that Institution.
MILLIONAIRE MINER KILLS
Mlaaoart Maa I see Oaa to Settle Bat.
taeas Dlspate wltk Fatal
CARTHAGE, Mo.. Oct. 16. Ben C. Aylor,
a millionaire mine owner 01 webo uny,
this afternoon shot Gordon Allen of Jop
lln, also a well known mining operator at
the plant of the Eleventh Hour Mining
company west of Webb City, the rwault of
an old dispute over tuslnese matters.
Aylor fired five shots at Allen, all taking
effect. After the shooting Aylor surren
dered to the police. He refused to talk of
the affair. The prominence of both men
caused great excitement.
Allen died almost instantly after being
JOPLIN.'Mo., Oct. 16. Gordon Allen, Ii
years old, a well known mining operator,
waa shot and killed this afternoon by Ben
jamin Aylor of Webb City,- at the plant
of the Eleventh Hour Mining company.
Aylor is a son of J. W. Aylor. the million
aire mine oaner. There were no witnesses
to the shooting. A loaded revolver waa
found In Allen's pocket and It Is alleged
that he had threatened te kill Aylor.
Aylor was arrested, but not placed In
jail, pending the verdict of the coroner's
Jury. There has long been In will between
the men because Aylor foreclosed a mort
gage against Allen nine years ago. The
men met today, became Involved in a
quarrel and Aylor drew a pistol and fired
five shots at Alien, three of them took
"CUDDY MACK" UNDER ARREST
Kotorleas St. Loala Politic! Charged
wltk Fraad I'poa KataralU
6T. LOUIS, Oct. 16 Constable John Me-
Glllicuddy, locally known a "Cuddy
Mack," was arrested this evening on aa
indictment returned by the federal grand
jury, charging him with having aided la
the recent naturalization frauds. He Is
accused of siding and abetting aliens re
siding In St. IauIs and not entitled to the
rights cf citizenship In securing fraudu
lent papers of naturalization. McGlUicuddy
waa Immediately taken before Judge
Adajna of the federal court and gave bond
in the sum of 10,000. His case waa set for
trial on November X.
iyls, Korea aad Feloas
Find prompt, sure cure in Buckleu's Arnica
Salve, also ecseraa, salt rheum, burns,
bruises and piles, or no pay. 26c For sale
by Kuhn dt Co.
MURDERER CUTS HIS THROAT
FlUster- Maa Badly Weaada Girls
aad Dies of Self-IatUcted
PITTSBURG, Oct. 16.-Wllllanj A. Beeg
ner, who last night shot and badly wounded
Amelia Garrett, a stenographer at Midway,
Pa., and afterwards cut his own throat and
put a bullet into hla brain, died today.
Miss Barrett has recovered consciousness,
but Is still tn a critical condition. Her
mother says Seegner's attentions so an
noyed her daughter that last year she had
him arrested and when he wag released
trouble follow ed.
. n . .-at
Largest Breweryin the World
All orders araeaptly silled kf
GEO. EEVEG, Manager Aaheuier-Busdi Branch., Omaha, Neb.
DOJCT WAIT until your whole system
Is polluted with disease, or until year
ECTTOug sytem la tottering under the
strain, and you become a physical and
mental wrack, unfit for work, business,
study or marriage. With special dis
eased and weaknesses of men yon can
make no compromise. Ton must con
quer them no-w by the rlfbt treatise ct,
or they will fill your whole life with
failure, misery and woe. Uncertain, Im
proper or half-way treatment can only
do harm. Every afflicted man owes It
to himself, hid family and to the future
(renerstlon to ret cured SAFELT and
thoroughly. I cure by restoring
. preerrlnr Important organs. I do
advocate their mutilation or deatroctlon
In an effort to make a quick cure.
I MAKE HO MISUEADIRQ ITATEMKm a deewpHw ream e te
the assleted, aeltaar da I wrosaiee ta em taesa llf A FIW DATS ta
rder aeeare tbelr atraae, w I srwaraaitM a CUUCTB tAPal
AMD LAtTIHtt) CTKJE fa the al1t K.KST fOSSIBUK TI M V., wtthoat Imt.
la lajmrlewe after-eSTeets ta tha eyaeesa, srad at the lowmrt eetet
elhla fa HUB" EST. IKILLrTL Bad
sjaleklr aad aafels-.
1 STRICTURE, VARICOCELE, NERYO-SEXIM DEBILITY, EMIS
SIONS. IMP0TENCY, BLOOD POISON (SYPKLIS), RECTAL,
KIDNEY AND URINARY DISEASES.
and all diseases and wpaknasses of men due te lnherltaaee, evil habits, ex
es, a or tbe result ef specific disease
I CONSULTATION FREE
State Electro-Medical Institute,
1308 Farnam 81, Bet. 13th and 14th fits , Omaha, Neb.
Low Rates West
October 6th and 20th, all Rock Island ticket
agents will sell round-trip tickets to points ia
Oklahoma, Indian Territroj, Arkansas, Kan
sas, Mexico, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico,
North Dakota, Texas, Utah, Washington and
Wyoming at ONE fare pins $2.
Eetnrn limit 21 days, except to Mexico, where
it Is 30 days.
CaS er write, and fun tof prma Uon will te furnished. " ; i
JEWEL STEEL '"- ' ,
RANGES JPW- J
. re made as rood ttoirei "'di.i-V1' '' ' . '
' - should be made to last a i -r- fz -. - -j , - .
lonf while and do perfect I -"S--r-.- - J - --
work: while they Co last 1 ' T -"r
r QmsBty sod EcuMny ' "aljVJ
That'. It! niSjfe
; v If t a fenulae Jewel 5 ted Y 7 t mSS !
1 RaDte, fuel aaver, made in f u i"! If "f rr J
Nthe largest Stove flint in the I "A i 1 1 f .
Jri?r World, K will have this trade yc-:.Jjj Vv; I
3t J mark and the makers' name, - r Ii 1 Ll
V-Si DETROIT STOVE WORKS' K I a Jl '
-i: cut t it. Don't accept I "V-"..- ""--r Srlf' ,
VaasaaJ Substitute if yes) Want lew Imrir nr ii in mriummm , ,
f 4. .ml Wi'U I Ws sell aad racosaatcaA twwsie .
lUM ptus. V sacaaat w. auev Ukwm. f
Conklin Hardware Company.
SOld Uartawarth Street, Oaska.
A well heated office
for $10.00 per month
Before tbe eold weatlicr sets In, It mirht be well for you tn slop
te think whether roe are apt to freexe to death In your oT.t, this
winter. There's no use staying; In a cold oC.c all winter.
THE BEE BUILDING
If you ask one of 1U tenants yn will Cnd It's always comfort
able, no tuatur how cold the weather. You would belter aneve
before it's cold. There are three lalaasant auiull rooms at fU.vt per
snonth one or two Ursrr roorr.s at rc-asouible prices.
R. C. PETERS &
The wonderful progress
of this Association is
shown by the following
table of sales:
Barrels sold in 1865.
Barrels sold in 1870.
Barrels sold in 1880.
Barrels sold in 1890.
Barrels sold in 1900.
Barrels sold in 1902.
aVOCBSSPCX. SETICKS. I
-Write If yon cannot call. Office bears,
I L m. to I d. d,, Sundays, 10 to 1 only.
I WILL CURE YOU II
City Tlclcit Offlsa '
1323 Fanian Strut, OnnHa. EsS,
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