Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 18, 1904, PART 1, Page 2, Image 2

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    A
THE OMAnA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1801.
Telephone' 61
W cloe Baturd
3
nrrdAer,ihm trt h a creat
I "Wei.e continually
I dropping will war IG
hard racks l
hollow." V
L A
Our new Duehese and Opera broadcloths have the handsome
noft paon finish with almost the luster of satin. Our own exclu
sive styles.
PUCHE88E BROADCLOTH all colors and black, beautiful allk finish. Oooda of
this quality usually sell at 81.26-Our special prlca on 58-Inch wide Dtteheeee
M Inches wide 11.50 per yard.
OPERA BROADCLOTH-Thl a:socoroe In all color and black-eatra fins
quality and haa a soft, velvet finlsh-54 inches wlde..l.S0 per yard.
KID G OVC SPECIAL
W hara a broken Una of else lo women' nne kid glove, which will b placed on
tale Monday morning; at quick telling price.
In thl. lot are mode, gray. b!ack and red, slsea 6H to TVt but not all slses In
each color-Some have clasp fasten er, and ome the, genuine Foater lace
hook The refrular prlcea of these glovea are $1.60 and 12.00-Monday, your choice
at 7oo per pair.
INVESTIGATE OUR DEPOSITOR S ACCOUNT DEPT.
TaHiKlP!
ra .f
tff. It C. A. Building. Corner.
noon of September 18. The Japanese fired
from Bhushlyen and Palur.gahan at Pigeon
bay, where heavy guns from' Japan dv
been placed. In position lately. The shells
fell with great freuency In the Chinese
rw town.
Yanklatung. which Is a village at Pigeon
r and has been occupied by the Russians,
has been evacuated by- them secretly. The
Japanese have not occupied the village.
Five hundred cavalrymen who attempted
to drive the. Japanese from Palungshan
have not returned' and It la believed the
fortress there has been captured.
China,' "Attitude Slitnlncaat.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 17. Important
development Regarding China's attitude
towards the , belligerents are anticipated
here In welj; Informed quarters. There are
rumors of closer relations between China
and Japan, of the possibility of the Japa
nese turning over Port Arthur, when cap
tured, to China, or their restoring Man
churia to the Chinese, etc. Although these
'reports are not confirmed they lead to
quite a general 'belief that some sort of
negotiations are going on behind the scenes
of which the outside world 'has little cog
nisance. Ths Ruas says It belNves the
Japanese successes are emboldening the
Chinese government more and more and
that they are prompting such diplomatic
steps as China never dreamed ' of before.
Bine the Japir.ese occupation of New
Chwang and direct contact between the
Chines) and Japanese they have seemed
quickly to reach an understanding, the
occupation of neutral 'territory evoking no
protest.
The Russ expects the war to take on a
phase, aa Chinese neutrality vanishes,
. which the .powers in .their agreement to
preserve China's neutrality cannot Ignore.
Moreover, the' Russ believes the situa
tion will call for deeds and not words.
It concludes:
"We need not be unduly alarmed, how
ever. The Interference of China will
scarcely be to our disadvantage."
Ambassador McCormlck, as custodian of
Japaneae Interests; haamade Inquiries regarding-
the two suspected Japanese spies,
Constantino Baratorl and Mamachel To
kakl, recently arrested. Tiers, He asr
tajqs, that the authorities only contemplate
deporting them abroad.
The -Novoe .Vremya bitterly denounces
the' suggestion, of peace advanced by M.
Meshshereky, In the Gasedanln, as a means
of defeating the selfish ends of Great
Britain and Germany,' both of whom, M.
Meshahersky ' asserts, are Interested In
weakening Russia and Japan.
The Novoe Vremya announces that the
Russian . people would . not tolerate the
self -.humiliation of the empire before Japan.
Thi emperor's congratulatory message to
Oerieral Kouropatkln Is regarded as ef
fectually putting. ' an end to the stories
of . Imperial displeasure with Kouropat
kln's, generalship at the battle of Llao
Tang.
Telegraphic reports from the Red Cross
show -the following proportion of patients
suffering from wounds or disease out of
the total sent to the hospitals In the area
of military operatlonr-casea of severe Ill
ness. 10 per cent; slight Illness, M per
cent; wounded, St per cent. The only epi
demic disease noted is dysentery, with t
per. cent of cases.
V'pon his promotion to the rank of gen
eral of division, announced laat night,
General Bamsonoff gets the Siberian Cos-.
( sack division.
Oerieral Bkugarevskl Is promoted to the
command, of the Sixth army corps. He
formerly ' commanded the Twenty-seventh
Infantry division;
FRANCE FEARS YELLOW PERIL
Mot for' Coalition Asralae.' Increas
' Inar Power of Japan.
PARIS, Sept. 17.-fA wave of popular agi
tation against the "yellow peril" has re
sulted here from Japan's recent remark
able display of force. This apprehension
la ha red to a considerable extent In of
ficial circles, where It . was suggested that
the. .danger might compel the European'
power to consider the necessity of effect
ing a coalition for self-defence against 4he
peril.. Toe newspapers and poUtlca) lead-
The Oobllrut'that knaw hole In boy'
clothing..,. ,
itjs ; something mysterious .the
vwgy boys' clothing goes to pteoes.
Maybe lm "Goblins" -git" It
- ruajbo If Just poor cloth and
slovenly making.
7 Our boys' -clothing la "Goblin"
L proof for. U'a marie honestly of
-flrst-claas staff.
Bailor Suits, $3.09 to $0.50. i
Russian Suits, $3.05 to $7.60.
Norfolk 8u!U, $J.rK to I&.60.
Jacket and fant Suits $4.00 to
$7.50.
Long Trouser Suits, $10 to $15.
nrwoM jE.THoni.'m v
ISIS Doaalna Street.
Be, Sept. 18, 1901.
New
Broadcloths
favorite for fall and winter
Sixteenth and Doujfca C
ers also emphasise the growth of the peril.
Henri Rochefort eays It behooves Europe
to take warning In time. He asserts that
France will be one of the first to suffer,
through Japan's designs on Indo-Chlna.
Rasslaa Deelsioa r.s ta Contraband.
ST. PETERSBURG. Sept. 17.-:07 j. in.
AD WAR
Foreign Minister Lamsdorff'a reply to the
British ambassador. Sir Charles Hardtnge,
yesterday on the subject of Great Britain'!
representations In regard to contraband of
war admitted the conditional character of
all articles mentioned In section 10 of arti
cle vl of the Russian regulations, except
horses and other beasts of burden, which
Russia Insists remain, in the category of
absolute contraband.
In reply to the representations of Ambas
sador McCormlck In behalf of the United
States cotton will be classed as conditional
contraband, but, as stated yesterday, rail
road material, certain classes of machinery
and boilers to be used on warships continue
to be absolute contraband.
Ho News from the Front.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 17-:05 p. m.
No fresh news has been received from the
front, although the outposts are in con
tact and some little skirmishing has oc
curred. The War office does not believe the
Japaneae can be ready for another ad
vance until they have received heavy rein
forcements. READY FOR THE ODD FELLOWS
t
Francisco Prepare to Entertain
Visitors to Sovereign .
Grand Lodge.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 17. Prepara
tions are practically completed for the re
ception and entertainment of the sovereign
grand lodge of the Independent Order of
Odd Fellows, which, opens Its sessions here
next Monday. A committee of 10U cltisens
having the affair In charge Is doing every
thing In Its power to. make the visit of
the Odd Fellows as pleasant as possible. .
A feature of the convention will be s, full
military encampment of 600 Patriarchs Mili
tant at the Mechanics' pavilion, where all
requisite arrangements of tents, cot and
other equipment have been made for the
reception of the delegates.
A number of entertainment have been
planned for the entertainment of the vis
itors, and among them will be a grand
concert and a full dress ball on the closing
night of the convention. A committee left
here today to meet the officer of the
sovereign grand lodge and esoort them to
this city, where they are expected to ar
rive tonight.
The city I gaily deoorated and street
illumination will take place nightly during
the convention week.
FOOT BALL SEASON OPENS
Inlversity of Lombard aad University
of Chlcasro Meet oa Marshall
' . " Field.
CHICAGO, Sept. 17. The western col
legiate foot ball season opened today, the
University of Lombard meeting the Uni
versity of Chicago here 6n Marshall Fiell
gridiron. The prospects of Chicago mak
ing a large score were not very bright, a
Coach Stagg gave most of hi green candi
date a chance to get Into the game.
Attempt to Barn Balldiaa-.
PAPILLION, Neb., Bept. 17. (Special.)
A few day ago an attempt was made to
burn Philip Zeeb'a new residence on his
farm south of Papllllon. On the night of
the fire Mr. Zeeb went to the well to get
a drink and noticed a bright light In the
new ' house. When he Investigated he
found the house afire, but extinguished the
flames before much damage was done.
The house had just been completed and
a lot of shavings were scattered about the
plaoe. Some one had taken these shavings
and, piling thenv In the cellar, saturated
them with kerosene and set them afire. A
Mr. Zeeb had a large sum of money In
the old house, which they occupy, he
thinks the motive was robbery. The per
son probably started the fir with the ex
pectation of getting the family out of the
old house and while they were trying te
save the new building It would be an easy
mattar to enter the old house and get the
money.
Cherry Coaaty Republican Ticket.
VALENTINE. Neb.. Bept. 17.-Bpeolal
Telecram.i Ranuhllr
held an enthuslaatlo and harmonious con
tention loaay, giving renewed assurance
there Is no apathy in the ranks of the
party In this county. Resolutions -were
adopted endorsing the national and state
tickets, also the candidacy of M. P. Kln
kald foy congressman from the Sixth dis
trict and E. J. Burkett for United States
senator. E. L. Heath was chairman and
Max E. Vlertel secretary. Candidate for
office were nominated by acclamation aa
follow: County attorney, JohaM. Tucker;
commissioner for Third dlstrlot. Arthur
Bowerlng: surveyor to fill vacancy, A. Tps
tlvene. Two wayward republican in ap.
proprlate speeches acknowledged repent
ance and were welcomed into republican
rank with open arm and. much rejoic
ing. JeaTereoa Coaaty Kosalaatleaa.
FAIRBURY, Neb.. Sept 17,-(Bpeclal Tel-esram.)-The
prohibition convention, ' held
here today, nominated M ki.i - ...
county clerk. J. u Kennedy tor repre-
Campbell for county at
torney and W. M. Armstrong for county
commissioner.
The democratlo convention, held this aft
ernoon, nominated T. J. DeKalb for rep
resentative and C. r. Stark for commis
sioner for the First district. N. . i.
tlons were made fer eountjr attorney or
- "t t p. m.
175.
WATSON SPEARS AT PADUCAH
Popnliit Candidate lays Bepnblican and
Democratic Platforms Are Alike,
SETS HARD TASK FOR MR. BRYAN
Asks Him to point Oat DlnTereaee Be
tween New York State Platform
and Parker's Aeeeptaace
Speech, ,
PADUCAH, Ky., Bept. 17. The populist
campaign In Kentucky was opened today.
Hon. Thomas E. Watson, candidate for
president, delivering the principal address.
The occasion was the district convention,
at which J. P. Lackey was nominated for
congress by the populist In the First dis
trict. Mr. Waston said:
The national campaign Is now In Its third
l mnnin ana no ueinui:raiiv; cai' . i
I lltlral nhemimrv him vet been able to din-
cover wherein the fluid called Rooneveltium
differs from the llifuld called Parkerlttni.
Bo far as I can see, the nominees of the
two old parties are dtrondlng the same
line of battle, but Parker is the harder to
hit because he dodges better than Roose
velt. You can locate Theodore, and you cm
bombard him with a stationary siege gun,
but you want a flying battery when you
go after Alton B. Trained for twenty
years In the school of Dave Hill. It would
be a marvel Indeed If the favorite pupil
did not somewhat resemble the master
who taught him
Task for Bryaa.
In April, 1904. Hon. W. J. Bryan hired a
hall In Chicago for the express purpose
of telling the American people what a
fraud the New York democratic platform
waa, and what "an artful dodger" was
Alton B. Parker.
If Mr. Bryan will now compare that
fraudulent New York platform with his
"artful dodger's" speech of acceptance,
and point out wherein the two essentially
differ, he will once more compel us all to
bow down In admiration to the Ingenuity
and resourcefulness of his remarkable in
tellect. .
On the question of Imperialism I defy
any man to point out, in plain English,
the exact difference, in principle or policy,
between Roosevelt and Parker.
Take the question of the tariff, the
trusts, government by injunction, trere Is
no difference which any mortal man can
boll down to a clenr-cut contract. Theo
dore speaks In one set of words and Alton
B. In another, hut each of them reaches
the same camping ground, and each tries
to spread his blanket on the same spot.
How about the labor question? is there
any difference between the two on that?
If so, state It, and state it plainly. In
Its nallnnal platform for 1S2 the demo
cratic party expressly pledged Itself against
child labor In factories. Fifteen years was
the age limit fixed. Yet all over tne soutn,
where the democratic Darty hi supreme.
child labor Is as fixed as African slavery
ever was. Children under 15, under 14, un
der 11, and sometimes under 10, slave their
little lives out amid pestilential vapors and
brutalizing conditions which are a shame
and a scandal to Georgia, South Carolina
and other democratic states. In aplte of
all the efforts of the labor leaders In those
states, they have been utterly unable to
get the democratic party to respect their
Elatform pledge In behalf of the helpless
oys and girls of the south.
Is Alton B. Pnrker In favor of that plank
In the democratic platform of 1P92? If so,
let him speak out. Until he declares him
self, and states wherein he differs from
Roosevelt on the labor question, the con
clusion is fair. Is Inevitable, that there Is
no difference.
As to the monev Question, which the
democrats declared to be paramount, no
one will now contend that any praetlenl
difference exists betweei Roosevelt and
Parker. ...
Parker and Money Ine.
But here Is a curious thins: Parker
telHrranha his unconditional surrendor to
the gold standard without saying whether
that standard Is right or wrong. He voted
twice for Bryan and free sliver, via ne De
lleve in Brvan and in free silver? He does
not say so. He voted that wny to be re
tilar did thlt favorite pupil of Dave. He
now leaves silver and comes over to gold.
Throughout this country we hear the
cry that reforms are needed, but they
must be sought for "within the democratic
party. To me, in tne nni or experience,
that kind of talk is utter folly. Is a man
never to learn anythinp from the past?
Can I hope to do Inside the democratic
party what Bryan so signally failed to do?
For eight years he exerted all of his mar
valnm mwAri to AcenmDltsh something in
side the democratic party. Back of him
were hundreds or strons; newspapers, ne
went Into the flpht followed by a powerful
nrnnkitlon: he secured more votes than
Grover Cleveland ever had. and yet be
cause he could not succeed within eljrht
yesrs the democratic pnrty repudiated him
and trampled his paltform under foot.
Thev got tired of being right: they got
tired of being- In the minority. Their hun
ger for office swallowed uo their love for
principle, and Bryan today la farther off
from the aeeompnsnment or any rem re
form than he was ten years ago. Why
did Brvan fall? Because he tried to ac
complish reform In a party organization
where there was no narmony or convic
tion. In such a party there could be no
unltv of action. He was handicapped from
the beginning bv such eastern democrnts
as Belmont. Hill and Cleveland and Car
lisle and Gorman, who are In principle
thoroughly rermhllcan. The democratic
house was divided against Itself. There
fore It fell.
PARKER RETURNS TO NEW YORK
Will Mako Aaother Visit Boom and
Confer with Chalrntaa
Taggaxt.
NEW YORK. Sept.' 17. It was said at
democratlo national headquarters today
that Judge Parker will make another visit
to New York within a week, or before the
publication of his letter of acceptance, and
that the personal conferences between the
nominee and his manager will be repeated
a often a necessary.
Just why Chairman Taggart of the na
tional committee found It necessary to leave
the city on the eve of Judge Parker's visit
was explained today by Mr. Fanning, Mr,
Taggart' ohlef assistant at democratlo
headquarter. Mr. Fanning is vice chair
man of the Indiana state democratlo com
mittee. Some week ago, he said, he vis
ited that state and found that a consulta
tion between state leaders and the national
chairman was desirable. He promised them
to Induce Mr. Taggart to go to Indiana, and
on hi return to New York placed the mat
ter before the chairman In such a manner
that the visit was arranged. Appointments
were made at Indianapolis and French Lick
Spring and the date fixed. It waa not
until noon of the day on whloh Mr. Taggart
waa to leave for the west that he was in
formed by Judge Parker by telephone that
the Judge Intended to come to New York.
Mr. Taggart explained the situation to Mr.
Parker and suggested that It would be Im
practicable for him to cancel the arrange
ment In Indiana and Illinois. Judge Parker
assented to this, but saw no reason to can
cel hi own visit to New York.
On his next visit, It Is stated, Mr. Tag
gart wilt be in New York.
CAMPAIGN IS OPENED AT CHICAGO
Graad Rally fader Aasplce of II am
nio Clah.
CHICAGO, Sept. 17. The republican party
of Chloago formally opened the political
campaign tonight by a grand rally at the
auditorium under the auspice of the
Hamilton club. '
Senator Foraker of Ohio was the prin
cipal speaker of the evening, and hi speech
provoked great enthusiasm.
Marqula Eaton, chairman of the political
committee of the Hamilton club, presided
and delivered a short speech preceding that
Of Senator Foraker and George A. Knight
of Ban Francisco, who seconded the nom
ination of President Roosevelt In the re
publican convention, followed him. Mr.
Knight caused much laughter and applause
by hla address, which waa filled with clever
hits at the political situation.
CANSOX AT OLD VINCBNKHfl
Speaker ( the Hoaaa Addreseea Two
Largo Aadleaee.
PRINCETON, Ind.. Bept. 17. Speaker
Joseph G. Cannon spoke In Vlncenne this
afternoon and In this city tonight, both
audience etng large. Ills speeches were
d.
the greatest sale of the yea r
we have held two phenomenal silk sales this season, and it would seem that
almost every woman who wears silks had attended one or the other sale.
realizing that our customers were well supplied, any silk offering had of neces
sity to be astoundingly cheap in order to tempt us.
on monday," we place on sale, at 10 o'clock, the biggest purchase, the best
purchase, the most reasonable purchase of all. after the reasons already given, you
Will expect great things.
you will not be disappointed.
goods have been seen by hundreds of women and every one, we be
lieve, has been astonished at the value many thousands of yards,
mainly this year's fall styles, worth 83c, $1.00, $1.28 new and perfect
all 00 at one price monday, sept. 19th, at IO a. m., per yard
your neighbor should know of this.
Thomas Kilpatrick & Co.
p. t when yso tile ad the silk sale, do not forget to peep In our west window a remirkable pattern aale- minufacturers deidced to chanje character
of business we bought the stock It means a area! gain for you.
general in scope, but at Vlncenne he gave
especial attention to the pension question.
He gave the republican party credit for
practically all the pension legislation.
, He aald that the declaration of northern
democrats in favor of liberal pensions are
"for home consumption only." Should the
democratic party secure control of the
house of representatives, Its policy would,
he declared, be dictated by the southern
democrats, who have two-third ' of the
democratic membership.
PARKER CAl'TIOSS COMMITTEE
Asks That Textbook Contain No Re-
floctlon on President.
NEW YORK, Bept. 17.-The following let
ter concerning the democratic campaign
book waa made public by George F. Par
ker, chief of the democratic literary de
partment, tonight:
ROBEMOUNT. Esopus, N. T.. Sept. 17.
My Dear Mr. Parker: The Times of this
morning says that the party text book Is
about prepared and that it will go to the
printer In a few days. Therefore. I hasten
to beg you to see. to It that there Is no
word in It that reflects upon the personal
honor and Integrity of President Roose
velt. An Evening Post editorial Indicates that
but little care was taken In that direction
towards myself by the compiler of the re
publican text book, but let there bo no
rejoinder In kind or otherwise. I feel con
fident that you need no reminder, still my
anxiety Impels me to Tid this caution.
Very truly yours,
ALTON B. PARKER.
CHAIRMAN TAGGART IS PLEASED
Ho Say the Democrat Will Carry
Indiana.
INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 17. After a con
ference lasting two 0ys with the demo
cratic) leaders In Indiana, Thomas Taggart,
chairman of the national democratic com
mittee, said this afternoon:
"The condition of the organisation in
Indiana at this time Is most encouraging.
I have heard a great deal about apathy,
but after a conference with the leaders I
am convinced that there Is very little of
It, so far as they are concerned. The
democrata of Indiana are In a fighting
mood."
Secretary Shaw at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 17. Secretary of the
Treasury Leslie M. Shaw addressed a mass
meeting In Festival hall on the World
fair grounds tonight, his speech being the
opening gun of the repub'.lcan campaign
In eastern Missouri. Speeches were also
made by Cyrus P. Wallbrldge, guberna
torial nominee, and H. S. Hadley, repub
lican candidate "for attorney general of
Missouri. '
CAMPAIGN SPEAKERS AT WORK
Halsteael and Yonag Talk to Roose
velt and Fairbanks Commercial
Tmveler Leaspse.
ntjtot YORK. BeDt. 17. Murat Halatead,
the veteran newspaper editor, and Colonel
Lafayette Young, editor of the Dee Moines,
la., Dally Capital, were the chief speakers
. h nMiini of the Roosevelt and Fair
banks Commercial Travelers' league here
today.
TAHTfir.RgviLLE. Va.. Bept. 17. Senator
Fairbanks, the republican nominee for vice
president, opened the campaign in west
Virginia In the presence or aeverai inou
and people from all over the western part
of the state.
RBBUILDINQ FOOD
Soi
ie Wonderful Thlnas Food Can Da.
What ''continued ue of Improper food
will do by upeettlng the nervou system
seem almoat beyond belief and it's Jut
aa urprtalna to see how a simple change
front poorly selected food to good nour
ishing food will end all of theee ails. A
Chicago man say:
"My nervou system became o shat
tered that whenever I looked at a moving
object my right eye turned out to the aide,
my speech waa atutterlng, the memory
poor and I was very absent-minded. My.
faoe waa covered with pimples and I was
constantly ashamed of my apearanoe.
"The doctor said my blood wa In a
bad state and I took medicine for this for
a year, but only got worse. I wa so
completely disgusted with everything I was
tired of living, although I had no cause
to be, a far aa friend and home were
concerned.
"When medicine failed I tried eating o.Iy
the plainest foods, but this got tiresome
and I did not seem to get enough nourish
ment until in my experimenting I gave
the food called Grape-Nuts a trial. Thl
seemed so different from the rest, it seemed
erisp and full of nourishment and I ate
It with cream for breakfast a well a
dessert after the other meals. Almost Im
mediately my nerves began to get stronger
and steadier and sounder and I felt aa
though a great change was going on within
me.'
"The first effect I noticed waa my right
eye did not seem so loose In my head, I
could look without seeing double, and then
I noticed that I took more Interest In life
and waa not such a chronic kicker, my
memory Improved, physical endurance waa
greater and my sleep sounder and refresh,
ing.
"In a year" time I had recovered en
tirely from the old absent-mindedness, my
complexion had cleared and left me without
any more pimple upon my face, all the
old trouble with the eye 1 gone for good
and, to cut the list short, why, I have a
sound nervou system, am stronger and
healthier physically upon Grape-Nuta diet
I could write twice as much more about
what thla food has done for me. It 1 cer
talnly a most wonderful food for the brain
and nerves." Name given by the Poatum
Cq.. Battle Creek, Mich.
"There's a reason."
Look In each' pkg. for the famous little
book, "The Hoard to WellvUlv"
n. f. meaning do not forget
WRECK ON LAKE SHORE ROAD
Passenger Train Derailed in Chicago and
Four Oars Are Demolished.
TWELVE PERSONS HURT, TWO FATALLY
Dcbrle Takea Fire, bat Blase is Ex.
tlngni.hed Train Running at
High Speed to Make Is
Lost Time.
CHICAGO, Sept. 17. A paasenger tralnbn
the Leke Shore & Michigan Southern
was wrecked this afternoon at the crossing
of the tracks at Root street. Accounts of
the cause of the accident differ, some of
the railroad people claiming that the train
ran Into an open switch, and others saying
that the locomotive jumped the track be
cause of a broken flange.
Twelve Person Injured.
Twelve person were Injured, and several
of whom may die.
Following Is a list of the casualties:
John Schuler, Elkhart, Ind., engineer,
fracture of left leg. and compound fracture
of the left arm; not expected to live.
J. P. Lane. Kslamasoo, Mich., fireman,
head cut and Internally Injured; condition
serious.
George Leffert, Clayton. Mich., two ribs
broken, left leg and right collar bone bro
ken. .
Mrs. Susan Berdel, Chicago, spine In
jured and both arms paralysed; condition
serious. . . .
E. Pluncus, Chloago, both hands mangled.
C. Folkus, Chicago, leg broken.
A. Trurog. Chicago, leg broken.
A. H. Blaesslng, Chicago, head cut
Miss Jean Martin. Pasadena, Cal., badly
bruised; not serious. ....
Dr. L. H. Goodrich, Bpnngneia, mass.,
badly bruised.
W. O. Weiss, New York, severely cut
about the body.
-Train Rnnnlng Rapidly.
The train was going at a high rate of
speed to make up lost time. The tracks are
elevated and the accident happened just
before the train reached the viaduct cross
ing over Root etreet. The engine left the
track, but the fore part of the tender
struck the end of the viaduct railing and
was torn to piece. The engine plunged to
the far side of the viaduct, where a rail
torn from It fastening rose on end and
transfixed the rear of the engine cab and
the fore part of the baggage car. It held
the wreckage so closely that several hours'
work with cold chisels was necessary be
fore the wreckage of the baggage car could
be removed.
Car Plied I'p.
The four car next behind the baggnge
car were piled In a heap at the north end
of the viaduct, and all of them badly
mashed. An overturned stove In the rear
coach set fire to the wreckage, but It wa
extinguished by the fire department before
It had gained much headway. The engineer
and fireman remained at their posts until
the last and both men were pulled out
from the debris uneonsolou.
NO PROTEST HAS BEEN FILED
Democrat Said to Object to Alleged
Action of Jndc
Spenee.
(From- a Staff Correspondent)
WASHINGTON, Sept. 17. (Special Tele
gram.) The civil service commissioner has
not yet received any communication from
the democratic congressional committee
calling attention to an alleged assessment
of federal officeholders of Iowa for cam
paign funds. The statement haa been made
that the chairman of the Iowa state repub
lican oommlttee. Judge Bpence, haa - sent
letter to federal officeholders hailing from
the Hawkeye state calling for contributions
of S per cent of their annual salaries for
campaign funds. It la only a short time
ago that the civil service commissioner
Issued a circular addressed to all clerks
employed by the government In the classi
fied service and out of It announcing that
they were not compelled to make contri
butions to campaign funda and that any
contribution made by them wa a voluntary
act. The democratlo congressional com
mittee has obtained a copy of Judge
Bpence' letter and a strong protest will
be made to the civil service commissioner.
Captain Jerome B. Ftlsble of the Iowa
National Guards Is authorised by the presi
dent to attend and pursue a regular course
of instructions at the garrison school at
Fort De Moines.
First Lieutenant William Moffitt, Thir
teenth cavalry, will upon the expiration of
hla slok leave proceed to Fort De Moines
for such light. duty a he may be able to
perform at that post.
The comptroller of the currency today au
thorised the City National bank of Bloux
City to begin business with 1100,000 capital.
A. T. Bennett Is president, William John
son vice president and A. J. Wilson cashier
of the new bank.
Rural free delivery route ordered e.tab.
Ushed October 12 : Iowa-v Dallas, Marlon
county, one route; area, twenty-two square
miles; ' population, M6. South Dakota.
Bryant, Hamlin county, one additional
route; area, thirty-eight square miles; popu
lation, 476.
Rural carriers appointed for Iowa route:
Beacon, regular, Riscol Morrlsh; substitute.
Verne Bllverthorn. Brandon, regular, C. I.
Jewell; substitute. Mark, E. Pike. Merrill,
regular. Jams W. Howes; substitute, Alios
Howe. Moorehead, regular. Earnest R.
Outhouse; substitute. Acnes Outhouse.
Stllllasre Surrenders.
BOSTON, Bept. 17 Oeors. B. Stilling,
president of the Preferred Mercantile com
pany of this city, for whose arrant a war
rant had been issued by the federal author
Itlee, surrendered to the United Bintee au.
thoiitlr today and. on the chares of Ukln
J.Uis nuUXs la ibs fUranoe of vi aJivV.3
lottery scheme, wss held for a hearing
September 2d. Stllllngs had been In the
west on a tour of the branch offloes of the
company. The manager of the company in
this alty, J. Franklin Kinsley, and Treas
urer Guy C. 8tllllngs were arrested on the
same charge a few days ago.
LAWRENCE COVNTY DEMOCRATS
Fall Ticket le Named and Little En
thaslaam Manifested at Dead wood.
DEADWOOD, S. D.. Bept. 17. (Special
Telegram.) This afternoon the democrats
of Lawrence county met and nominated
county candidates as follows: For state
senatora, J. B. Falrbank and James C.
Moody; for representatives, James Lorne
gan, Thomaa Thompson, J. C. Davis, L, N.
Henderson; for sheriff, John Gilroy; for
treasurer, Charles Elkhart; for auditor,
James Hull; for state attorney, John R.
Russell; for county Judge, R. B. Stewart;
for superintendent of schools, Mr. H.
Eckert. The minor nomlnatlonr were filled
and the convention adjourned. All nomina
tion were made by acclamation, there be
ing no contests, the only thing approach
ing excitement being when the name of
James C. Moody, who two years ago served
In the state senate aa a republican, was
mentioned. He also had no opposition.
The usual resolutions, laudatory and con
demnatory, were passed.
Republicans In maa ' convention have
nominated William C. Rice for circuit
judge. He la the present Incumbent.
Boy Hunter Shoot Himself.
STURGI8, 8. D., Sept. 17.-(Bpeclal.
Word has been received here that Donald
Sandusky, aon of Thomas Sandusky, shot
and killed himself with a rifle near Reva
while hunting. The ball entered near the
right eye and passing around the inside of
the skull lodged in the base of the brain.
The boy, who waa about 14 years old, lived
twenty-four hours, but before medloal aid
could reach htm was dead.
Recelvee Bad Scalp Wound.
8TURGI8, 8. D.. Bept. 17, (Special.)
George E. Earley of this city met with an
accident at Belle Fourche while working
at the new elevator he la building there.
The wind blew a two by six scantling over
the end of it, striking Barley on the head
and cutting a gash four or five Inches long.
Four stltche were required to sew up
the wound. The cut extend clear through
the scalp to the skull bone.
Woman Killed In Hay Field.
HURON, 8. D., Sept. 17. (Special.) Mr.
Duealer, wife of William Duesler, residing
on a farm about four miles northeast of
Cavourr- waa almost instantly killed
Wednesday afternoon. Being short of help
In the hay field, Mrs. Duesler went out
In the afternoon to drive a team attached
to a stacker, when one of the tugs of the
harness broke, allowing one of the single
trees to fly back, striking her In the breast,
the blow resulting In death In a few mo-
We've a Hot Proposition
for Mr. J. Frost.
Ton know It's high time to look np year heatln
paratna. Winter weather requires not only m stove,
bnt one that will srlve results. By that we mean HEAT
and hero 1 omethlnsr to salt the moat fastidious.
Radiant Home Base Burners
.' $29.50
Vulcan Oak Stoves
Strong Heatsrs
Many
Sizes
Reliable Steel Ranges
With Hlcb Closet
Warrsot4
Bakers
Milton Rogers
14th and rnrnam
It is really economy to throw away
that batch of old fashioned stationery
unless you wish to be considered
behind the times. Your office station
ery is an index of your house.
TELEPHONE 1604
menta. Mrs. Duesler was about 51 years of
age, the mother of a family of grown chil
dren, and one of the early residents of Bea
dle county.
Troops on a Practice March.
FORT MEADE, S. D., Sept. 17.-8peolal.)
Troop A, B, C and D, comprising the
First squadron of the Sixth cavalry at thla
post, left here the fore part of the week for
a practice march to Pine Ridge agency.
They are under the command of Major
Hunter. The troops are accompanied by a
pack train of forty mules, under charge '
of Packmaster J. E. Hammon. The troop 1
will be absent about fifteen days and on
their return the Second squadron will b
ordered out for a like trip.
Horee Falls on Soldier.
STUROI8. 8. D.. Sept. 17.-(SpeciaI.)-A
boldler of Troop D of Fort Meade, who
went out with the First squadon on prac
tlce march to Pine Ridge, was seriously .
hurt Wednesday by his horse falling on.
him. He wa Immediately brought back to
the post, where upon examination it was .
found that several ribs had been broken
and Interna Injuries sustained. ,
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
i
Fair Soaday la Nebraska, Cooler la '.
South Portion Monday,
Fair.
WASHINGTON, Sept 17. Forecast of the
wather for Sunday and Monday:
For Nebraska Fair Sunday, cooler In
south portion; Monday fair.
For Iowa Partly cloudy and cooler Sun
day, showers In east portion; Monday fain, :
For Colorado Showers and cooler Sun
day; Monday partly cloudy, showers la
east portion.
For Wyoming Showers and cooler Sun- .
day; Monday fair.
For Montan Partly cloudy ' Sunday,
showers In nortH and west portions, cooler
In west portion; Monday fair.
For Kansas Cooler Sunday; Monday fair. .
For South Dakota Fair Sunday and Mon
day. ,
Local Record.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, Sept. 17. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
yare: 1904. 1808. 1902. 1801.
Maximum temperature .. 86 64 68 6S
Minimum temperature ... 64 87 60 3
Mean temperature 76 46 69 47
Precipitation 00 .01 .82 .00
Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha for this 'day since March 1, 1804:
Normal temperatdre 66
Excess for the day 10
Total deficiency since March 1 308
Normal precipitation 10 Inch
Deficiency for the day 10 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 21. 27 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 8.19 Inches
Excess for cor. period, 1903 6.82 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1902.. 2.24 inches
"T" Indicates precipitation.
L. A. WELSH. Local Forecaster.
$5.95-
$27.50 -
Sorvs Co.
Sts.
Steves end Rant BoM
a Payment.
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