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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1904)
THE OMAHA DAILY ITEE: TUESDAY. XOVEMHEU 22. 1004.
WE CLOBK 8ATU
"Every on excels In
Thene are the imported goods, such an "Orl Woola" and other
brand", suitable for waists, night robes, etc. These gools have
sold up to fl.OO per yard. On
There is not another such
be found in the city. We are headquarters.
A full assortment of colors at all of these prices, $1.00, f 1.23.
12.00, 2.50, f2.75, 3.23, $4.00, f4.50 and ?6.00.
Y. M. C A. Buildift Corner Sixteenth and Douglas Streets.
mirsl Rolestvenaky'a flagship, Knla Bua
aro(T. in the fog off Dogger Bank, bom
barded the Aurora, whereupon the Aurora
signalling "Wo are being tired at," Itself
fired Mo (hells at the Hritiah trawlers and
the Russian fleet. Thla Informant die
tlnctly avers that there were two Russian
torpedo beats with tha flrnt division of the
Baltic ayuadron to which the Aurora be
longed. HEARING FOR SCIIELL
(Continued f.om First Fagv)
I going to get stronger all the while, for
people renllze that it la necessary to make
change in our system of taxation. Do not
understand me aa favoring any radlca! or
weeping reductiona in the, tariff, nor do
the friends of revision contemplate ex
treme meaa-jres. Berldea, the protective
system la the eatabllahed doctrine of tills
government and thecals no thought of
making a war thereon."
Miss Ellen Hlllis of Des Moines arlved
In Washington on Thursday lust and will
sjiend the winter with her grandfather,
General Cyrus Bussey, late assistant secre
tory of the Interior. Miss Hlllis graduated
from Drake university at Dea Moines In
June and spent the summer with her
mother In St. Jxnils.
OFFICIAL VOTE OF MISSOURI
Majority for Joseph W. Folk Over
All Candidates Is Over
JBFFERBON CITY, Mo., Nov. 21. The
official canvass of the vote cast at the
recent election waa begun today by Secre
tary of State Cook, under the direction
of Governor Dockery. The vote for gov
ernor waa caat up first and showed tha'
Joseph W. Folk, democrat, hus a plurality
of M.100. The total vote was: Folk, 328,652;
Walbrldge, republican. 292,552. The totnl
vote Is 44,74 ehort over that cast for gov
ernor four years ago. The ofilclal vote for
the other gubernatorial candlduUs was as
follows: Hill, prohibitionist, 6.591: Behrens,
socialist, 11,031; Aldrldge, people's party,
S.H1; White, social labor, 1,442. Folk s ma
jority la t.35.
TOPEKA, KAN. Nov. 21.-The dfflclal
figures on the reault of the Kansaa elec
tion wera ' given out tonight. Roosevelt
received a plurality of 124.5H2. JHoch, repub
lican, la elected governor over Dale, demo
crat, by a plurality of 8,(tl6. '
INDIAtf , CORN THE EMBLEM
National Grans; Adopts Kins
Crops as Flowcrof the
PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 21. Master F. A.
Perthlck of the Ohio Orange, number of
the natlona! executive committee. Intro
duced a resolution at today's proceeding
of the national body relative to the In
troduction of Individual education In coun
try schools ' The resolution waa referrel
to the legislative committee.
Oovernor N. J. Bachelor of New Hamp
shire, grand lecturer. Introduced a re?ol.
tlon suggesting Indian corn aa tho na
tional floral emblem of the order. The
resolution was passed unanimously.
, Tho report of officers continued today, a.l
'eports ahowlng that the grange has take'i
strides during tho past year.
DECISION AGAINST BOYCOTTING
Francisco Court fays Practice la
Deaorrlnsj of Ko Protection
from the Laws.
BAN FRANCISCO, Nov. ' 21. Supreme
Judge Hvbbard today In a decision declared
that boycotting waa deserving of no pro
tection from the laws and so culpable that
ft sufferer could resort to personal violent;
to protect his rights. The opinion was
handed down In the case of Qoldherg,
Rowan Co against the Stablemen's local
Judge Habburd overruled the demurrer
W the defendants, denied the motion to
dissolve the restraining order already tem
pemrlly Issued to prevent boycotting and
picketing, and also denied the motion to
modify the same. Tho union Is allowed t?n
days In which to anawer.
Blase In Now York Building;.
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 21. Twenty persons,
nine of them women, made a hurried exit
from the New York Mate building at the
World's fair today, with their personal belonging-,
bccaiiH of an alarm cf fire. The
blase, among packing boxes In th base
ment, waa extinguished without much lusa.
While there waa considerable excitement,
nothing like a panic resulted, though the
Babies don't need medi
cine older children very
rarely. Better nourishment
will generally set them right
Scott's Emulsion is the right
kind of nourishment and the
kind that will do them the
most good, Scott's Emulsion
contains nothing that chil
dren should not have and
everything that they should
Bee. Nov. II, iw
Special Sale of
sale at 23c per yard.
beautiful line of Kobe Hlankets to
smoke poured up from the cellar and filled
the house. Those In the building were
awakened and told they had ample time to
dresa and' get out In safety. According to
an attache, It was not necessary to assist
anyone from the building. -Dead
wood Ijmbtr Yard.
DEADWOOD, 8. D., Nov. 21. The Fish A
Hunter Lumber company of Lead and
Dead wood lost Its Deadwood fact' ry at 1
o'clock thla afternoon by fire. Lose la es
timated at $20,000; Insurance, ROW.
DENVER DEMOCRATS APPEAL
Federal Supreme Court Will De Asked
to Review Ae'lon of State Court
In Election Cases.
DENVER. Nov. 21. Democratic attorneya
are preparing papers for an application to
the supreme court of the Vnited States
to review the action of the supreme court
of tho state of Colorado in sending three
democratic election officials to Jail for con
tempt of court.
It will be alleged that these men have
been deprived of their liberty without due
process of law, having been sent to prison
for cilmlnal offenses without having had
It Is said that United States Senator
Henry M. Teller will be aaked to present
the application to the supreme court at
' DEATH RECORD.
f.eneral L. P. 1)1 t'csnola.
NEW yoHK, Nov. 21. doner-)! Louis
Palma Dl Cesnola, director and trustee of
the Metropolitan Museum of Art, died sud
denly-today from an attack of acute Indi
gesttoti. He was 72 years old.
Louis Palma Dl Cesnola was born In
Italy. At the age of 17 years he took part
In the war for the Independence of Italy,
He came to America In I860 and served In
the union army, as an officer in New
York state cavalry regiment, being pro
moted to be brigadier general. He was
taken prisoner and was In Llbby prison for
nine months. From 1865 to 1877 he waa
United States consul at Cyprus, where he
made extensive archaeloglcal explorations.
He had been director of the Metropolitan
museum since 1R7S. It was largely through
the efforts of General Dl Cesnola that the
famous cope stolen from the cathedral at
Ascola, Italy, was presented to the Italian
government several weeks ago by J. P.
Morgan, who had acquired It 6y purchase.
BEATRICE. Nov. 21. (Special.) Dledrlch
Tebabes. a prominent German farmer liv
ing eight miles northwest of the city, died
yesterday as a result of injuries receive!
on election day. He left home early in
the morning for a load of wood and was
later found lying nrar the creek bank In
an unconscious condition. The supposition
Is tha. he sustainel Internal Injuilea by
falling from the wagon. Mr. Tebabes had
lived in that section of the country for the
laft twenty years. He was 64 years of age
an 1 la survived by a widow and four chil
dren, Anna , Zimmerman.
BEATRICE. Nov. 21. (Special.) Mra.
Anna Zimmerman dl d yesterday at her
home In this city, aged 69 years. She la
survived by two children, her husband,
Rev. J. H. Zimmerman having passed away
In this city two year ago. The funeral
wll'. be held from the Mennonlte church,
northwest of the city, cn Thanksgiving
day at 3 p. m.
Ex-Mayor Warner of Slonx City.
SIOUX CITY, U., "Nov. 21.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) H. J Warner, who aerved two
terms as mayor of Sioux City, died at 5
o'clock this afternoon of Brlght's disease.
He had lived here thirty-five years. He
was one of tho wealthiest men In the city.
He was known for his philanthropic Ideas,
having endowed several local Institutions
, Dr. Henry M. Lyman. r
CHICAGO, Nov. 21. Dr. Henry M. yman,
formerly dean of Rush Medical college and
one of the most widely known physicians
In the country, died today of neuralgia of
the heurt. -
' Frank l Brown.
TOPEKA, Kan., Nov. 21. Frank L.
Brown, clerk of the United States district
court and for many years a prominent Kan.
sas politician, Is dead here of typhoid
TACOMA. Wash., Nov. 21. At the un
usual" age of 107 years, Mrs. Julia Zounski,
probably the oldest white person on the
coast, is dead at St. Joseph's hospital.
Dell Conrad Darling.
'ERIE. Pa., Nov. XL-Dell Conrad Darling,
the once tamoua base bull player, .Is dead
at his home In this city, aged 48 years. He
leaves a wife and six children.
To Caro m Cold r.4 (in Day.
Take Laxative liroino Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund the money If It fulls tc
cure. E. W. Grove's signature is uu each
No Quorum Present.
Lack of a quorum af the general commit
tee meeting of the city council yesterday
afternoon prevented consideration of the
matter of closing Thirtieth street from
Walnut street to the Union Pacific right-of-way
for the benefit of the Omaha grain
Councilman Zlmman, Back, lloye and
O'Brien were the only members present.
O. W. Wattles, president of the grain com
pany, a committee from the Commercial
club and W. 0. McHugu, attorney fur the
Great Western, were present to urge the
closing of the street, and representatives
of the Union Pacific legal depHrtment and
property owners appeared to argue against
the ordinance. It waa decided to take up
tho matter at the council meeting tonight,
but the full hearing may be postponed until
later In the week and perhaps until next
The executive committee of the Business
Men's association held its first meeting In
months at the Commercial club thla after
noon. A large' amount of routine business
waa transuded and there was some can
vassing of the labor situation, which at
present la generally satisfactory.
Petitions that they may be declared vol
untary bankrupts have been nled In the
United State district court by I.aura
Gumprecht, a married woman of Grand
Island, Neb., with liabilities at f 1.839 70,
and aaaets of IS5. and by Ernest Gump
rtcht, a laborer of Grand Island, wtu Ua
WUlUeg at fl.tki.Tv had assets at lata,
RDAT8 AT P. M.
TRIAL OF NAN PATTERSON
States AtUraey Band Telli Jury That
Prosecution Will Prore Murder.
GREAT CRUSH AT AFTERNOON SESSION
Patrolman Junlnr and Defective Tell
of the Arrest of the Defendant
After Discovery of the
NEW YORK, Nov. 21. The trial of Nun
Patterson for the murder of Bookmaker
"Caesar" Young was fairly begun before
Justice Davis In the supreme court today
and when adjournment was taken at
o'clock this afternoon Assistant District
Attorney Rand had concluded his outline
of the state's case and had examined sev
eral of the witnesses.
Then came Mr. Rand's opening address,
which said that the state's witnesses would
prove that Nan Patterson had killed Young
and that the killing had been planned for
William J. Junior, the policeman who
was first to reach the cab after tho shoot
Ing, testified that Miss Patterson was hys
terical and crying, "Oh, Caesar, why did
you do It?"
There was other Interesting testimony
particularly that of Detective Edward
Ooseph Qtilnn, who took Miss Patterson
from the hospital where Young died to the
station. He said the woman said to him
I don't want to live now. Why should he
have killed himself?"
The officer said she fainted several times
In the station house and that several times
she asked him to kill her, as she had nnth
Ing to live for now that Caesar waa dead.
There was not an unusually large crowd
In the court this morning, but when the
doors were opened for the afternoon ses
sion there was a rush to gain admittance
which swept the squad of court officers off
The main floor of the criminal courts
building was a solid mass of people and
those who had business In the court had to
fight to reach the vestibule. The crush be
came serious and police were called In from
the street to assist In maintaining order.
Hnabnnd to Appear.
During the trial two skeletons, one of a
man and another of a woman, will b
brought Into the court room to be used
In demonstrating the theories of the at
torneys In the case. One of the skeletons
will be used by the prosecution and the
other by the defense. There will be no
wearying testimony of handwriting experts
at the trial, though there will be long per-
loda during which evidence will be Intro
duced to show the probable course of a
bullet at close range. A blackboard, dia
grams and the human skeletons will be
used In this connection. Whether Miss
Patterson will go on the stand to testify
in her own behalf has not been decided.
Lawyer Daniel O'Reilly, ono of the at
torneys for tha defense, announced today
that Miss Patterson's former husband,
Louis Martin, from whom she was divorced
several years ago, would appear during
the trial. Martin is a hotel clerk 'and re
sides In Washington.
When the trial was resumed today Justice
Davis declined to excuse Foreman Hen
dricks and Assistant District Attorney
Rand at once began to outline the case of
The first witness presented by the prose
cution, Harold M. Utile, a photographer,
brought forth an objection from the de
fense. Mr. Levy claimed that no photo
graphs or dlagrama ahould be introduced
as evidence, Inasmuch as the exact spot
where the shooting occurred Is not known.
The objection of the defense 'was with
drawn and Cole Identified a set of seven
photographic views of that portion of West
Broadway where the shooting occurred.
The first witness to be called from among
those who were In the vicinity of the cab
where Young was shot was William J.
Junior, a policeman. He saw the hannjm
coming up West Broadway when It waa
about fifty feet from where he Hoed. He
could aee but one of the occupants, Miss
Patterson. His attention had been called to
a commotion tin the cab by a citizen and as
the vehicle drew up he ordered the driver
to stop. As he climbed up on the step
he aaw a man whose body had been con
cealed by the closed door. The man waa
Mlas Patterson told him that her cckj
panlon had shot himself and he ordered
the cabman to drive to a hospital. In the
meantime, he had found a revolver In the
right hand pocket of Young's coat The
witness Identified a revolver as tha one
he had found and It was admitted in evi
dence. He also identified several articles
of clothing which Young wore at the time
of the shooting. Junior said he arrested
Mlse Patterdon at the hoepltal. On cross-
examination he said that when he reached
the cab Young's head was lying in Miss
Patterson's lap. His left arm was around
her shoulder. Mue Patterson was hysteri
cal and she waa crying: "Oh, Caesar
what have you done?"
"Did she say anything else?" askrd Mr.
"Yes; she told he had said to her, 'You
may not see me again.' "
Evidence of Detective Qnlnn.
Edward Joseph Qulnn, the detective who
accompanied MIhs Patterson from the hos
pltal to the Tombs Just after she had been
arrested, told of a conversation bewen
himself and the prisoner.
"After she had asked me if I wub a po
liceman," said the witness, she said
'Caesar Young was a married man and he
baa been granted
Because It Is
and I were Ion-era. He waa g"ing away
and we might never see each other again.
"She then aaked me If Caesar Young waa
dead, and when I replied that he waa, she
said: 'I don't want to live now. Why
fhould he kill himself? He had everything
to live for.' "
"Did she say anything else while you
were in the cab with her?"
"Yes; she asked me If I had struck
Young on the hegd. I asked her, 'Why
should I do that?" and she replied. "To kill
Qulnn said that Miss Patterson fainted
several times In the station house. She
was very nervous and asked him to kill
her, saying that she had nothing to live
for, now that Caesar wa.i dead.
"When J. Morgan Smith came to the
atation house." said the witness, "and the
defendant told him that Caesar was dead,
he seemed to be stupefied at the news."
Qulnn said Miss Patterson told him she
was looking out of the cab when Young
shot himself. At this the court adjourned
until 10:30 o'clock tomorrow morning.
DR. LONG MAY QUIT PULPIT
Relieved hy Presbytery After Heals;
nation from Knox and May
Rev. M. DeWItt Long, having resigned
the pastorate of the Knox Presbyterian
church, waa yesterday relieved, upon hi
own request, and In due conformity with
the custom of the church by the Omaha
presbytery. Mr. Iong now Is at liberty to
ccept another pulpit and Knox church to
engage another pastor.
Rumor has it, however, that Mr. Long
contemplates leaving the ministry entirely
to engage) in temporal pursuits In Omaha
Some of his friends have understood he
may take up the life Insurance business.
The presbytery gave considerable atten
tlon to the situation on the Omaha Indian
reservation, Insofar as the church has to
do with It. Much property belonging to the
Presbyterian church on the reservation
needs looking after, buildings having been
abandoned and otherwise misused. A com
mlttec was appointed to visit the r?servn
tlon and take the proper action. This com
mittee consists of Rev. A. S. C. Clarke
pastor of the Lowe avenue church; Rev
Andrew Wheeler of South Omaha; Rev
Mr. Braden, paator-at-large, and Howard
Kennedy. The committee will make Its
visit within a week or two.
The meeting of the presbytery was held
Irl the First Presbyterian church.
Plso'a Cure Is an effectual remedy for
told on the lungs. All druggist. 25c.
FOURTEEN INDICTMENTS IN
Bills Returned by Grnnd Jnry Aaralast
Bootleaaera Cleans Up This
C'lnaa of Cases.
The federal grand Jury last night re
turned fourteen Indictments, all but two of
which are for selling liquor to Indians on
the Winnebago and Omaha Indian reserva
tlons. Two are for selling, procuring and
giving liquor to Indiana during the lat
week In this city. The names of three of
the Indicted bootleggers are suppressed, as
the purtles are . not yet under arrest,
Eleven of those indicted are: James Slack,
Ueorge . Edmeson. L. E. Stephens, Mike
Mullen, Peter Sharp, William E. Brown,
Louis Strayer, Jt. J Ellyson, Fred Holly,
Ipaac B. Walters and Christ Lursen. None
of the eleven named is an Omaha man,
all of them being from the Indian reserva
tion or vicinity. .
with this, ,11st of Indictments the boot-
egging cases are about cleaned up and the
attention of tht grand Jury will be devoted
for the remainder of the week to the mur
der and other esses. '
Several of the bootleggers now under In
dictment and who have been confined in
the Douglas "county Jail for several months
are, It Is reported, anxious to plead guilty
and take tlyir sentence. Some of them will
be arraigned for that purpose Wednesday
A Gaaranteed t-ore for Pile.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Piles. Your druggist will refund money it
PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure you In a'x
to fourtee:: days. W cants.
CHICAGO BUTCHERS STRIKE
Men at Hammond Plant Go Out and
Another Tleup of District Is
CHICAGO, Nov. 21,-Trouble la brewing
gain at the stock v yards between the
butchers and the employers. Today fifty
four butchers employed by the Hammond
Packing company ceased work) because of
alleged discrimination against union work
men by the employers.
It was announced tonight by the officials
of the 'Butcher Workmen's union that un
less a satisfactory settlement is reached at
once the members of the organisation em
ployed In the other packing plants in Chi
cago will be ordered out.
According to the officials of the union,
the aame grievances exist In other plants.
KERENS IS A CANDIDATE
Loots Man Wnnts to Succeed Fran.
els M. Cockrell In the I nlted
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 21. Richard C.
Kerens of St. Louis, former republican
national committeeman for Missouri, who
was In this city today on business, de
clared that he was In the race for United
States senator to succeed Francis M. Cock
rell to stay. "The legislatures have previ
ously given me votes of confidence," said
he. "Now I shall tet those expresslona of
Announcements of the Theaters.
Mysterious Thibet, with Ita lamaseries,
Ita devil dancea and ita, monks, who are
half soldiers and half priests, affords an
excellent background and environment for
the events of a musical comedy, and Ita
many opportunities have been taken full
advantage of In "The Forbidden Land,"
which will be at the Boyd theater for two
performances, matinee and evening, on
Wednesday. The company Is one of the
strongest the Dearborn Theater company
haa on the road, which la saying a good
deal. Qua Welnburg la at the head of the
troupe, having the character of a German
American at the head of a company of
tourists. Alma Youlan, well remembered
In Omaha also, is In the company, and a
number of others who are equally prom
inent In the musical world. Seats are now
on sale. .
Mr. and Mrs. Zanztg are creating a great
deal of talk at the Orpheum this week.
Their performance of what Is termed men
tal telepathy Is mystifying everybody who
attends. Mr. Zanslg goes through the au
dience and receives letters, cards, watches
and any kind of article any one may care
to submit, andMra. Zanslg, who remalna
on the stage, tells with amatlng rapidity
what the article la. On Thanksgiving day
(Thursday) matinee and evening perform
ances will be given. Reserved seats are
now on sale.
Fool Ball Sperlal Train.
For the ThankaglvInK foot hH same be
tween Nebraska and Illinois university
teams at Llnooln. a special trxln will leave
Omaha at 10 a. m. over the Burlington, re
turning after the game. Low rate r,l II. !0
for the reuiii trip has been announced.
FIFTY MILLIONS CAPITAL
Big Corporation Orgsniifd to Complete
Chicago Inbwiy System.
NEW YORK FINANCIERS ARE INTERESTED
All Railways llavlnsj Terminals In
the Illinois Metropolis Own Mock
In the Company Details of
CHICAGO. Nov. 21.-The Chicago Sub
way company, with a capital stock of 60.
000,000. and composed of .men who repre
sent 90 per cent of the railroads !i living
Chlcsgo terminals, was organised today
and took over the I'W.OfO.uio company here,
which has built fifteen mllon of freight tun
nels under the city streets. The vast ton
nage of the railroads represented by the
financiers in the new corporation will be
converted Into the company's tunnels,
which nre already under every .street In
the business district of Chicago. Appar
ently In connection with the mammoth
deal, Sir Ernest Cassel, the financial ad
visor of the king of Kngland. was In Chi
cago today with Jacob Schlff. head of the
International banking house of Kuhn
Loeb and company, who Is heavily Inter
Mew York Financiers Are Interested
Men who will enter the directory of the
new corporation are Edward H. Harriman
the principal factor -In the Union Pacific
and the Southern Pacific, and a big factor
In the Alton and Illinois Central railroads
James Stillman, president of the Natlona
City bank of New York and a factor In
the control of a large number of great east
ern and western systems, principally tha
Chicago Ac Northwestern and the Chicago
Milwaukee & St. Paul railways; Jacob
Schlff, New York, a memler of the Wall
street firm of Kuhn, Loeb and company
and a big factor in the Pennsylvania sys
Mr. Schlff, accompanied by Sir Ernest
Cassel and a party of other English finan
ciers, waa escorted by President Albeit G
Wheeler, of the Tunnel company, through
the great system of underground boroughs.
Among the foreign members of the party
was Sir Robert Fleming of London, one
of the most prominent bankers In England
The subway company has taken over, it
Is announced officially, the entire stock
of the Illinois Telephone Construction com
pany, W per cent of the stock of the
130,000,000 Illinois Tunnel company, and
stands ready to take over all the remain
ing stock of the tunnel company at the
terms on which It acquired the two-thirds
The Illinois company will remain the home
operating concern, but owned by the Chi
cago Subway company of New Jersey.
President Wheeler to stay.
President Wheeler of the Illinois Tunnel
company will retain h's present position.
He Is a director of the Chicago Subway
company and Ills holdings In the Illinois
Tunnel company and the Illinois Construe
tlon company remain Intact.
With the exception of President Wheeler,
the other officers In the lllnois Tunnel
company, it Is understood, will be replaced
by representatives of the new financial
interests. All new officers will be railroad
The deal guarantees the Immediate use of
the tunnels by the railroad Interests con
cerned and promises npeedy relief for Chi
cago from the present congestion in termi
nal road and In the downtown district.
At present the Illinois Tunnel company
has completed about fifteen miles of tun
nels In downtown Chicago. The bores are
six and one-half feet wide by seven and
one-halt feet high, although in places the
dimensions are 10x12 feet. Two thousand
tons of freight a day are being handled.
Will Deliver Freight Direct.
The new owners will extend and improve
the system and as fust as possible the
steam railway freight of the Harriman,
Stillman, Schlff and other trunk rullroitds
will be transported through the under
President Wheeler gave out the following
The tunnels finished under the streets to
prove of great benetlt to the community
must have the traffic diverted from tha
streets and Jtranflported through the tunnels.
v line no question was ever in any one s
mind that ultimately this would be uceom-
flished. yet to have the community reap
he benefit of the removal of such conges
tion at once It beca-ne uecessarv that the
parties controlling the steam railroads, with
terminals in liucago, should be Interested
in the tunnels, and immediately use the
tunnels for the transfer of the frelaht
from the railroad terminals to the base
ments of the business houses. To nrnduce
this result and get the tunnels In full opera
tion at the earliest date, the holders of two-
tniras or the stock of the Illinois Tunno
company sold their stock to a cornnratlnn
called the "Chicago Subway company," this
corporation Deing controller ny tlie owners
of all of the steam railroads that terminate
Collection of Malls.
The deal Is declared to mean the Im
mediate diversion of traffic and freight
from the streets to the tunnels; the trans
ferring of all newspapers for oift of town
circulation to the earliest route by tunnels,
for the transferring of mall from the pest
offlce and railroad station, for the letter
boxes to be so connected with the tunnfls
that when mall Is dropped In the boxes
the mail will drop down to the level of
the tunnels and be taken Immediately to
the postoflice; it provides a means for the
transportation of freight and qf handling
expeditiously, without compelling the
railroads to absorb high priced property In
the center of the city for freight purposes,
and freight yards can be moved out ten
or fifteen miles and the freight trans
ferred, and having the trains run Into the
passenger stations with electric locomo
tives and do away with over eighty per
cent of all the smoke In tho heurt of thn
city. With these representative Interests
n control, space can be rented to the
other public utility corporations, which
will do away with the necessity of tear
ing up the streets for repairs, arid thus
bring about a permanent pavement with
asphalt, which can be cleaned with Water,
and keep the down town streets thoroughly-
clean. Assurance Is given of ample means
for the extension of the tunnels to handle
parcels and packages throughout the ci:y.
Belief Is expressed that the enterprise will
prove highly beneficial to the future
growth and beauty of Chlcugo.
Incorporates In Wew Jersey.
TRENTON. N. J., Nov. 21-The Chlcngo
Subway company, with an authorized capi
When you have
that tight feel
ing in your chest
There Is a remedy over 60
years old Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral. Of course you
have heard of it, probably
have used it. Once in the
family, It stays; a doctor's
medicine for all throat and
lung troubles. Ask your
lweJ, ataaa. I
doctor about this
tal of TANw.n. ii. , rnmmon ,to. was In
corporated ti.il.iy Tnp mm pany Is given
power to build mj (..rate railroads, and
It Is understood th:it the purpose of the
company Is to luiij a subway In Chicago.
The Incorporators nre clerks In the office
of the Corporation Trust company of Jersey
EXCITING LABOR DEBATE
(Contlnmd frm Klr.-t Tiige.)
Ing .out to the enemy and that In doing so
they were playing Into their hands. After
much more debate of this character. In
dulged In by many delegates, the matter
was put before the convention, which voted
to support the managers of the paper.
A resolution to substitute the Industrial
system for the system of trade autonomy
now In existence In labor organisations was
adopted. The vote stood 11:1 to 3i. The lat
ter vote Indicates tho atrength of the so
clalists In the convention.
President Gomprrs received n telegram
from John W. Foster, former s.-cretary of
stale, which read:
Arbitration trestles with France. Ger
many. England. Mexico and other powers
will be sent to the senate In December.
Can you not get them endorsed by the
The telegram was read to the delegates
and It Is said It will receive their approval.
Waslhnaton I nlona Act.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 21. Complying with
the demand of President Oomoers of the
American Federation of Ixbor, the Central
ltbor union of Washington tonight ex
pelled the Steamfltters" union, which hnd
defied the federation In falling to consoli
date with the Plumbers' union. As a result
of this action It Is said that eighteen of
tho largest and strongest unions In the
city, comprising the allied council of build
ing trades, will withdraw from the central
body and form a separate organization.
Gold for Kurope.
NEW YORK, Nov. ;i. Laznrd ft Frer.Te
have Increased their gild engagements for
export to ll.dmi.ipipo. Of this amount tl.Onfl,
(vu will be shipped to Paris on steamer
leaving tomorrow and the balance on
Thursday. This exhausts the supply of
gold bars at the assay office.
I. T.. Nov. 21. Owens
a negro porter in tne citi
zens National bank or t'lilcKasna. nas
been arrested charired with stealing a pack
age containing la.OtO from the bank a month
ago. Most ol tne money was recovereo.
I want every Dyspeptic, every person
who Is nervous or run down, every one who
suffers from sleeplessness, to try oy Paw
Paw Tonic. , . ..
I know that It will cure Dyspepsia, Indl-
festion and all other forms ol Stomach
rouble. I know that It will cure Nervous
ness and that it Is a positive cure for
Sleeplessness or Lost Appetite. I want
every despondent person, all who are weak
and run down, to cast aside all stimulants,
II medicines and let my Paw-Paw Tonic
build them up and make them well. Helves
exhilaration witnout Intoxication and does
way with all desire for beer, wine and
If you are Constipated, bilious, or If your
blood Is out of order, don't fail to take my
Paw-Paw Laxative Pills, which I know to
be tbe best pills ever compounded.
Every druggist will r.ive you the names
ol hundreds who have been cured by Mun
yon's Paw-Paw Tonic. Paw-Paw PiUsor
other Mnnyon remedies.
XsVMunyon's new Illustrated Magazine)
of Health sent Iree. Address Munyon.Pnil.
THE PORES are the safety
valves of ths body. If they be
kept in perfect order by constant
and intelligent bathing a very
general source of danger from
disease is avoided. HAND
SAPOLIO is unequaled as a
gentle, efficacious pore-opener.
IF YOUR HAIR
is lrny, ttrakd or Bleached, it can be
restored u any beautliul color by
The Imperial Hair Regenerator
the acknowledged BTAKnTxn HAIR
I UUIHIXO forOraror Mmm-IimI Hair.
Colon srs riunthlei easily applied, its use
cannot he fl1M'te1. Nmupl of hair colored
free. Correspondence c-oandeutial. -Imperial
Cheai.Mf.Ce.lU W.2M SL.Nte Vork
ft Mi-Tonnel! Drug Co., Kill Dodge Bll
U uitereftUH Ana noma Know
about me woaenru
MARY1L Whirling Spray
it new tvIbm tyrier- aim
flutidfid &u'(l"N- fii-at Haf-
.k Tar aravfl.l tor H,
nLhr hut Hml aLiLino fa
full r 'irliHiilai. anil dn M-ll.nm ill.
Vlulilf to Imliri ll tHVI LlO,,
ftlrarauttiv, new sera-
For sals by
CHAEFER'S UliU'U 8TORE3. ltth and
Chicago Bts ; So Omaha. 24th una N sta)
Council Bluffs. 5th and Main at.
KUHN CO.. 16th and Douatiaa street
PROPOSALS FOll UKKb- AND ML'TTON
ortice of duel Cummisxary, Omnli.i, Ne
braska, Octuber 24, 1;M. BeaKd propo.-ula
In triplicate, will be received litre until U
o'cloiK u. m. ctntral standard lime, No
vember 1!mM, and then publicly opened
for furnlHhing si-ch frexh beef and mutton
as may be leguiied by the u b-yi.it' nee L.
purtnunt. U. 8 Army, at oinHtui, Nib.,
i-'orts Crook, Niobrara and Kobinson, Neb ;
r'ort Ilea Molnet-, luwu; Koris Leavenworth
and Hi.ey, Kan.; Koria Alackeiiiie, U. A.
HuHnell and Washakie. Wyo. ; r oi l Meade.
8. V., and Jeffemon Hurraiks, Wo., during
the Mix tiomhs commencing January 1. 1j o.
1'roposals wlii alao be rectivid until lu
o'clock a. m , mountain standard time, at
r'orta Niobrara and Kubiuaon. Nib.-, runs
1. A. Hunst-11. Washakie and Mai ki nzi...
Wyo.. and Kort Meade. 8. If., uiid until
11 o'clock a. in., central Biamliir.l time, ut
Fort Crook. Neb.; fort De Munes, lowa;
r'ort Leavenworth und Jtlky, Kan., and
i-frr.,.,, urr.,, kn. Mu.k and opt lied at
pot by respective cmninli-Mii It a, eai Ii re
clvlng pn.pi.aalB f..r lil own P'.bt only.
Propoxila l:l a'' be received atailng pili-u
ai w hich bidder will de.ivt-r fri hIi l.e.-f or
mutton of temperature not greater lu.ii fi
degrees Fahrenheit, information fjinl-i:ed
mi application here or to cumml-suiy at
post authorised to, open propoa.s. I . 8
eaervea t lie right to reject any or all pro
i.T.Vls or anv part tin rt-of. Env. Iipea
ahould be marked ;r..i....al for Fr, h
lleVf and Million. ' and addiexned to ucder
afuiied or coinmlKfary al i'M .iuUh.i zed
u. receive proposals. T H llACKEK. Cap
tain. Cummia.a.. Chief ow.sar
.---Jran. mi- Mnait Convenient
r- tlrWry U il9HtuMlMta.il-.
None Bfllcr MaJe. None Dcttrr Known,
of a hat
r. -e u-.rnl lni
i r. int. All
11 '" or pure
:1k. .,:,! iT.
r lute, n ,t 0
fa :e. Ti-.w ,
in e r e i o n
w l r a llr-
never I o o li j
M Ton nny u
the rt fen in.
tver ii- Rile
McKlhhln Hats are now ir-nwn la ll the
latest shapes and shades.
FOR SALE BY LtADING DEALIRS
Signed by Boston Store Drug Depirtmut,
Who Agrees to RjtjfJ Yoar Mode if
Dr. Carlstedt's German Liver
Powder Falls to CureYou.
We hereby agree to refund the
money paid for Dr. Carlstedt's Ger
man Liver Powder on tho return of
the empty bottles, the purchaser stat
ing It has failed to relieve and cure
him of any of the diseases for which
It la recommended. This guarantee
covers the use of a Jl bottle or four
26c bottles or two months' treatment.
Dr. Carlstedt's German Liver Powder it
a wonderful remedy, a prescription used
for over fifty years by an eminent German
physlclun in his practice both in Europe
and this country and sold by thousands ol
druggists all over the world. So mildly
natural are the effects of this remedy that
all Kidney and Liver troubles give way to
perfect health. It cures tho worat cases
and manv have been cured who had tried
every known remedy.
Boston Store Drug Dept. can tell you nil
about Dr. Carlstedt's Germao Liver Pow
der; it has cured many of their customers
who are recommending it to their friends.
Better than testimonials Is the guarantee
tinder which Dr. Carlstedt's German Livor
Powder is sold. If It does not relieve and
cure you It will cost you nothing, so go at
once and procure tho remedy and tak
' along this guarantee.
The Best of
THE ONLY DOUBLE-TRACK N
M m Mfnajtllf snnaa -U
THE MISSOURI RIVER
Clood Returning Dec. 5th
In a hurry? Well, come In!
See how promptly and how well we serve)
you. See if it isn't eoonfimlral, too.
TOMIilir AT MIS
WIIF. A MAM MAHHIF.S.
WEDNESDAY MAT. AND NIGHT
THK HHi Ml SIC. I. ( I1MSIJV,
THE FORBIDDEN LAND
ICvery Night Matinees Thur., Sat., Sun.
The Mysterious Zand, Felix & Farry,
Albertlna Mclieh'H Hirdu, Vein n. I.ucy
& Vlate, Ford BIbI.ih, Itoaa i.te Tyler
and ttie Kinodrome.
I'rlcca 2,'k.- und 6tv.
II Account of
R INTERNATIONAL LIVE
H STOCK EXPOSITION
R Tloket Offloei
U 1401 103 FARNAM STREET,
H OMAHA. u
Q Teleekenea St 4-eSI. I
The iJre-' Mi loili iiin.il 'e Novelty
NETTIE THE NEWSGIRL
Tiiuraaay-'illU OF baUiNia,
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