Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 28, 1905, Page 2, Image 2

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Tolephona (94.
'Doing good la
the only thins
worth dotnc."
Not alone do we think the values are better, but the softness of the new
shades and perfect finish make thla fall showing- the beat we have ever
offered. Kid Glove for the horae ahow and Ak-Sar-Ben Ball ahould be
elected and fitted now.
Mosquetalre Suede Gloves, 8 button
lencth. In black, .white and slate, at
11.60 pair.
Mosquetalre Sued Oloves, t button
length. In black and white only, finest
quality, I2"0 per pair.
Mosquetalre Sued OlnvM, 14 button
lensth, In black, white, llsht blue, pink
and champagne, $2.75 per pair.
Y. M. C. A. Building, Cor. 16th and Douglas.
King- Ak-oar-Ben XI. no large and golden
key to be handed over to hi majesty typi
fying the freedom of the city, no effort to
carry out the traditional flubdubbery over
the merry monarch of Qulvera at the city
This Is the ultlmatlm of Mayor Moores,
whlrh he announced Wednesday morning.
It says he will veto the resolution ordering
a $123 reviewing stand built In front of ths
city hall for the use of himself and guests
on the ground that the general fund of the
city Is overdrawn, and he will not sanc
tion the spending of another penny from
It for any purposa.
"I have no. mora right to a reviewing
stand than the councllmen or other city
officials," said the mayor. "This resolution
is a bit of rank class legislation. If ths
councllmen and their friends can't be ac
commodated, neither can I and my friends.
There is no money available to build the
stand, and down goes my veto."
"But, Mr. Mayor," Inquired a thunder
struck reporter, "where will the key cere
mony be carried outT"
"There won't be any key or any
speeches," continued bis honor. "The peo
pie are sick and tired of It. If I could talk
loud enough Iqto a phonograph I might let
It make a speech for me, but I don't think
the matter can be arranged In that way."
"Will you Issue the annual proclama
tion T"
"Tea, probably, Thte, office la supposed
to Issue all the proclamations It can. I
suppose It would be rank neglect of duty
not to do so."
If no stand Is built a problem will con
front the' board of Ak-8ar-Ben governors
as to where to place Governor Mickey and
his staff. Amy officers, .otec distinguished
guests and the Judgee-.for the teams com
peting for prises In the" parades.
. Railroads Prepare f to Care tor
Railroads centering In Omaha are making
vast preparations for bringing people to
the Ak-Sar-Ben fall festivities. Extra cars
have been ordered to be in readiness all
aldng the Une" to bo placed on the regular
trains aa --needed and besides these extra
sections if trains will be ron where neces
sary. Special I trains will be run on sev
eral of the roads both to and from the big,
parades, whlcli will be held Wednesday
and. Thuraflay October, 4 hd 5. '
On. request jaf: many- residents of the
Black Hills, country the tlerthwestern will
extend' the' lp, festival, rate w .that Jt will
apply to that territory for' one day, Octo
ber $. .. ,M -V"" - ,
The VnlAri Pacific will have two special
trains from Omaha after the parade Thurs
day.: The flrs train will ' ran down the
Stromsbura- branch, leaving Omaha at 11:80,
and the second' will run to. Columbus, leav
ing Omaha at 11:45. ' 1 '
The Burlington Is ,also making special
preparations for the crush that Is sure to
come to' do honor to Samson and In addi
tion the-extra section f. the regular trains
will run specials to and from Flattsmouth
for the parade of October 5.
City lAntnerltlae tSnr All Thorenah
hr Most Be Cleaned. ..
Building Inspector 'Wlthnell and Street
Commissioner Hummel! have Issued orders
to cont ran tors and corporations doing work
on the streets and obstructing streets and
sidewalks M' clear away piles of building
material's attd dobrls .for Ak-Sar-Ben.
Several contractqr. are offending In. this
way, principally on Farnam and other
main traveled streets. They must clear
the walks and clean up generally.
, The street commissioner has been having
trouble with the corporations putting In
wire conduits down town. They have been
slow in constructing manholes at prominent
Street Intersections,' and the commissioner
has been unable to flush the streets and-t
clean off the mud caused from excavations.
Twenty-four hours have been given the
telegraph companies to close and batten
down their manholes, at the 'end of which
time Uie water will be turned on Just as
though no openings existed.
Pew People Know How Isefal It'le la
Preserving Health ana Beaatr.
Nearly everybody knows that charcoal la
the safest and most efficient disinfectant
and : purler In nature, but few realise its
value when taken Into the human system
for ths same cleansing purpose.
Charcoal Is a remedy that the more you
take of It the better; It Is not a drug at
all, bat simply absorbs the gses and Im
purities always present In the stomach and
intestines and carries them out of the sys
tem, Charcoal sweetens the breath after smok
ing, drinking or after eating onions and
other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clears and Improves
the complexion. It whitens the teeth and
further acts as a natural and eminently
safe, cathartic.
It absorbs the" Injurious gases which col
lect In the rlomach and bowel.; it disin
fects the mouth and throat from the
poison Of catarrh.
All druggists sell charcoal In one form or
another, but probably the best charcoal and
the most for the money Is In Stuart's Char
coal Losenges; they are composed of the
finest powdered willow charcoal and other
harmless " antiseptics In tablet form, or,
rather. In the form of large, pleasant tast
ing losenges, the charcoal being mixed
with honey.
The dally use of these losenges will soon
tell In a much Improved condition of the
general health, better complexion, sweeter
breath and purer blood, and the beauty of
It Is that no possible harm can result from
their-continued use, but, on the contrary,
great benefit.
A Buffalo physician. In speaking of the
benefits of charcoal, says: "I advise
Stsart'S Charcoal Losenges to all patients
suffering from gas In the stomach and
bowels, and to clear the complexion and
purify the breath, mouth and throat; I
also believe the Uver la greatly benefited
by- the dally use of them; they coat but
twenty-five cents a box. at drug stores,
and although la some sense a patent prep
aration, yet I believe I eel more and bet
ter charcoal In Stuart's Charcoal Losenges
than In any of t&e ordinary charcoal tablets.-
v ' '
Bee, Sept 17, 1J0I. I
Kid Gloves
Mnsquetalre Glace Gloves, button
length. In black and white, at 12,75 per
Mosquetalre Glace Gloves. I ' button
length, In black and white, $1.60 per pair.
Waahahle Kid Gloves. In tan and' white
only, S clasps, $2.00 per pair. Ask to see
Haagi oa Delioate Uncertaintj of Tsoi
lisal Law Point.
Question Is, Has City Bleat to An
ticipate as Basis of Con
tract Assotl Royal
ties Paid In.
The street lighting of Omaha hangs In
the balance on a law point now up to
Judge Sutton of the district court for de
cision In the gas contract Injunction case,
which went over until Tuesday, when
called yesterday morning.
The point Is whether or not the city has
the right to anticipate as a basis for mak
ing lighting contracts the annual royalties
paid by the gas and electric light com
panies. Under the old and new charters
authority Is given tor adding the royalty
proceeds to the lighting- fund. In the past
the current royalties, which are never paid
until early In the following year, have been
used to offset current bills, the lighting
companies holding back the bills for the
last three months of the year so as to
even up accounts.
Small Amount Left.
According to the showing of the comp
troller, only $218 remained In the lighting
fund available September 20. The ques
tion was raised as to the right or power
of the council to go on contracting lighting
Indebtedness In the face ofc the strict pro
visions of the new charter against buying
when there Is not money In the treasury
to pay.
Mayor Moores said that unless he was
assured he had no legal right to do so he
would veto all lighting bills for the re
mainder of the year. If It came to a pass
where all street lamps were extinguished
and the cltlsens left unprotected at the
hands of criminals, with less than one-half
of the usual police force to cover the city,
the mayor said the blame and responsi
bility would rest with the lawmakers.
City Attorney Breen takes an optlmlstle
view of the situation. He says he Is con
fident, the city has the right to 'anticipate
the royalties In making contracts and run
ning up lighting bills and believes the
courts will so decide. He points out that
In reality the net Indebtedness In the light
ing bills at the end Jf the year Js covered
by the lighting fund,- because the eity has'
the (ilfterence coming to It from the light
ing companies.
What Royalties Come To.
Last year the royalties amounted to about
$24,000. Information received from the gas
and electrlo light companies this week Is
to the effect that the combined royalties
this year already assure $3,000 more than
last year. With this rate of Increase the
chances for a deficiency In the lighting
fund are diminished.
"It would be little short of a calamity If
the street lamps had to be dispensed with
for the remainder of the year," said City
Attorney Breen. "I am hopeful that things
will not come to that pass. The lighting
bills are really payable yearly and not
monthly and this Is favorable toward the
view that the current year's royalties can
be computed In and figured aa part of the
lighting fund for that year. At present X
see no cause for alarm."
Daal System la Omaha la Not Needed,
Real Batata Men
It was the opinion of all those who talked
on the subject of telephones at the meet
ing of the Real Estate exchange Wednes
day that Omaha does not want a dual tele
phone system. At the same time the speak
ers thought pressure Should be brought to
bear on the Nebraska Telephone company
to make It connect with Independent lines
In districts where it does not have local
service of Its own, but has long distance
Members of the exchange who expressed
themselves were W.- T. Graham. C. O.
Saunders and C. F. Harrison. Rome Miller,
I. W. Carpenter, H.- B. Graham and David
Cole, who had been Invited to the meeting
by the committee appointed to provide for
the discussion of the telephone question,
also made addresses. -
It was decided to Invite representatives
of the Nebraska Telephone company and
of the Independent company to be present
and talk at the next meeting of the club,
which, on account of the Ak-Sar-Ben fes
tivities, may be postponed until a week
from next Wednesday.
Sllacht Decrease Noted la Marketing;
of Hon as Compared with i
Previous Weeks.
CINCINNATI. Sept. 17.-(8peclal Tele
gram.) The Price Current says: There has
been some decrease In the number of hogs
marketed the past week compared with the
two weeks next preceding, while there Is
shown moderate gain over ths correspond
ing time last year. Total western packing
was $40,000, compared with $76,000 the pre
ceding week and $10,000 last year. Since
March 1 the total Is 12,736.000, against 11.660,
000 a year ago. Prominent places compare
aa follows:
ltng. lH.
.l.OuO.000 $.720,010
l.svo.uA lftim
Kansas City
South Omaha
.l.WO.OOO .1.15. wo
Ht. LOUIS &35.00 ),(VO
St. Joseph 7.iw 77j(rt
Indianapolis n,00 ffiS.OO
Milwaukee sxt.OoO 41?.rt00
Cincinnati tl-n.ono . ti f)
Ottumwa S.ft j ivo
Cedar Hapida , Stl.un) Jsi.ftno
gloux City -, li.u)o tl7.0"0
B- Paul 4.16. tu) 4.fno
Cleveland la.UuO $44,000
Batistas Pwrmlte, -
Ths city has Issued permits to Michael
Cranln for a $2 00 frame dwelling at Park
Mace; Great Western Orantte company,
t! 6(4 brick and concrete shed at art South
Sixteenth: Mrs. Ellen F. Lyman, two $l.JO
frame dwellings at Fifteenth and Franrts
streets; William Kalamala, U.4UD frame
dwelling at Thirtieth and tils.
lew Yrk Legislative Committee Frosei
Deeper Into Affairs of locitftj.
Namoroas Trastee Aceoaats that Hare
No Meaning- on Sarfaee Sahpoesito
Issaed for Chaaaeey Depew
and Jaeoa H. Sen Iff.
NEW TORK, Sept. 27. Today's session of
the legislative committee to Investigate In
surance methods was given over to the
matter of syndicate transactions of the
Equitable Ufe Assurance society. Henry
R. Wlnthrop, assistant secretary and finan
cial maneger Of the society, was again on
the witness stand and many of his state
ments were accompanied by typewritten
documents giving the various transactions
In detail. It was brought out that In one
of these syndicates Senator Pepew was a
participant to the extent of $100,000 and the
senator. was required to appear before the
Mr. Wlnthrop was unable to find where a
record of the profits from a number of the
syndicate transactions was made end ex
pert accountant now at work on the books
of the society are expected to unearth
these later. -
The witness detailed a number of loans to
the Equitable Trust and Mercantile Trust
companies, as well as the eharlng of these
companies In syndicate transactions with
the society.
Mysterious Trastee Areoahts.
Late In the day Henry Greaves, who was
a clerk for George H. Squire, formerly a
member of the finance committee, was
called to supply some Information regard
ing the "George H. Squire, trustee," ac
count and from him It was learned that
there were a number of these accounts.
There was, besides the "George H. Squire,
trustee," account, the "Marcellus Hartley,
trustee," account, and another, the "J. W.
Alexander, trustee," account. Mr. Greaves
produced the bankbook of the Squire, ac
count and by means of It Mr. Hughes tried
to trace amounts that would correspond to
profits to this account; but the witness
could not remember the Items of the
amounts deposited. Mr. Greaves was still
on the stand when the session adjourned
for the day.
Mr. Greaves, however, gave way tempor
arily to Mr. Wlnthrop, while Mr. Hughes
queried further regarding syndicates. Mr.
Wlnthrop was asked to furnish a list of
the Individual participants In syndicates
and said that President Morton was pre
paring such a statement. Mr. Wlnthrop
raid he had no positive Information of the
James H. Hyde syndicates but he experts
to have. Mr. Wlnthrop said that In the
Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington and
Long Island fours syndicate, managed by
Kuhn, Loeb St Co. there were two partlclja
tlons. one of $500,000, the other of $109,000,
The society derived profits of $2,$86 on the
$100,000, while J. W. Alexander, J. H. Hyde,
G. II. Squire and W. H. Mclntyre divided
the profits on the $500,000.-' The - Equitable
put up $218,100. It has received no Interest,
neither has the money been returned and
when asked If the matter had been called
to the attention of these gentlemen Mr.
Wlnthrop said: "It will be."
Jacob H. Schltf Sobpoeaaed.
Jacob H. Schlff, of Kuhn, Loeb A Co., wae
subpoenaed today and it Is expected that
he will appear to testify tomorrow or Fri
day. Mr. Schlff will be asked about the
transactions of his firm with the New Tork
Life 'Insurance company as well as with
the Equitable- . i :
Mr, Hughes was reticent. With regard to
tomorrow's proceedings. He stated that he
Intended to continue examination of Mr.
Greaves and the Mysterious George'- H.
Squire, trustee. As there are a number of
entries yet to be considered In the new
account and as there Is very little light upon
them at present, a good deal of time will
probably be consumed In trying to find out
tbelr true meaning.
Andrew Hamilton Account.
The first witness today was George C.
Van Tuyl, Jr.. secretary and treasurer of
ths Albany Trust company, who produced
a transcript of the account of Andrew
Hamilton opened February 2L 1806.
He stated that neither the bank nor he
had knowledge of the purpose for which
checks were paid In or out on that account.
Mr. Van Tuyl was excused and Henry
Rogers Wlnthrop, assistant secretary of
the Equitable Life Assurance society, re
sumed his testimony as to the syndicate
transactions of his company. Mr. Wlnthrop
said that In the syndicate organized to
take the bonds Issued on the reorganization
of the Union Pacific Railroad company the
Equitable society was allotted $17.000 of
the bonds and the profits the society re
ceived from this transaction were $.750
shares of Union Pacific preferred stock.
The Equitable society, Mr. Wlnthrop said,
paid only for the amount for which it sub
scribed. Aa-eat for Two Compaalea.
Mr. Hughes, counsel for the committee,
asked why It waa that the Equitable so
ciety had paid $750,000 to the Mercantile
Trust company. Mr. Wlnthrop said It waa
because the checks were paid that way.
Several vouchers signed by George H.
Squires aa secretary of a tnance commit
tee of ye Equitable society were shown In
evidence, as also waa a letter from George
H. Squires for the Mercantile Trust com
pany to General Fitsgerald of. the finance
committee of the Equitable society ask
ing for payment of $6U,000, or 80 per cent
of the Equitable' s participation In the
Union Pacific syndicate In consequence of
a call by Kuhn, Ixeb at Co.
"Then George H. Squires, first as an
officer of the Mercantile Trust company,
writes to the Equitable and asks for $600,
000, and then, as an officer of the Equitable,
signs checks paying the money to the Mer
cantile Trust company T" asked Mr.
"Yes," replied Mr. Wlnthrop.
Mr. Wlnthrop said that General Louis
Fitsgerald. chairman of the finance com
mittee of the Equitable society, subscribed
for $1,(00.000 of the Union Pacific bonds and
whoerer held the bonds over the allotment
of the $750,000 to the Equitable also re
ceived for profits $.750 shares of Union Pa
cific preferred stock.
In the Northern Pacific syndicate the
Equitable participated to the extent of
$500,000 and the profits ultimately amounted
to $41,S2. This was not paid In cash, but
In Northern Pacific shares, which appeared
on the society's books. In the Central Pa
cific, refunding syndicate the society's par
ticipation was $350,000. Speyer Co., the
syndicate managers, sent a check for $14,
074 on December 15, 1899, representing the
No argument is
Needed when
is served for
Witch results.
profits. Mr.. Wlnthrop said, .he waa unable
to find In what account this was entered
On the society's books, but the search was
still being made, A syndicate to handle
Southern Pacific gold bonds was formed,
and on November 18 Speyer A Co. alloted
the Equitable society' $250,000 of these
bonds. In this syndicate also was the
Western National bank," J. W. Alexander
and Oeorrte H. Squires, ' the tatter three
each receiving $ro.ona of the bonds. In 1901
the society received a check for $11,931 as
Its share of the profits.
Qao Warranto at Chleao.
CHICAGO. Sept, I7.-rAsslsUnt Attorney
General Boys and Attorney Hawk have
called on the policy-holders' committee
of the Western Indemnity Life Insurance
company to supply the state with any facts
in their possession to .enable the attorney
general Immediately to bring quo warranto
proceedings against the company. It Is al
leged that the process of .the numerous
reinsurances to which .policy holders have
been eubjected. the "scaling." haa been
carried on almost, to the point where the
amount of Insurance Intended to be cov
ered by the original policies haa been all
but wiped out. ,
Father Sheehna First to Complete
Twenty-Five Tears la Sooth
Dakota. r
SIOUX FALLS, 8 D.. Sept tT. (Special.)
Rt. Rev. Thomas O'Gorman of this city,
Cathollo bishop of South, Dakota, together
with scores of leading Catholic clergymen
from all parts of eastern South Dakota,
are today at Elkton, where the opening
festivities In the silver Jubilee of Rev.
George Slieehan of Elkton commenced.
Dean Sheehan bears the distinction of be
ing the oldest priest In point of service
In the state of Bouth Dakota. He waa on
of eight priests who took up the work of
the church In Dakota Territory when the
late Rt Rev. Martin Marty waa made a
bishop and placed In charge of the dio
cese. Dean Sheehan Is the. only survivor of the
party which carried religion to the early
settlers and Indians during those pioneer
days. As a priest Bishop Marty had done
considerable good work among the Indians,
and, his effort In behalf of Christianity
and the church being recognised by his
superiors, he was made vicar apostolic of
He looked around for priests to assist
him In the work of building up the diocese,
and Father Sheehan was one of those who
volunteered to begin his work In the priest
hood In Dakota, which at that early day
was a wild and almost uncivilised country-
Father Sheehan was ordained to the
priesthood for Dakota Territory on Sep
tember 29, 1880, at iJV Raphael's cathedral
at Dubuque, la., by the Rt. Rev Bishop
Hennessy. Father Sheehan la the first
priest 'to complete twenty-five .years of
continuous ministry, within the llmlta of
this diocese, consequently the dignitaries
of the church, Including the bishop, de
cided to take advantage of the opportunity
to suitably celebrate the silver Jubilee of
the first of the prleAts of the diocese who
during the twenty-five years confined his
efforts to the diocese of his adoption.
Balldlna- Taxed ' to Its Capacity to
Hear Band Concert.
MITCHELL, B. T.J Sept. 2T. (Special Tel
egram.) An audience of S.60O people packed
the Corn Palate building this - afternoon
at the Banda Roses- Concert to practically
lta utmost capacity; .' It was thought when
the new buildlnir -was - constructed that It
would accommodate any crowd that came
to Mitchell, hat it failed on the third day
of she entertainment : i ?'.',
Two special tyeins over the Milwaukee
road brought Ir, , I, rdoj people and two -trains
over the Omaha' road from Sioux Falls and
Intermediate towns brought In 1.500 people,
$55 of whom .came from Sioux Falls alone.
The audience this afternoon was the largest
ever gathered under one roof In the state
and is the record breaker for a single con
cert Jn the history of the palace.
The weather haa been . most favorable
In character, and with the rest of the week
aa good the palace will be on the safe side
financially, as the expenses have been un
usually heavy this season. Tomorrow Is
Sioux City day and large crowds are ex
pected from the southern part of the state.
The people are responding royally In com
ing to Mitchell. The palace will close Sat
urday night.
Wheeler H. Peekham.
NEW TORK, Sept. J7.-Wbeeler H. Peck
ham, a noted lawyer,, diedsuddenly today
In hla office on Broadway. Apoplexy Is
thought to have caused his death. Mr.
Peekham was horn in Albany, N. T., and
was 73 years old. He was appointed fed
eral district attorney of New York In 1884,
and in 1894 waa appointed to the federal
supreme court by President Cleveland. The
senate, refused to confirm his nomination.
Appendix Kept Basy. -Tour
appendix la kept busy warding off
the dangers of constipation. Help It with
Dr. King s New Life Pills. 26c. For sale by
Sherman A McConnell Drug company.
Fair Today la Nebraska, Warmer la
the Southwest Portion Fair and
Cooler Tomorrow.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 2T.-Forecast of the
weather for Thursday and Friday:
For Nebraska Fair Thursday and
warmer In southwest portion; Friday, fair
and cooler.
For Iowa Fair Thursday, warmer In east
portion; Friday, showers and cooler.
For Kansas Fair Thursday and Friday;
cooler Friday in west portion.
For Colorado and Wyoming Fair Thurs
day, cooler In western portion; Friday,
showers in west portion.
For South Dakota Fair Thursday, cooler
In extreme western portion; Friday, scat
tered showers and cooler.
For Missouri Fair Thursday and Fri
day. Local Record.
OMAHA, Sept. 27.-Ofr)elal record of tem
perature ana nieclpltatlon. compared with
the corresponding day of the lust three
years: 1905. 1904. 190$. Iu2.
Maximum temperature... W 81 71 65
Minimum temperature..,. 69 68 43 48
Mean temperature 74 74 IW 66
Precipitation 00 .01 .00 .1$
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and comparison wKh the last two years;
Normal temperature 60
Excess for the day 1
Total excess since March 1 $7$
Normal precipitation Oft Inch
D'flelency for the dav OS inch
Total rainfall since "March 1 $0.16 Inches
Pendency since March 1 (.14 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 1904... $.47 Inches
ITxcftAfl for for. berlnd. Mktk A ft InctiM
Reports from Stations at T P. M. A
Station and State
of Weather.
Tern. Max. Rain-
Bismarck, clear 84 $0 , .Ou
Cheyenne, clear 68 80 .00
Chicago, clear 7$ 78 .00
Davenport, clear 78 88 .00
Denver, clear 76 ti .00
Havre, cloudy TJ 74 " .00
Helena, cloudy 61 W .00
Huron, cloudy .-. 14 84 .06
Kansas City, clear - 78 88 .00
North Platte, pari ejoudy.. 71 M .00
Omaha, cloudy 7 86 .00
Rapid City, clear 80 ' 86 .00
Bt I-ouls, clear ,..... 80 84 .00
St. Paul, clear 74 80 .00
Salt Lake City, clear 74 82 .00
Valentine, part cloudy ..... 76 XI ' .00
WlUlaloo. clear ., SA .of
,. . . A. WEXSii. Local Terooaatar.
Fertj to Fifty Fenoai Iojired in Clash Be
tween CoelitioniiU and BecialisU.
It Declares that the Klnc-F.mperov
la Attempting; to Abolish
Loeml Self Govern
ment. BUDAPEST, Sept $7. Between forty and
fifty persons were Injured In riots here
this evening when socialists and adherents
of the coalition parties, including students,
clashed opposite the Royal Hotel and for
two hours there were scenes of tremendous
excitement. The Royal hotel la the head
quarters of the Independence club. In which
Is the council room of the coalition leaders.
The students nd other supporters of the
coalition had arranged for a gigantic torch
light procession tonight but during the
day the socialists Issued Inflammatory proc
lamations calling on all socialists and others
opposed to the coalition to gather and
fight for their rights which they said the
coalition was trying to sidetrack under
cover of an alleged affront by the klng
emperor to the whole nation. Owing to
these proclamations the coalition leaders
decided to postpone the torchlight proces
sion, seeking thus to avoid bloodshed.
At ( o'clock about 1,500 socialists gathered
outside the Independence club and an
nounced their Intention of entering and
tearing down the council room. A large
force of police was present and was assisted
by 150 prominent cltlsens.
The mob made an effort to enter, but was
vigorously opposed by the police. A fight
ensued' and amid the wildest clamor a
number of persons were stabbed, but the
socialists wore finally scattered. Fifteen
minutes later, however, the socialists again
gathered. By this time adherents of the
coalition party In large numbers appeared
and a free fight ensued. An immense mass
of people surged in every direction, fight
ing and singing. Knives, sticks and stones
were used vigorously.
Meanwhile a thunderstorm came up and
vivid lightning lit up the square, while the
thunder added a note of terror. Rain fell
In torrents and the combatants were finally
dispersed by the police. It is reported that
over forty persons were wounded, eight of
them seriously. There were no deaths.
Manifesto by Coalition Party..
The committee of the coalitionists have
Issued a manifesto to the nation In reply to
the program submitted to Its leaders by the
emperor-klng. The manifesto declares that
some points of his majesty's prorram are
not In conformity with the constitution, re
ferring especially to his contention that the
question of the language of command In the
Hungarian army must be entirely elimi
nated from discussion. It Is asserted that
this is equivalent to the abolition of the na
tion's right to control its own affairs, for
which there Is no legal authority.
The newspapers characterise the state
ments of the Austrian premier. Baron
Oautch von Frankenthurn, In the Reichstag
yesterday ajs unwarrantable interference
with Hungary's Internal affairs.
The manifesto contains,' -among other
things, a protest against the accusations
that Hungary desires to settle the common
affairs of the empire without consulting
Austria, and continues!
Such arrogant ideas can only be Imputed
to Hungary by those who are creating an
evil feeling against Hungary in Vienna.
We know well enourh that every provision
of the laws we would enact which may re
quire any co-operation on the part of Aus
tria can only become valid In practice when
Austria of her own free will creates 'a
suitable law.
The manifesto In conclusion says:
We desire to conclude a lust treaty of
commerce with Austria on the basis of an
Independent customs sphere for both parties.
The decision as to whether we shall estab
lish an independent customs sphere or main
tain a common fiscal system depends on the
free will of the Hungarian diet. Protests
are being made as if the decision on fiscal
matters were dependent on an understand
ing with Austria.
Calrnky Meets Emperor.
VIENNA, Sept. 27. Count Ctlraky. the
Hungarian nobleman who was appointed by
the klng-emperor to negotiate with the
Hungarian coalitionists, had a long private
audience with his majesty this morning In
connection with the Hungarian situation.
In the presence of about 160 guests last
evening, McLean Llbbey of Pittsburg, Pa.,
and Miss Lueila June Bradley were married.
The wedding took place at the Bradley resi
dence, $710 Davenport. 'The parlors were
decorated with palms and roses. The cere
mony was performed by Rev. Dr. Jenks of
the First Presbyterian church. H. Berry
Woods acted as best man; Paul Bradley
and Margurlte Marshall were ribbon bear
ers to the bride; Mrs. Howard Kennedy
played the wedding march. Before the
ceremony Oladys Withers sang the solo,
"Oh Promise Me." There was quite an
array of gifts from Mr. Llbbey'a friends In
the east as well as many very pretty ones
from Miss Bradley's friends In Omaha. The
party left at 11 o'clock for Denver where
they will be at home after November 1.
They will reside at 166S Pennsylvania
KEARNEY, Neb., Sept. 27 (Special Tele
gram.) Dan Miller, representing the German-American
Coffee comjtany of this city,
and Mabel Nye, daughter of M. A. Nye,
were married this evening at the bride'a
home, Rev. John Howell officiating. They
leave for the west for their wedding jour
ney. They will make Kearney their home
In the future.
KEARNEY, Neb., Sept. 27.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) George W. Folts and Eva May Bea
sts were married at noon today at the home
of the bride. Rev. A. H. Fraser officiating.
After a four-oourse luncheon the bridal
couple left for Omaha and from there they
tias. wr.sLcws
aasbonaasalbr Nlluooso Mother ear thetr
flAUlim wbU TtJf for lt Fifty YauuY.
It woihes Ui sfclld, sorieu ths man, allitrs
all pain, oures wind eulia, aud la t&e b"t
ismftdy for dlarrtUM.
aWearrarv4awBii aaxOJ"Xraut". T-TU Jl LHa.
The Practical Man
Realizes .that It U a duty to himself'
atu1 those rtopotNllnjf on li I in, to ley asHle
a rertatn mini of money out of Ills com
ings each1 month ilurlne; the rntire
working period of his life. Ho knows
of the uncertainties In business, and
the folly of spending all of his Income
as he goes, A well Invested savings
gives him conlentment In the present
and confidence In the future.
tiara You A 5avlngs Account?
There Is no belter time to open such
an account thnn 'today, end no better
place than this association, with Its
6.o)0 members, snd resources amount
ing to almost 11.600,000. Such Bar
ings are at present earning 6 per cent
with us.
The Conservative Savings & Loan
205 South Sixteenth Street, Omaha
will go to Osceola, la., where they will
make their future home.
Chicago Employers Say More Mea Are
Now at Work Than When
Strike Mas fallejl.
CHICAGO, Sept. V. According to aa of
ficial statement Issued today hy the Chi
cago Typothetae, more men In the aggre
gate are now at work In thirty-two of the
shops of the Typothetae In Chicago than
were at work betore the Typographical
Union declared Its strike. According to
the statement, 4flB men are now working
nine hours a day under open-shop condi
tions, as against 449 union men who quit
work when the strike ws ordered. The
Typothetae Is arranging for. the perma
nent housing of a number of men In a
building which U has leased for a long
Aaderson Makes a Getaway.
Frankia Anderson, a colored woman llvlnc
at Forty-first and Patrick avenue, who is
wen Known to tne police as an honest and
hard working woman, and one worthy of a
happier lot, came to the station on the
last car to bes; the nsslptance of the law In
rounding up her huehand. She had located
him at Twenty-fifth and Cuming In the
companionship of another woman. She had
hunted up an officer, and came back. The
officer knocked at the door. Anderson on
seeing the officer slammed It shut. Then
he and hla companion In scanty anoarel
dove out through the window, tearing a
rent In the screen, ran up the street and
escaped. The wife cam to the station and
put in a tearful plea for help and then
started to walk the four miles to her home.
Boys Oet a Scare.
Charles Brusrman came to the station at
1 o'clock, much disturbed in mind, asking
it tne omcera nad seen his rrlend. roster
Atkins. The bovs were frightened bv a
supposed "hold up" as they were walking
at Fifteenth and Davenport. The man, who
naa nis conar up ana nis cap pulled down
in true bandit stvle. came rinse tin to the
boys and said, ''Stop." But they did no
such thing. They ran as fast as they could.
One of them ran to the station, and so far
as known the other Is running yet. Brug
man. at the station gave such a good de
scription of the robber that the police were
able to name the man at once. They said
it was the block watchman, and Brugnian
started out to round up his friend.
C 'Of President Roosevelt
V 'harles VVagner says
iu ..ouer McCLURE'S:
"The people love their
President. There is not a
royal house, even among the
oldest fend those most
worthy of the affection of
their subjects, which receives
so deep and general sympa
thy as do th (jg young Presi
dent of the United States
and his family."
44-CO East 23d Street
Table Secrets." A - book that lays
baro every scheme of the card akara
and tells how he sains his adrantaare.
A few of the subjects treated are,
Stacklnn", Hold-Onts, tho Spread, sis
different False Cats, Confederate
Play Ins, Coaat Down, Second Deal
ing, Bottom Denllnsr, Reflector All
la sack a war that they mar he easily
understood. Thla hook will he acnt
yon la plain, scaled wrapper oa re
ceipt of Vl.OO.
. Des Moines, la.
Mr. ; Mrs. Morand's Glasses
0 elfftee
Dancing and Physical Culture
Will reopen for- children at "The
Normandie," Park avenue and Pad no
street. Friday, October Ith, 4:lt p. m.
12 lessons, M. ,
Hall, Ames avenue and Twenty
fourth street, Monday, October 2nd;
children, 4:15 p. m; adults, p. m.
12 lessons, 16.
Creiahton Theater Bulldin. Saturday,
Bsptember tOtb; children beginners, 10
a. m ; advance, I p. m.
Telephone lull for terms and par
4e ponds) much poa ht enafntt happtnM
fin u mak. our hoyt hippr. brilvjlital thm till at
mmt, foraouftl ri4moAaip wuk uiatriftctpra, im
fhara averr fpiwrtusiu to trsa ! f-oonirol rat
UssMi b fintroJ jrvd. tttfi wftiK 4ruinc In the? If b
i matin luatrurtlou aud dlM-loll of ths) hi ufe
rtnimr. Tfcua huLlri ih Mlf-rellnnf . mlniy chavr
er. Climate unajqualleed for haMithfulnrs-n looavtioc
ewllr oHsa).bU. Bffnd lor booklet "A" lo
& CO, 1522 : Douglas
ril T I . ULiL- irrm-UA sJ
In Chronic and Nervous Diseases of
Not a Dollar Need Bo Paid t'ntll Cared.
We cure all curable diseases of the Noe,
Throat, Lungs. Stomach. Bowel. Liver
Kidneys, madder. Rheumatism, Paralvsis,
Piles, Bkln Diseases,, Dyspepsia aud Blood
Poison of all kinds.
Call or write for booklet. ,
We make no charge foT examination.
Office hours, 10 to 4; Sundays, 10 to 12.
Wednesday and Saturday nights 7 to I
Room 23 Knrbach Blk., Omaha, Neb.
Prices 15c, 2Sc, SOe, 7Rc.
Bun, Mat. 10c, 25c, 60e.
Wednesday and 8aturdsy
Matinees, all - Beats 25c.
Full of Powerful Human Nature
Hysterics of HllnrHy.i
-is- , . .
(The Honey Boy.) ... A .
Entire New York Casino Production.'
The Comic Opera Success
The Forbidden Land
Friday, Saturday Mat. and Nlht
Friday. Saturday Mat."A Corner in
Colteo." Bat. Nlxht "DAvid Derrick."
Telephone 160. .
Matinee Today with Double Orchestra,
Tonlaht-Second Dlar Week'
Th Woodward Stock Co. In'
Nights and Sunday mats., lOe and CSo,
Tues., Thurs., Sat. mats., 10c and 2no.
Next Week-Ui.CAL'Sli SHU LOVfcU
n n
m iu: iy
Assisted by Talented Soloists
At the Auditorium
Sunday High; October 1 ';
Reserved Keats go. on sale at the
Auditorium Wednesday, September 27,
at 9 o'clock. ' '
Prices 50c and 73c.
Hr. and Mrs. Chambers' -School
of Dancing Now Open
Adult beginners, Mondays and Thurs
days, 8 P. M. ?C '" '
Assembly dates furnished on appll-,
cation. " '
Children, Tuesdays and Saturdays.
Misses and masters advanced Satur
days 4 p. m. r - : '. : .
High School class opens Friday, .Oc
tober 20th. 8 P. M. :
Telephone F-1871.J. , . .,
Pilnv 4M
CblMren !.
Tonlcbt ail Prloca, lOe, 4o, 50e.
m C'ALtlMET;