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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1904)
THK OMAHA . DAILY REE: FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1901. "
We 'close Saturdays at pi m,
MA frlead U never .
kitwi aatll a mil ft
, Early fall weights nre now ready. Wo call your special atten
tion to .two numbers of fine domestic, hose, beautiful-yarns and fin
ish elastic, strong and durable. . 1
. " Women's brack cotton Hose, made of a medium weight yarn,
indestrnetibltfflnisli, high spliced heels and double soles, 23c per
pair.- '(' .....
. '.'WomwiVrfelnck' cotton Hose, made with rib top,; full fash
iofod. douht )le and high spliced heels, 35c, or 3 pair for f 1.00.
" Xeh'tbe; new patterns in women's fancy Hose; at'.EOc, 85c,
f liOOI.; 9Pd f 1.50 per pair
V ' V- -J. llftjl
J- . . --
fpHal weights for early fall wear Vests, rants, Union Suits
and knit C6r?et Covers. . - t . ;
: lKyi0ATE; QUR DEPOSITOR'S ACCOUNT DEPT.
flf.ll C A. building. Corner
thing In relation to taeXeria that he felt It
was unnecessary 'fo,'Mm' to even make a
auggesUon astoAhaUposltlon of the case.
His call today was O.HIjA for the purpose of
inquiring whether jui.tiew phase hud de
veloped, and Mr. Adee; was able to assure
him that, tne-.rnatter; would ibe disposed "of
today. 4.'.' V '
Thttddoro .Hatrnejv- first' secretary of the
Russian, embassy. aa arrived In Washing
ton rrom ,'BeJVHarpor.. the temporary quar
ters dUrlntf te samtnr of the Russian em
bassy,' and called upon Acting Secretary
Adee today In relation to the Lena case.
When he was told, Of the decision of this
government to allow the Lena to dismantle
and lay up at the More Island navy yard
he expressed perfect satisfaction at the de
cision. .:. . .i
....Shortly after S o'clock today Acting Sec
retary Adee received a telegram from the
president, at Oyster Bay, approving the
program he had arranged, after consulta
tion with Captain Ptrisbury of the navy, for
the interning of the 'Lena. Captain Pills
bury Immediately telegraphed the neces
sary instructions to Admiral Goodrich, at
San Francisco, to tie up the ship. The dis
position 'of Ue rrew Will' be arranged for
later. ','.' ;...,, i .,' . . , :
i Japanese Are Interested.
TOKIO. Sept. IB. 1 p. m. The presence
of the Russian warship In San Francisco Is
ticking -keen Interest here, although the
"motive of the trip Is not understood. One
theory advanced Is that Russia Is endeav
oring to test the attitude of America upon
he legal questions involved. Another the
ory Is .thai the Lena, while engaged In
scouting, called at Korsakoff and found the
wreck-of, the Vrulser Novik, and learning
f the ifcRt,trljig of the Port Arthur fleet
arid, the defeat of the Vladivostok squad
ron, teoktJJbe. Novik's icrew on board and
fled to San Francisco. The telegraphic
reports of the Lena's. crew and number of
una on" board Indicate abnormal condi
tions for fc ship of Its class.
The Japanese government, while watch
ing the Incident wirn "close attention, has
pot expressed 4 Us attitude upon the case
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 15. M. Kuyeno,
the Japanese naa'M here, denlea the
charges made to.tha effect that he over
stepped the bounds of official propriety in
his efforts .to obtain an upderstandlng. with
CollecJcV Bfratton .regarding the Lena's
PWW )j.th S0 Francisco harbor. ,H
has received, eTjetter from Collector St rat
ion wiqK, disavows spy reports of the
w-m- y V..---.V
Theboard.qf, Jnspf(;tJ"p appointed by Rear
mlra(Op,Qdrl;b ,ls, today continuing the
ejtamlpatlpn of. tht hollar and machinery
Of th.e usslai) h,lp Lena which was begun
yesterday-.. , It is epeoed that a final re
port wilt. p .madei today and forwarded to
' Captain ,Ber4lnsliy of the Lena left his
vessel today on his steam launch, and went
dawn the.bay, past the Bennington to visit
Ad-nlral 0oodrch L of the . flagship New
. The, captain wasr Informed of the presi
dent's, decision to 'permit the Lena to re
main here ti condition: that It would send
Its guns ashore. He, In turn, communicated
to. the admiral Ms' own government's wll-
Butv tyhat's the use of com
A ;c'favenetto or a mackin
tosh, fall weight clothes and a
bit heavier underwear Mill pro
vide protection and cqmfort."
Boyifc -mackintoshes, 2.35 to
Boyej cravenettes, J8.75 to
Girls.'' mackintoshes, 3.75 to
Oirle cravenettes, f 10.00 to
Lilliputian umbrellas, 69c to
i t ','
Catalogue.- now readywrite for It. Tells
all about juvenile apparel for every age
up to 1 .years.
BW50N .&TOORNES '
jVlB Daaglas l(ftH,'
.l U J. . , . , . 5-
The Highest Ideal
of the jewelers' art la found In our
Dtnmond and Gold
as low as Is consistent
tlon guaranteed always.
' J '0 lit AD OOVGLAS JTS. OttAHA.NCn.
T-Trfi'rrf"r' "TTrTtrirrr"TTr'"r 'Trtrrr''rTTTrT',r "m"""Mnrrm
Bee, Sept. IS. Iff,
Sixteenth and Dougtet C
llngners to!tmply with the conditions and
final arrangSments were made, it Is under
stoodto have the Lena go to Mare Island
In accordance with the plans said to have
been provisionally decided on yesterday,
wfcen Captarn Berllnsky went with the
Russian consul to visit Admiral McCalla.
The crew Is confident that they will be
permitted to return to Russia by way of
New York. The officers have purchased
civilian dress In anticipation of the Journey.
In the meantime,' a-strict guard is kept
on the ship and all boats going or coming
from It must report to the officer on the
deck of the torpedo boat destroyer Paul
Jones.. Even the Lena's own launch are
not permitted. to pass without this formal
ity. . ,
CrnUrr noston.Pnta to "ea.
The United States cruiser Boston left
this port tonight with no Intimation of Its
destination being given out. It is sarml-ed
that It may have been sent to discover If
any Russian or Japanese veseols aro near
this harbor, as has been rumored from
various sources. One report rc lived yes
terday stated that the Russian auxiliary
cruiser Corea might soon te cxncted' to
call at an American port' on the Pacific
and another story - stated that Japimege
cruisers were pursuing the. Lena. Poswlbly
the mission of the Boston Is to determine
the truth or faleity of these rkr-tp.
raaslnt Asks (or Instructions.
BAR HARBOR, Me., Sept. 15. Count Cns
slnl, the Russian ambassador, this after
noon cabled his government concerning cer
tain details of the Lena matter. The am
bassador said that the State department
desires to ascertain Russia's position that
Is, to just what extent the dismantling
should be carried out and how long the
Russian government would estimate the
time required by the Lena In making re
pairs to fit it for sea
Count Casslnl does not expect an answer
for twenty-four perhaps fortjr-elght
hours. He sold he had no doubt the mat
ter would be amicably arranged..
' Rasula Is Satisfied.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 16. The deci
sion to. disarm .the Rosstan cvulseg.-Lma,
now at San Francisco, and to keep It there
until the end of the wnr, was .the sssult of
a communication- from Captaln' BerllnsVy,
commander of the vessel, reporting that It
required extensive repairs and that It would
be difficult to complete them within the
period allowed by the United States au
thorities. The fact, however, that there is little
disposition to criticise the disposition of the
United States shows that the admiralty
was not reluctant.after receiving the cap.
tain's report, to acquiesce to its disarroa.
ment. The comment of the Russian press
also indicates a. recognition of the fatrness
of the course of the United Stales, tho
prompt measures taken to protect the Lena
being especially commended.
Csar Did Not, Mean It.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 18. : p. m
Considerable amusement haa. been caused
py a sup or Emperor Nicholas' pen In ac
cepting the offers of several companies of
Siberian militia who volunteered for ser
vices at the front. The petition read? '
"We humbly lay' at your majesty feet
our desire to be permitted to fight and die
for the fatherland." :"
The emperof, In 'accepting, wrote on the
margin of the petition' In his own hand:
"I thank you sincerely and hope that
your wishes may be fully realised'
MOTHER SEEKS HER LOST SON
Woman In Ohio Asks .Help in " rf
tit to Locnte ElaThteeu-Yeatw
Mrs. Mary E. Murphy, Sli Central ave
nue, Greenville, Ohio, asks The Bee to help
her And her son Lloyd Murphy, who was
last heard from near' Omaha, He was
then working In harvest field. This was
about March 13, 1904. Lloyd Murphy Is
18 years of age.
Bank Robber la Killed. ..
COSHOCTON, O., Sept. lB.-Alve Rivers
waa instantly killed while mhbtng the
bank at Warsaw last night. The village
marshal emptied a shotgun Into nlm. His
two companion" escapmi. out are being fol.
lowed by a posse.
Rejected Lover Kills Bride. '
SPOKANE. Wash., Sept.15.-Mrs. Henry
Hoft, a bride of one day, was shot to dentil
near Mnail, Wnh.. today by a rejected
lover Fred Huffman, who then committed
Fire Chiefs to Meet at Ualoth.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Sept 15. -The
International Association of ' Fire Chiefs
haa selected Duluth as the next place ot
ATE " OOLDS
fEEOY Cure tor HEADACHES
URE LA ORIPPK
"Contains No Quinine."
Break a Cold In a Ftw Noun,
. (tops Hoadicho In a Ftw Minute.
. Pravtntt La Grippe., . -,. . '
teaves a had tffoctt like enlalne Bp:
tlon. UraM lM u Mild, aootalnf liul.vi
Buy tk 11 fur tht nuog Tar Sal by
all druCEiau, Sie, sad that the UUrl Nads
Oromo-Lax (Oaatalna Ne Quinine).
Sherman St McConnell Pry Co., cor. 16th
- 4 , and Dodge atreeta, .Omaha.
Jewelry. Quality the beat,
with finest quality and
, prices B
GREAT; DAMAGE BY STORM
Atlantio Oout from' Jbarteatoa to Halifax
Swept by Howling Gale.
AT LEAST FOURTEEN' UVES ARE LOST
Dentate to Shlptlnc. Wharves aad
Other Proaerty Amounts to
Handreda of Thoasands
' of Dollars.
NEW YORK, Sept.-15. A number of
lives were lost, much property damaged
and several ships were wrecked In the
storm which ravaged the Atlantic coast
last night and today. It was one of the
fiercest September storms on record, thun
der and lightning adding terrors to a howl
ing gale, which carried drenching sheets
of rain over land and sea; Tonight tele
graphic reports say that the storm-has
swept out lrto the ocean and from tha
Canadian coast. The greatest loss of life
Was near Wilmington, Del. The tug Israel
W. Durham, with a crew of six men and
fonr other men, employes of the Amer
ican Dredging company, waa swamped In
the Delaware river early today during the
height of the storm. Eight of the ten
persons on the little craft were drowned.
From farther down the coast Jacksonville
comes the report that Ave men were
drowned .off Charleston.
This report waa brought In by one of
the coast liners.
form Fans Flames.
Halifax, Nova Scotia, is tonight mourn
ing a fcno.OOO fife.' While thfs fire was not
directly due to the- storm,- the flames were
fanned and driven fdrward by the high
wind which prevailed.
New Tork suffered comparatively little.
Tho wind and rain and thunder and light
ning were terrific, but little actual dam
age was done. 'Nineteen coal barges 'were
aorift In the bay and. tenlght thetr wreck
age strews the shore from the Battery to
the Narrows, but no lives were lost. Sev
eral small vessels also went ashore on
various parts of the coast near New York.
One fatality waa ' reported In this - city,
when a piee-of castlron fire escape was
blown from a. building , and struck ..Carl
Hertaner, killing .him Instantly.
Twenty-One Men Rescued.
A fishing steamboat,' Joseph Church of
Greenport, N Y., struck on Pe'ake's Hill
bar today and was smashed to pieces. The
captain and crew of twenty-one men were
From Wilmington, Del., tonight comes
the ' news that great- destruction was
caused by the storm. Trees were up
rooted, houses flooded and crops ruined.
In Chesapeake bay the storm was par
ticularly fierce. Incoming steumers arriv
ing at Baltimore report that never In their
experience has such a furious gale swept
down on them at this-time of the year.
One man was seen adrift In a small row
boat In Chesapeake bay, but it was Im
possible to rescue htm. -
The storm was accompanied by a cold
CHARLESTON. 8. C. Sept. lB.-Renorts
from the surrounding country show that
tire recent storm ' wrought considerable
damage to the rice crops. There was' no
loss of life except from the fishing fleet off
Charleston.' No trace has been found of thi
two Ashing boats reported missing off thia
port and it seems certain that the eleven
men In them were lost-
Eight Men Are Drowned,
WILMINGTON, - Del., Sept. H.-Elght
men. wei'a drowned tnriav hv thu Mlnklnar
of the tug Israel W. Durham in tho 'Dela
ware river opposite tattr aityr The tug was
swamped during the heavy storm Its cap.
tahr-Bnt-rewof''flVe -men' and 'fouV' ism-,
ployes Of the Fanri Engine company were
aboard whin It sunk. Only two were saved.
A barge, supposed to have been In tow of
the tug, Is ashore on the New Jersey side
of the liver off Carney's Point. Nothing Is
known regarding the fato of Its crew of
seven men.' It has been learned that ffva
bf the tug's crew of bIx, Including the cap
tain, were drowned, together with three
men employed by the American Dredging
company who were on the Durham. A. M.
Jackson, one of the crew, and John Wil
liams, an employe of the American Dredg
ing' company, were saved.
Reports, from Delaware' Breakwater,
Del., Indicate that the storm assumed hur
ricane proportions at the point. The
schooner E. C. Aln.' from Phllnrlolnhl ,
tor Gardiner, Me.', Was blown ashore and
one of Its crew -was killed.
" One sloop, three schooners and a pilot
boat "are ashore near the Breakwater.
' OYSTER BAY, Sept. 15. A big lumber
laden schooner was wrecked near Center
Island last night. The crew of four men
were discovered at dawn clinging to .the
wreck. They were taken off by W. J.
Matthesnn, commodore of the Sewankaha
Corlnthlan Yacht club, In a launch. The
Spendthrift, a' Bloop yacht, was driven
ashore off the meadows at Oyster bay. The
owner's wife, and daughter, who were on
board, were rescued with difficulty.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. IB.-Durlng a
rain and wind atom In this vicinity of
eleven hours' duration the rainfall was 6.M
Inches, the heaviest ever registered at the
local weather bureau. Streets In all sec
tions of the city were flooded and the cel
lars of business houses and dwellings ln
undited. Trees In the city , parks were
In many Instances uprooted. -
BOSTON, Sept. 15.-Much. damage wns
done to fruit treea In southern New Eng
land by the storm last night and today.
. At Newport. R. I., the wind reached the
velocity of eighty miles an hour. Wires
were prostrated. Fifteen small boats were
driven ashore or, damaged. The flagship
Minneapolis and the Columbia, and Prali lo
of the North Atlantio training squadron
caught the full force of the gae and were
obliged to let go all anchors. Tho war
vessels were not damaged.
ERIE ROAD REACHES OUT
Reported at Chicago that It Has Par.
chased the Pero ljlar.
qaette. ' '
. . t
CHICAGO, Sept. 15. The Post says that a
new explanation waa offered today for the
recently developed strength In Brie securl
ties. That road Is declared, to have pur
chased the Per Marquette, with the entire
Cincinnati, Hamilton Dayton-system.
This will more than double the Erle'e
mileage and places It among the the biggest
eastern systems so far as aggregate length
Is concerned. It will give the Erie a total
of ,78a miles. It will also strengthen the
Erie yery materially, affording 'It entrance
to a very widely extended territory, all of
which le well settled and good trafAo pro
SELLS ESTATE CASE ENDS
Aa-reameat Is Made Oat of Court Balk
of Property Geee to Willie
. 'TOPEKA, Kan., Sept. U.-rt'b't Bells as
tate case, which Involves the possession of
t&ri.oro, haa been eettled out of oourL Un
der the terms of the settlement, Willie
Bells, the circus owner, get the larger
portion. Mrs. Ellen White at Peyton, O.,
And aire. Emma Clark of , Philadelphia will
have HMuO, divided 'between them. Allen
ftslla,, jr.. Is tilled ' (W "Willie Bells
(pyemia the. eallsfautlutt of all euuoeined
that he wae the edopted eon of the late
RED MEN DISCUSS CHANGES
Proposed Amendments to tonstltatlen
Considered at Pinal Session of
ST. JOSEPH, . Mo.,' Sept. 15.-The greet
council of the United,. Statne, Improved
Order of Redmen, which haa been In ses
sion In Bt. Joseph since last Monday,
closed with this afternoon's session and
at :30 tonight the delegates and their wives
started for St. Louis on a special train
over the Missouri Paclflc. Saturday will
be Red Men's day at the World e fair and
all the great chiefs and warriors want to
be there on that occasion.
The last day's session opened at I o'clock
this morning. One of the most Important
matters .conaldered at the forenoon session
was the proposed repeal of the laws mak
ing It mandatory to "Adopt pale faces"
(admit members), at the age of It years.
The proposed amendment was discussed at
considerable length, and finally came to a
vote, when It was killed by a narrow ma
jority, Its supporters being unable to master
the necessary four-fifths vote.
The committee on ceremonies wae di
rected to revise the ceremony of adoption
of the degree of Pocahontas and report at
the next great council.
A resolution authorising the appoint
ing of a committee of Ave to have control
of the chleftans' league was adopted.'
One of the most Important reports, at
least to those directly concerned, was that
of the appeal committee. It reported eight
cases and Its action was sustained by the
great council In each case.
The following appointment have been
made by Great Incohonee Watts:
Great 'TocakOn Thomas J. Smith, Indi
ana. Great Minerva Marlon Cook, Colorado.
Great Guard of Forest James H. Cook,
Committee on Finance Philip. J. Haus
wlrth; Illinois; Ira T. Holt, Virginia; Wil
liam J. Smythe, Jr., New Jersey.
Committee on Revision of Laws Robert
T. Daniel, Georgia; Fred C. Temple, Mich
igan; George B. Griggs, Texas.
Committee on Judiciary William H. Beck,
Georgia; Carl Foster, Connecticut; P. J.
Dobbs, New York.
Committee on , Ceremonies Thomas K.
Donnalley, Pennsylvania; William B. King,
Indiana; T.'J. Bell, Washington.
Red Men's League S. J. Dennld, Ne
braska; Louis J. Vessman, Kentucky; J. K.
O'Connor, .New r.York; Ben Helsley, Mis
souri; James R,,' Wilson, Illinois.
Orphans' Fund, Advisory Board M. A.
Marks, Ohio; William H.: Hyronemus, Ten
nessee; Edwin p. Wiley, Iowa; Ralph S.
Gregory, Indiana; Joseph Farrar, Pennsyl
vania. An amendment, was offered and referred
to the committee on revision of laws, pro
viding for biennial .session of the great
council. It was laid over for a year.
The finance committee reported that after
all the expenses for this session had been
paid, over 16,000 would remain In the hands
of the great keeper of wampum to the
credit of the general fund.
At 12 o'clock the great council went into
secret session - fdr. the purpose of exempli
fication of the .secret work, which was
rendered by Great Incohonee Thomas J.
At the conclusion, (ha great chiefs elected
Tuesday were raised to their respective
stumps and the great council adjourned sine
die. . ... ..... '
CORN CROP. IS STILL SAFE
No Hart,; Although ,Mht Frost Falls
'- Thresgheet Stato 'Two i :- t
,s ,, : ,-ve.f ; '
Two night. of light frost and corn still
safe. , Such, ft la . 'thau declaration of the
weather man..- -m ;
"Light frosts prevailed In parts of Ne
braska and throughout the central valleys
ae far east as Indiana and Ohio and south
ward -over Missouri ' and southern Illinois
Wednesday nlghl;," said Weather Fore
caster Welsh , yesterday." There were
light frosts all through the corn belt, except
In. southern and .western Kansas, but the
frost In Nebraska was lighter than the
night before and harmless. A warmer con
dition prevails in. the west and the indica
tions are for warmer today and tonight for
the central valleys."
Saloon Keeper Killed by.,. Dynamite.
SILVERTON, .Colo.. Sept. 15 Peter Dalla,
a saloonkeeper, was' killed today bv an
explosion of dynamite which wrecked his
home. Police are looking for. Bernardo
Fuerl. with whom Dalla hnd quarreled over
tne anecuons or. a woman.
CHID'S COMBINATION SUIT.
No. 4442 A practical little garment that
will be appreciated by mothers aa well as
the youngsters Is the little suit shown
here. With It there are no more clumsy
buttons at the waist line which will "Just
not stay buttoned," or perhaps, worse than
that, the button holes are too large for
the buttons, or the two garments do not
meet. All of theae difficulties are overoome
In the little garment Illustrated, for the
walet and drawers are mads In one with
a good under-facing at the waist Una to
give strength. The opening of the drawers
Is at. the side and the waist is closed at
the back. The garment Is simple to make,
most comfortable to wear and saves extra
pieces In the laundry bill. It Is a good
model to follow for a winter undergarment
and when worn over the knitted suits will
not make the child appear "stuffy" by
having so much around the waist Any of
the muslins are suitable to the mode, or
for winter wear, outing flannel la vary
Blses, t,' i, t I and 10 years.
For the accommodation of The Bee read
ers these patterns, which usually retail at
from it to 60 eents, will be furnished at a
nominal price, 10 cents, which covers all ex
pense. ' In order to get a pattern enclose 10
cents and adress Pattern Dept., Bee,
BIG BLAZE AT nALlFAX
Tin Dcttroji Half Million Dollars Worth
of Property Along Water Front,
DYNAMITE USED TO STAY THE FLAMES
Bailors Blow Tp a Bomber ot Small
Balldlaas, Enabling: tho Fire
men to Control the
HALIFAX, N. 8., Sept. 15.-A shift of
wind saved Halifax from destruction by
Are today. Nevertheless the city suffered
a loss of 1500,000 In the business part of the
water front and the progress of the flames
was only stayed by the dynamiting of a
iosen buildings by the sailors from the
fleet and soldiers from the garrison.
Between 3 and 4 o'clock this afternoon,
when the Are was at Its height and a fear
ful southerly gale was pushing It straight
toward the heart of the business center,
consternation reigned throughout the en
tire city. Shortly after 4 o'clock, however,
the wind suddenly shifted to the west and
turned the flames along the wharves and
There the Are raged on lower Water street
practically beyond control until 7 o'clock,
when 200 sailors with torpedo apparatus
landed from the H. M. S. Ariadne and In
defatigable, and with the assistance of 200
troops from the garrison, checked further
progiess by removing, with the aid of dyna
mite, a dozen small buildings.
The Are consumed six wharves, two ooal
piers, two hotels, a dozen warehouses and
a number of retail shops.
During the Are a large tree fell, killing
Flora Ring, aged 28 years of age, and in
juring two others.
One flreman was fatally Injured by a live
kire, while another was badly hurt by fall
The burned district, which covered about
two acres, was one of wooden buildings
three and four stories high, many of them
built years ago when Halifax merchants
dealt heavily In fish. The buildings 'were
saturated with fish oil and burned fiercely.
CHICAGO FIREMEN FATALLY HURT
Klne Men Cansht by Falling; Wall-
Two Will Die.
CHICAGO, Sept. 16. Two firemen were
fatally hurt and seven others sustained
lesser Injuries In a flre which tonight de
troyed a building at Flourney street and
Western avenue, formerly used as a barn
by the Chicago Passenger Railway com
pany. The men fatally Injurffd are Peter
J. Dolan end Thomas P. McDonald. With
other firemen these were fighting the fire on
the side of the building, when the wall sud
denly collapsed and nearly every member of
the company was knocked down by debris.
The building was completely destroyed. The
loss Is placed at $715,000.
ALL ARE FOR HICGINS
(Continued from First Page.)
Roosevelt, took a horseback rldo today.
They were Interested In the effects of last
night's storm, which was one of the most
severe that has visited Long Island this
year. It did considerable damage to trees
and crops about Sagamore Hill. Several
yachts in the bay were Bwept from their
moorings. Two or three were badly dam
aged and one at least was sunk. .
BR YAK OPENS COLORADO CAMPAIGN
Objects to What He Calls Militarism
ot Republicans. , , .
DENVER. Sept. 15.-William J. Bryan
opened the democratic campaign In Colo
rado with a speech at Coliseum hall to
night. Hundreds were unable to get Inside
tho densely packed hall. Mr. Bryan dwelt
at length upon what he termed the policy
of militarism of the republican party.
Mr. Bryan spoke of the labor troubles
and consequent recurrences In this state
and said that the eye of the country was
upon Colorado and the people were anxious
to learn the result of the vote for governor.
SPEAKER CANNON ADVISES CARE
Speaker Thinks' More Work Neces
sary In Nebraska and Indiana.
CHICAGO, Sept. 15. SpeaKer Joseph Can
non called upon the members of the na
tional committee at the Auditorium tpday.
Mr. Cannon has been on an extensive
tour through the west; canvasslpg the
situation. He has found that the demo
crats are making a quiet but formidable
canvass in the Industrial centers and
urges vigorous work by the republicans In
Nebraska, Illinois and Indiana. '
Indiana Popnllsta Fne.
INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 15,-The fusion
populists of Indiana met in convention here
this afternoon and nominated these offi
cers: Governor Leroy Templeton.
Lieutenant Governor William B. Gill.
Secretary of State Adam M. Hanna.
These are the same nominations as those
made by the middle-of-the-roaders at their
stsjfc. convention. GUI la a mlddle-of-the-ro4'
and Templeton and Hanna are fu
slonlsts. The platform declares for the
Initiative and referendum, for an eight
hour day on public works end declares
against government by Injunction.
Olnev Declines to Rnn.
BOSTON, Sept. 15. At a meeting of the
democratic state committee today, It was
announced that Richard Olney, whose nom
ination for governor has been urged, had
absolutely declined to become the nominee
under any circumstances.
JOHN SMITH GOES TO PRISON
Maa for Whom Another Suffered Con
teases to His Crimea la
" . London.
LONDON, Sept. 15 William Thomas!
alia John Smith, who pleaded guilty at the
Old Bailey yesterday to the charges against
him. Including the admission that he was
convicted In 1877 under the name of John
Smith and served a term of Ave years
Imprisonment- for obtaining money and
Jewelry from women under false pre
tenses, was today sentenced to Ave years
It was In mistake for William Thomas
that a man named Adolf Beck served
two terms of Imprisonment on' the charge
of obtaining money and Jewelry from
women under false pretense owing, It Is
alleged, to police conspiracy.
BRITISH SHIP STRIKES MINE
Person Resened front
Thought to Be Blockade
NAGASAKI, Sept. 15.-1 p. m.-A British
sailing vessel, supposed to be the British
bark Luola, struck a mine recently off
Port Arthur. One persAn of those on
board of It waa rescued. It Is const 4 red
probable that the vessel' wae running tha
HEIR TO THRONE OP ITALY
daeea Haleaa Gives Birth to a ion at
RACCONIGI. Italy. Sept. 15 Queen Hel
ena was safely dellvefed of a sod at U
Shoulfl have bis own bank account. Ve opened 450 new
accounts tlurlnp 'August. You should add -four name to
, the list this month. . .
The City Savings Bank
pays 4 per rent interest on all deposits. ' Deposits of any
amount received at anv time. Deposits subject to with
drawal on demand,
o'clock tonight at the royal palace here.
Bot;i mother and child are dolna well. The
Infant has received the name of Humbert
and the title of Prince of Piedmont.
REPUBLICANS IN COUNCIL
State Committee Meets aad Hears En
cunraalnK Reports from
A meeting of the republican state central
committee and executive committee was
held last evening at the state headquarters
In the Murray hotel. The political situa
tion In the various counties of the state
was reviewed and plans for conducting the
campaign were discussed. Governor Mickey
was among those present. Chairman II. C.
M. Burgess explained the work which has
already been done and called attention to
work now under way to Increase interest
nnd enthusiasm In the campaign.
Chairman Burgess said that he has kopt
In touch with the national republican-committee
and that he has been assured that
some of the ablest speakers In the party
aro to visit Nebraska. Among them are
Senator Fairbanks, the republican candi
date for vice president, end Speaker Can
non. He urged the Importance of organis
ing clubs and outlined plans for Increasing
the number of these organizations In th
State Meet In a- of CInbs.
G. W. Wattles, president of the Roosevelt
clubs of Nebraska, favored a state meeting
of the clubs to select two delegates to at
tend the national convention of republican
clubs to be held In Indianapolis. The presi
dent and secretary of the Mclnley club said
the organization was willing to co-operate
with the other clubs In furth-rlng the work
of the campaign. President Wattles was
authorized to take the necessary action In
bringing nbout a state meeting.
Governor Mickey made a short but In
teresting address. He, expressed himself
as pleased with the outlook In the state.
Governor Mickey said the opposition was
taking advantage of local conditions ti
misrepresent the effect of fhe tax law. He
entered Into a brief review of the law and
the good It has accomplished and explained
that while It can be strengthened by
amendments the ofO'ect has been to create
a bill that would provide for . a fair, and
equitable tax Jevy. ,,,
Reports from Districts.
' The' representatives of the various dis
tricts were each called upon In turn. The
efforts of the opposition, It was repre
sented, was being directed to securing the
legislature and the hardest fight would
be on this point. It was the consensus of
opinion of the members thai the tax bill
would help father than weaken the situa
tion In the state as Its tendency has been
to lessen the burden of the farmer, while
the taxable property of 'the railroads has
been Increased. Several millions of dollars
worth of assessable property had a'ao been
unearthed In the 'state' which had hereto
fore escaped taxation.
President Wattles read -a comparative
table showing the . Increased prices paid
today under republican rule for corn,
wheat and hoga over those paid In 18U5 and
Following the adjournment of the meet
ing, the executive committee held a short
session and .Chairman Burgess submitted
his list of headquarters employes and se
cured their; ratification after a protracted
discussion. . .
PARLIAMENTARIANS ON TRIP
Delegrntes to Conference Reach Kan
aas City on Visit to
fhe West. ,
KANSAS CITY, Sept. 15.-The members
of the Interparliamentary union, the na
tion's guests, arrived here from St. Louis
shortly after 8 o'clock this morning and
after spending five hours In Kansas City
sightseeing continued their trip westward.
The trip from St. Louis was absolutely
without Incident. The delegates had re
tired early and took breakfast on the train.
The temperature had fallen perceptibly
during the night and the delegates felt
keenly the cold found here, which marked
a rapid change In the warm weather ex
perienced at St. Louis yesterday. The
health of the entire party, however, was
good. The delegates were met at the sta
tion by a reception committee headed by
J. D. Havens, a member of the city council,
and driven about the city. One of the
points visited was Convention hall. Here
the delegates were driven Into the build
ing, the line of carriages making a circle
is ihe Thude
TfarA of Economy
and Us on tho box of
2 3. 30, 35
f i "WELSBACHS
f& i ((wtLSBACH)) '
I I isihoTra7a AM
" ' "" ""'"Ssanaanaassssssslii 4 I
and strongest SaviDgs Bank
C. W. LYMAN, President,
J. A. SUNDERLAND, vice -Pres.,
JOHN f. f LACK, Treasurer, s
Y. S. IIIILIS, Ass't. Treasurer.
! of the groat arena. Luncheon at the roome
, or tie ommerclal clul) was had. The dele-
gates left for Prnver over the Chicago,
Rock Island ft Pacific road.
A merles n Federation Adjonrna.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 15. -The final ses
sion of the executive council Of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor wns held today,
and the council adjourned to meet on the
train which will carry them to tho general
convention at Sun Francisco about No
vember 1. . i- . ,
Neo-ro Driven from Country,
HAMILTON. Oa., Sept. IS. Elijah Onre,
a negro preacher, who, It Is charged, is
the leader of a "before day" club among
the negroes of this section and about West
Point, which had planned, so It is alleged,
the murder of prominent white men, has
been raptured. An Investigation was made
and the negro ordered to leave the vicinity.
It Is stated on good authority, however,
that he has not been lynched.
If you are
looking for a
want to vlnit
tho West you
OP TUB WEST
can do to with very little expense a tho
Union Pacific will sell One-way Colonist
Tlckeit every day at the following'
rate from Missouri Hirer terminals:
(Council Bluffs to Kansas Olty Inclusive.)
SEPTEMBER TH TO OCTOBER 1TH
120.00 to Ogden, Salt Lake ' City,
Butte, Anaconda and Helena.
$22.60 to Spokane and Wenatchee.
$25.00 to San Francisco, Los Angeles
and many other California points.
$25.00 to Portland, Tacoma, Seattle,
and many other Oregon and Washington
Sept. 28 to Oct. 8
EVERY DAY ON THE
THB FERRIS WHEEL
KII.D ANIMAL SHOW
rmi OLD PLANTATION
DOO AND PONT SHOW
And dosens of other attraotlve
AOIU CULTURAL AND
, STOCK EXHIBIT.
ROADS LEAD TO OKAH-A AT
REDUCED 'BATS., ' ,'.':',
Tonlarht and Saturday Saturday
CHARLES KHOHMAN freseots
AND COMl'ANT In '
" The Relanlngr LondAn Sacerss
Prlces-2Sc to 11.50; Matinee, 2So to ll.OA
Bumlay Marines' and Night;
THE RINAWAV eTHAMP:
PRICES-ISc. 23c. SOo. 75c
. - ... . .... i lf,on i i: . T MAT
THB 5AMB I SHIMMY HAT, idc. St. Oe I
THl'HSKAY. FRIDAY AND' SATURDAY,
WITH MATINEE BATUKUAY
UALX1UER AND llAHMfcTT
Sunday "ARIZONA." .
NEW 'PHONK m
OPENS fll NUAY MATINKE. "KPT. 1.
with High-Class Vaudeville. Hos Offk'
now open. Prices 10c. 26c and 50:. ,
DENVER. VS OMAHA
VINTON STREET PARK
BLUE RIBBON CAFE
T..,,ir Dinner. JKu. bi ved every duy
from 11:00 to 2;0.
BAKED WHITE FISH.
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