Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 30, 1905, NEWS SECTION, Page 2, Image 2

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Telephone SR.
Bee. Bnt , 1906.
"Ideals art the dyna
mic force that
rule the world.'
On Account o! Moving
Sweeping Clearing Sale of
Handsome Silks Saturday
Horning, 29c a Yard.
Now for the greatest bargain of the season. Saturday morn
ing, uch as you have never seen before, and neither -would we
at this time, but for the fact we are going to move in a few days,
bonce this quick moving sale of all odd lots, at prices you can
not afford to miss. We mention a few items showing the special
prices for Saturday's clearing sale 65c, 75c, 85c, $1.00 silks.
Regular $1.00 quality all silk Loulsine, color modes, Crown, Choice,
Diue, D1HCK ,
Regular 11.00 quality all Bilk black novelty, small check, very
. pretty
Regular 75c quality all silk Chiffon Foulards, In neat, pretty
Regular $1.00 quality all silk Shantung 811k, 2T Inches, two
. shades of brown .
Interested? You would be If you Could t4, double soles and high spliced heels, appear. In which the leader of the coalition
see these fine values. Remember, there iSjSOo per pair.
not a full line of colors In any one line,
here and there a color missing. But of
greater Importance, there U not a poor
color In the lot. Make It a point to be
here . when they go on sale .Saturday
morning a. m. choice, 29c per yard.
Per Yard
King -Eiapsror and Coalitissists Ars Near
an Unden' sliding.
determined by what lu learned. The be
lief that Green rode all the way In tha car
Is growing, but It la not believed that either
maj waa under the Influence of llQuor.
The fact that Oreen had a loaded revolver
Is regarded as suspicious. Ryan continues
In the hospital, but Is recovering.
Rtmor that Elections Will Be
Platform ProTldinc
far Vnltersal Saf-trilic,
Early fall weights are now ready and
ire have secured the most superb showing
ver submitted for your Inspection.
Women's fancy hosiery, in all the newest
ityles and shades, at 60c, Soc, $1.00, $1.26
ind 11.50 per pair.
Women's black cotton hose, plain or rib
op, double soles, heels snd toes, 25c per
Women's black cotton hose, Maco heel
md toe, high spliced heels and double
oles, 36o a pair or S pairs for $1.00.
' Women's fine superior lisle hose, lnde
itructlble finish, color and wear guaran-
Customer's Deposit Account
Investigate when In the store,
Tou may start a Customer's Deposit Ao
count with any sum that Suits your con
venience. On daily balance we allow In
terest at the rate of 4 per cent, com
pounded every three months.
The advantages srs distinct you enjoy
all the economies of Thomposon, Belden &
Co.'s rigidly cash system, all the conveni
ences of any credit system, and your
money Is earning Interest daily.
You are privileged to withdraw any or
all your deposit at any time.
Tour purchases made In this store may
be charged to this account, thus relieving
you of carrying money around with you or
drawing checks.
It is not a banking business In any particular.
Y. M. C. A. Building, Cor. lfth and Douglas.
(Continued from First Page.)
Portland, Ore., thence to other cities on
the Pacific coast, reaching Fort D. A. Rus
sell, Wyo., In about a month, where Lieu
tenant Lyon will Join his regiment.
tlon of this reserve fund of the Woodmen
Impose and why should It be taxed at all?
This order is not of the west, but for the
world. I favor the enforcement of all laws
with discretion. I do not wish to criticize
ur state officials, but we have too many
laws enacted and too few enforced. I am
tatlsfled that Justice will yet be done In
ihlS matter. If the Woodmen of the World
will have as much confidence In us as we
aave In them, the time will soon come when
ibsolute Justice will be done."
Asks No Special Favors.
Sovereign Commander J. C. Root gave a
ihort history of the early struggles of the
:rder and Ha founding here In Omaha ami
took occasion to Introduce each member
of the executive council In the "most com
plimentary terms. He said In part;
This order haa now nearly 400,000 mem
bers and occupies the second place In the
fraternal orders of the world. It has $3,000,-
000 in securities deposited In the safety
vaults of the First National bank of
Omahg and deposits In other banks of
nearly $400,000. Not one of the members
of this oouncil desires to leave Omaha.
We Implore that we may stay here on the
same condltlone that we can in other states.
We ask for no special favors. We will ac
cept either proposition to be treated the
same as the old line Insurance companies
or. as any other benevolent society. We
are willing to bear the same burdens that
are Imposed upon them.- We do not wish
Jo shirk any uart of our duty as citizen.
We are perfectly willing to pay taxes on
premiums collected in this state. In the
sovereign offices here in Omaha are em
ployed twenty-two persons who own their
homes In Omaha. I had about concluded
arrangements to provide for building homes
Tor rive more of our clerks, but had to
abandon the matter until we knnw hii
Is to be done In this matter of taxing our
Helen Hattia Jabs One Into Arm of
Assailant and Pots Him
to Fllaht.
Helen Battls was attacked by a sup
posed robber last night, and by the ef
fective use of her hat pin put the man to
flight. She is a country girl who works
for Farmer Pedring at the Pedring farm,
about two miles southwest of Elmwood
park. Last night, as she and Peter Dav
erlge were strolling In Elmwood park, Dav
erldge stopped at the spring to get a drink
and the girl walked a few rods down the
boulevard toward the Dodge street en
trance. Some fellow who was apparently
lying In wait for some defenseless person
to happen along. Jumped out of the shrub
bery and seized her by the arm. She
wrenched away and grabbed her hat pin,
which she thrust into her assailant's arm,
at the same time calling for her escort.
Daverlge Is a big, stout fellow and came
up on a run. He chased the man down
the road to Dodge street, where he lost
him in the dark.
Fifty Switchmen at Eladon, 111., Go
Oat to Enforce Demand for
Better Conditions.
CHICAGO, Sept. 29.-Flfty switchmen em.
i 1U m uun in inn mauer 01 taxing our I nlnveri In th ,.,., , .
reserve. The Woodmen circle has propoced p'PyM ,n the yard8 f the Grand Trunk
to erect an $SO,000 building here also, but railroad At Elsdon, III., struck tonight be
cause tneir demand for a written agree
ment aa to hours and wages was refused
by the officials of the road. The men de
clare that they are well organized and that
ioaay tne strike will spread to other points.
The officials of tba road declare that they
expect no such action. The 'strike delaved
the departure of freight trains for a short
time, but all of them went out with hut
a trifling delay. There was no Interference
wun passenger traffic.
this, too, must be abandoned for the same
reason. The Woodmen of the World is
not running a bluff In this matter, and,
though you punish us, we love you still.
Morris Bheppard, member of congress
from the First Txaa district, a member of
the executive council, delivered an eloquent
iddress, in which he paid a high tribute
:o Omaha and the sovereign officers of
the Woodmen of the World. "Woodcraft,"
he said, "looked to Omaha aa its shrine
snd home, and was inseparably connected
with the order To drive it from Omaha
would be a civlo crime." He hoped that
arrangements would be made to make
Omaha tho home of Woodcraft for all time.
Other members of the executive council
who spoke In a similar strain were E. B.
Lewis of North Carolina. W. A. Fraser
of Dallas, Tex., and J. E. Fitzgerald of
Kansas City.
Thla concluded the speechmaking, after
which Mr. Wattles moved that the matter
aa embodied In the addresses be referred
to the executive commltteo of the Com
mercial club, with the recommendation of
thla meeting that the club take such action
as It may deem necessary. The motion waa
unanimously adopted.
HURON, B. D.. Sept. .-8peclal.)-Lleutenant
Robert M. Lyon, Eleventh
United Statea infantry, and Mlsa Emma F.
Hill, two well and favorably known Huron
young people, were united in marriage
at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs
W. J. Hill, Wednesday evening, September
IT, St 4 o'clock. The ceremony was pro.
Bounced hy Rev". J. P. Anderson, assisted
by Dr. T. M. Bhanafelt. Mr. and Mra.
Lyon departed for Minneapolis, where they
will remain a day or two. then go to
Gambling; Rooms Raided.
The police raided the mnmm Avar r '-
man s saloon at 11 o'clock last night and
rresioa irniBn and nine men who were
jouna in tne place. The men were engaged
In a poker game until Interrupted. They
were mostly young fellows and gave fic
titious names on the register. Two tables
of a flimsy make, twenty decks of cards
and nearly a half-peck of chips were con
fiscated and taken to the station. Carrvin
claimed that the rooms were not his,
though he runs the saloon below. This
saloon Is In the alley back of the Paxton
block between Douglas and Farnam
streets. Bargent Cooke, Detectives Mitchell
Dayls. Heltfeld. McDonald and Officer
Holmes composed the force which made the
ram. Most of the men Secured ball for
their appearance this morning.
Flnda Money and Spends It.
Fred Beutler. who works at the Millard
hotel, was arrested last night on a charge
?l tri!5d terc'ny- L. Hllberg. staying at
the i Iodge hotel, claims that he went to the
Millard yesterday morning for the purpose
of tailing a bath, and while there lost $50.
He was so positive as to where he had lost
the money that a search was made. On In
vestigation suspicion waa centered on Beut
ler. When brought face to face with the
accusation Beutler la said to have con
fessed that he found the money, and al
though he knew to whom It belonged had
determined to keep It. He concealed it
somewhere and spent $10 of the money.
When taken In hand by Detectives Drummy
and Maloney he produced the money he had
not spent, saying he had no Idea he waa
committing a crime.
BUDAPESTH, Sept. 29.-The situation is
becoming clearer and evidence Is accummu
latlng that both the coalition loaders and
the king-emperor are earnestly endeavoring
to find a way out of the difficulty. State
ments have been Issued, emanating. It is
understood, directly from the entourage of
the klng-emperor, denying any Intention on
the part of the crown of wounding Hun
garian national susceptibilities, and an ar-
tide from the pen of Francis Kossuth will
will slat that h anil hi associates went
to Vienna a week ago with every peaceful
intent, but that they were not given an
opportunity to demonstrate to the klng
emperor that the coalition doea not con
template any obstinate adherence to its
demands and that the Hungarian nation
wishes to live at peace with Austria. These
are regarded as indications that the nego
tiations between the crown and the coali
tion leaders will be renewed, with some
hope of success.
It Is believed by well 'Informed persons
that General Baron Fejervary will be re
appointed premier, with the right to carry
on the elections on a platform calling for
universal suffrage and that by this means
a government majority will be secured In
the Hungarian Diet.
Quiet has been completely restored In
the city. There was no sign of disorder
The leaders and the klng-emperor realize
that some way out of the present situation
must be reached at an early date as other
wise the economic condition of Hungary
will become so bad that serious disturbances
cannot be avoided. If Indeed a real revolu
tion does not break out. The public ex
chequer Is almost empty owing to the Im
possibility of making any regular collection
, of taxes and the payment of the officials.
teachers and railroad employes Is becoming
more difficult. For these and other reasons,
thinking people on both sides realize that
a compromise must be reached or that one
sldemust give way altogether. A much
more optimistic feeling prevails tonight.
especially In view of the fact that public
excitement has been almost completely
Caaky la Called to Vienna.
The fact that Count Albln Czaky, presl
dent of the upper house of the Hungarian
Diet, has been summoned to an audience of
the klng-emperor next Saturday Is not con
sidered here as implying that tho count will
necessarily be Invited to form a cabinet. On
the contrary there is a disposition In many
quarters to believe that Baron FeJrvary
will be reappointed to the premiership. The
latter Is now understood to support the
contention that Hungary has the right to
establish Independent customs In Its ter
ritory. This has created a favorable Im
pression. The nationalist students are demanding
the expulsion from the university of all
students of socialistic tendencies. The lead
ers of the coalition majority and the news
papers are doing their utmost to calm the
political pas-nlons and prevent a clashing
of the factions during street demonstra
tions, warning the population that the
reactionaries would thereby be given a
pretext for oppressive action.
Count Apponyl, who Is Inclined to the
view that a solution of the Hungarian
crisis will be found suggests that the
former liberal premier, Koloman de Szell,
should be nominated by the klng-emperor
to negotiate with the coalition.
A tin box filled with powder Yf some
kind was found this morning under the
staircase of a hotel In which the coalition
leaders were meeting. The box, which Is
alleged to be an Infernal machine, was
taken to police headquarters for examina
tion. Stormy Meeting of Relohrath.
VIENNA, Sept. 29. There was a stormy
meeting today of the lower house of the
Relchrath which is discussing the govern
ment declaration policy, the people In the
galleries taking part In the uproar. Eventu
ally the session was suspended until the
galleries were closed. The premier, Baron
Gautch von Frankenthurn, explained his
declaration regarding the revision of the
basic laws of 1876. He said the revision
could only relate to the treatment of the
Joint affairs of the two halves of the mon
archy which from time to time must be
regulated according to analogous principles.
The premier expressed the conviction that
a new form of co-existence between the
two halves of the monarchy would eventu
ally be found on the condition that both
countries should retain the rights guaran
teed by the laws, and full liberty of de
clslon. He did not doubt the legitimate
Interests of the two halves of the man
archy would be safeguarded In such a man
ner that not only the two states but also
the monarchy as a whole would benefit
During the session there were frequent
conflicts between the socialists and the
anti-scmltcs which led to disturbances and
the clearing of the galleries,
Plana for Permanent American In
dustrial Exposition at
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. . A permanent
Industrial commercial exhibit will soon be
established at Shanahal. China, by Baruch
Cerf of that place, who Is here perfecting
arrangements. It Is said by the promoters
that the exhibit will enhance American
commerce by properly Introducing and ad
vertising goods among the Chinese mer
chants. The plan has been endorsed by
the Department of Commerce and Labor
and Secretary of War Taft also approves
of the method of promoting trade with the
Orient. Concerning the projected exhibit
Mr. Taft said In an Interview prior to his
departure for Washington:
The project to establish a eomprehenrlve
exhibit of American goods at Shanghai Is
one that commands my rtearty commenda
tion. If It should be put through It will be,
so far as my Informaflon goes, the first In
telligent effort of American merchants to
go sfter the business of the Orient. Sit
uated a are American merchants, posses
sing, as we believe, the best output In the
world, they are nevertheless being hope
lessly outclassed In the quest for the Im
mense commerce of China and other Orien
tal countries. It Is high time something
was done after the order of our chambers
of commerce at home, so that the Oriental
merchants could have presented to them
tne Kino: or goods they want in tne way
they want them. That Is the only way cus
tomers are gained here and it Is the only
way they can be gained there. Americans
are not sending the right goods over there
and whet they do send Is not put In pack
ages calculated to attract the merchants.
Native dealers get no opportunity to in
spect our products. Anv such plan Sfc this
exhibit should be supplemented by a reor
ganized consular service, ana to mis ena
merchants should get after their congress
men and compel action on this most Im
portant subject. Our present equipment Is
pitifully Inadequate. Germany has ten times
as many attaches at Shanghai aa the
United States.
Mr. Cerf announces that the proposed ex
hibit will be In operation before the close
of the Chinese new year in February. He
will first visit commercial bodies In the
east for the purpose of acquainting manu
facturers with the plan of exhibit.
Twenly-Eijht lew Oast! it Hew Orleans
and Thirtj-Ssten in Ontsids Fgrithei.
Sonchon Advises Modltcatlon
Of Restrictive Qnarantln In
Interest ot Planta
NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 9.-Yellow fever
report to p. m.i
New cases 18
Total cases to date 2,9S
Deaths 2
Total deaths JS4
New foci 6
Cases under treatment t43
Discharged 1.S40
Some Increase over the very low record
of the pi ere ding four days was shown
In today's report of new cases, but In view
of the fact that the population today Is
much larger then It was a month ago, the
percentage of sickness la considered ex
ceedingly small. The day's deaths showed
a decline.
The fSellng of uncertainty regarding the
visit of President Roosevelt still exists
snd there Is some apprehension that the
decision of the American Public Health
association to have a committee communi
cate to the president Its sentiments of
opposition to the visit at this time may
cause the cutting out of New Orleans from
the present trip. It is promised that a
decision will be given finally on Monday.
Surgeon White and Dr. Bouchon of the
State board are working together with
the view of relieving the country par
ishes and tr-e city of such restrictive quar
antines as have absolutely shut down
travel. Dr. Bouchon has sent out a circular
letter to the parish health authorities sug
gesting that the date for frost, October
10, Is so near It would bs Just as well to
raise the bars so that the plantations may
secure their supplies of labor. The country
reports of new cases were:
Terr Bonne parish 5
Grand Isle
fever were reported, the largest number
for any twenty-four hours since the dis
ease appeared here.
NATCHEZ. Mlsa.. Bert. 19-Four new
cases and one death, a negro, were re
ported today. The fever Is assuming a
more malignant form.
(Continued from First Page.)
Ington from New York. An operation was
found unnecessary.
John T. Clarke nt Capital.
John T. Clarke, formerly of Omaha, now
of Chicago, was In Washington today en
. route to New York. During his brief stsy
! here Mr. Clarke entertained at luncheon
ex-8enator Thurston, Quartermaster Gen
eral Humphrey and several other gentle
men whom he knew In old days In Omaha.
Stat and Saval Officers Will Enter
tain Admiral of Rrttlsh Navy.
WASHINGTON. Sept. -By direction
of the president the State and Navy de
partments have begun the preparation of
plans for the reception In this country of
Prince Louis ot Battenberg.
The English squadron will arrive at
Annapolis on November 1, remaining there
until the 7th or 8th, when It will sail for
New York, arriving there the th, and
remaining In New York until November
17, when the squadron will sail for Gibral
tar, where It U to be on November 16.
St. Rose
Orosse Tete
Former Captain Tells of Alleared
Deals with Ilia Father-
In-Law. .
CHICAGO, Sept. 29. The cross-examination
of former Captain Oberlln M. Carter
of the United States army, who Is fighting
to prevent the confiscation of the $900,000
seized at the time of his arrest on a charge
of defrauding tne government, was con
tinued today before Special Examiner Wy
man. '
The defendant has been on the witness
stand continuously for six days, but there
no physical indication of the ordeal.
Both sides are to complete the taking of
testimony at the earliest moment, so that
the case may be referred to United States
Circuit Judge KohUaat for a decision with
out unnecessary delay. When the hearing
was resumed Assistant United States At
torney General Erwin questioned the de
fendant regarding seven Wabash railroad
bonds purchased by Captain Carter and
his father-in-law, R. F. Westcott, in New
York late In 1893 for $10,82i,
The defendant said It was one of many
purchased by himself and his father-in-law.
They were In partnership In several
deals. In some cases, the witness said, he
simply acted as the agent for Mr. West
cott. Later he made a full accounting to
his father-in-law and received receipts for
all the money paid over.
MONTREAL, Sept. 2.-Georgs F. White
United States marshal for the southern dis
trict of Georgia, and Joseph W. Doyls,
district attorney, arrived here today to
take Colonel Gaynor and Captain Greens
back to Savannah for trial on charges ot
defrauding the United States government.
It was learned today that there will be
no further action by the lawyers for the
defense as far as any appeal from Judge
Oulmet's decision Is concerned.
Have you seen cur Children's Shoes?
boys, girls and Infants only, hence we carry
because w. hive' sIM las'., 'and .Tie a Our "sh, .Sok niTn'r fe'i1bettftr
the special leather used in the making. Our shoe, T do Zt hTve tha SraT'V?
U' J(,V-x?;?u 'hould call and lnvestl
HE YOl NO. We sell shoes for the
rry a better assortment and can rive
A?"":. w- Sowing feet bette?
School baya' special sties, X to 8H. UM I Bchool girls' special slses, 11H to I..S2 25
W IS 200 I W to 11 $1.16
Writ for Illustrated Catalogue.
Long Distance 'ihon 1701. i
Excitement Following tho Discover?
ot Body of Yonngr Man
Proves ratal.
PEORIA, 111., Sept. 28 A special to the
Journal statea that Mlsa Mattle Phllberg,
daughter of 'Postmaster Phllberg at Cam
bridge. 111., has dropped dead as the result
ot excitement attending the finding ot the
dead body of Streed and tha sensational
developments following. Miss Phllberg
a school teacher in Cambridge and was
close friend of the Streed family. Bhe had
been intimately acquainted with Streed
during his life and It is said that the t
were close friends. The young woman has
been troubled with heart trouble and
physicians attribute her sudden death to
excitement caused by tha developments ot
the Streed mystery.
The funeral ot Streed was held this aft
ernon at t o'clock. The coroner's Inquest
has been postponed until Tuesday, when
Mrs. 6treed will take the stand and tell
what she knows of tha political contest in
which her husband was engaged.
Report from Deputy Collector of Cus
toms nt Manila la Not
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 29.-Ths deputy
collector of customs at this port has re
ceived a communication from the special
deputy collector of customs for the Phll
plne Islands at Manila, stating that the
aggregate custom collections at that port
for the fiscal year ended June SO, 19(, were
te.S14.910. and for the entire Philippine
JJ island, Including Manila, for the same
m 1UII, 111V IIHAI tJliei-ll'JIl was 0,TO,m.
S !
with her, he said, he took her to a hotel
and while absent from the room she took
morphine. When he returned he found her
dead and gave the alarm.
The police express the belief that a Sui
cide compact had been entered Into and
Grimm failed to take his own life.
Rev. J, W. Wllllford of Tnylorvlllo,
111., Killed Ity Roy While
Oat llantlnar.
SrRINOFIEI.D, 111.. Sept. I9.-Rev. J. W.
Wllliford of Taylorvllle. who Is conducting
revival services near this city, was acci
dentally shot and killed today while out
squirrel hunting, by Ell Green, a lad U
years old. The shotgun In the hands of
young Oreen was accidentally discharged,
the charge entering the side of Rev. Mr.
Wllllford. He died In an hour and a half.
He leaves a widow and five children.
Open tbeir New Candy Store
at 1 6th and Leavenworth Sts.
Saturday, September 30
A Present To every visitor on our
opening we will present a souvenir
The store will be furnished with an
entirely new stock of Ice cream and
candles of our own manufacture.
Everybody welcome.
Telephone A -2X11 or R-l!0t and have
your order delivered promptly.
This shows a gradual decline In customs
receipts in those Islands, the total collec-
Bunkle 1 ,1nna VB nlla fne (k. fla1 v.. ,- mA-A
Covington li, u., ...
Total S7
Sixteen New Cases In Pensacola.
PENSACOLA, Fla., Sept. 29. Following
Is the summary of the fever situation up
to 8 p. m.:
New cases 18
Total cases to date 138
Deaths todav 2
Total deaths to date 3
Total cases discharged 4
Now under treatment 65
Very few suspicious cases are under ob
servation and It ts anticipated that the
number of new cases tomorrow will be
very materially lessened.
Twenty-Two Cases In Mississippi.
JACKSON, Miss., Sept. 29.-The sum
mary of new cases In the state for the last
twenty-four hours Is as follows:
Vlcksburg 14
Natches 4
Harsboro 1
Gulfport I
VICKSBURO, MISS., Sept. .-Up to 6
p. m. today fourteen new cases of yellow
June SO, 1904, being $7, 140,8m, and for tha
fiscal year ended June 30. 1S03. being $7,451,-145.
Foand Dead br Polloe After Notice
Is Given by Her
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 29.-The dead body of
Mrs. Nellie West Long was found In a
room at the Burlington hotel today, where
she had committed suicide with morphine.
Bert Grimm, her fiance, who was with her.
Is under arrest, charged with having en
tered Into a suicide compact with the
woman. He declared that they were about
to be married, when he became suspicious
that she had not obtained a divorce from
Oliver Long. He confronted her at her
home last evening, and ha said she sud
denly cried out 'that she would rornmlt
suicide and ran from the house. To talk
Man Killed and Two Injured Near
Syracuse, N. Y. Victims Refuse
to Disclose Identity.
8YRACUSE, N." T., Bept. 2S.-A fatal
automobile accident occurred In the vil
lage of Camlllus at 8 o'clock tonight, re
sulting in the death of the chauffeur and
the Injury of two of the three other mem
bers of the party. The only man who es
caped injury refused to reveal the names
of his companions or to give details of
the accident. The chauffeur, whose name
Is aald to be Bart, and who Is said to re
side in Massachusetts, waa pinioned under
the car and received fatal Injuries. It is
said the party consisted, in addition to the
chauffeur, of two Massachusetts business
men and the private secretary of one of
Captain James R. . flelfrtdare.
BOSTON, Sept. Captain James Rus
sell 8lfrldgo. ordnance officer at the
Charlestown navy yards, died of aploplexy
today. Captain Bel fridge waa a member
of a family well known in the United
Btates navy for many years. His father
was tha late Rear Admiral Thomas O.
Belfrldge, and a brother is Rear Admiral
Thomas O. Belfrldge (retired), now a real
dent of Wisconsin.
Patrick Connelly.
Patrick Connelly died yesterday at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. Mary Bacon,
1014 Davenport. He Is the father of ex
County Commissioner Connelly, and Is an
old settler in Omaha. Funeral arrange
ments will be announced later.
Man Who Shot Paolflo Express Mes
senger Is Charged with
Felonlons Assault.
DECATUR, 111.. Bept .-Followlng a
visit from Special Agent Irl of the Pacific
Express company. John Ryan, the express
messenger wounded in a duel In an express
ear Wednesday, swore out a warrant today
for Edward G. Green, charging assault with
Intent to kill. The warrant is In the hands
of the sheriff. Green la still In the hospital.
His condition la serious with chances of
recovery about even.
Pacific Express officials decline to make
a statement, but seem to think Ryan had
suspicions by the time Bement was reached,
that Green contemplated robbery In the
car. They have officers looking up Green's
recent record at Chicago and Hammond.
Their action toward Green Is likely to be
School Close and Youngsters ln-
nrove Opportunity.
MITCHELL, S. D.. Bept. .(Special Tel
egram.) Notwithstanding there was but
one special train Into the city today, that
over the Milwaukee road from Bloux City.
there was a crowd of very large propor
tions in the corn palace, the balcony being
packed and the lower floor had but few va
cant seats.
The schoola of Alexandria. Woonsocket
and Ethan were closed today to give the
pupils an opportunity to attend the palace,
and they cams in large numbers. Hun
dreds of visitors are remaining in tha city
over two or three days and their places
are supplanted by aa many more when
they are gone, so the crowd oontlnues
large all the time.
Saturday evening the corn palace will
come to a close and a special program will
be played by the Banda Rossa. The sec
ond half, which has been taken up with
the scenic production. "The Resurrection ot
Christ." will be omitted and a Wagnerian
program will be given in Its stead. The
weeklies been the most successful in the
history of the palace, ana on inree arier
noons the building waa crowded to Its great
est capacity.
Iwla to Watch Construction.
FIEKRE. B. D.. Bept. a. (Special Tele
gram.) The State Capitol commission to
JUv selected C A. Lewis of Madison as
superintendent of oonstructlon on the gut
Cl'HvL - .
Auditorium, Sunday Night, Oct 1
Seats now on sale. Box Offloe open all day Sunday,
and 7Boi box seats, $1.00; general admission, 26c.
Prices, 60c
XV& ifP
ibS7ri Sopt. 27 Oct. 7 imata
Great Day
HomltlntlloA ot
Kill Sfapnrw,
Bum Cmh and
tlmm ftnencsnss.
5 Si
Grand Elictrlo R
Raaaanl. Iv3
Mfht October
rnsnuTgo lsj A
Brilliant filaii ot
Biwlldarlnf Beauty.
asisa Aaurr BALL. NIGHT OOTOSjI S)th.
REDUCED' rates on all railroads
-' V.J.'
,'.' ,'fv
'ji'i ' '1J1
H: Isr, ?.5c.-'.h;' I
-.- I,.
ri!fr c p.- -.'
... .... '. : a j kw 'uga. ,rl
Director, at the
Matinees Monday and Tuesday.
Perosl s sublime oratorio, "The Resur
rection of Christ," will be presented as tlie
second part of the program each evening.
Beautiful scenery, grand singing, captivat
ing band music,
Sats now on sale at the Auditorium. Box'
office open all day Sunday. Prices: K .
served seats, evening, boo and 75c; box
seats, $1.00; general admission, 26o. Matl
nee: Reserved seats, 36o. and box seats, 60c;
general admission. 25u.
Prices 16c, 55c. 00c, 76c.
Sun. Mat. 10c, Xtc. 60c.
Wednesday and Saturday
Matinees, all Seats 25c.
Full of Towerful Human Nature
Hysterics ot Hilarity.
(The Honey Boy.)
Entire New York Casino Production.
and Dorothy Sherrod la Two ComedUs
preceded by the playlet, "Uncle Ben,
or My Lady Help."
NEW BURWOOO Uurgsss.nsrs,
Telephone 1
Second Blar Week
Thu Woodward Stock Co. In
Nights and Sunday mata., 10c and 26c
Tues Thurs., Bat. mats.. 10c and Joo.
NOTE The curtain will rise at 1:15 sharp
A quarter of an hour earlier than usual.
Ilv nrl llrf PfiqmflOrfr'
hii. auu litis, uiiuiiiuuia
School of Dancing How Open
Adult beginners, Mondays snd Thurs
days, 8 P. M.
Assembly dates furnished oa applU
Children, Tuesdays and Saturdays.
Misses and masters advanced Satur
days 4 P. M.
High School class opens Friday, Oc
tober J 0th. 8 P. M.
Telepbons 1T-187L