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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY DEE; SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1905.
ORGANIZATION IS COMPLETE
Bspablioan Ctnnty Csamittee Elects
Orttrj Ssarttarj, Wattles Trsasirer.
EXECUTlVt COMMITTEE Or FOURTEEN
Vnennele Are Fllle4 Kemlnee
f l.nt Primaries Arc Ea4fi4
oa Motion f J. P.
Organization of th republican county
committee M completed yesterday after
noon at a meeting held on the seventh floor
'of The- Be building-, with the election of
M. J. Oreevy aa secretary. Qurdon XV. Wat
tle aa treasurer and the following execu
tive committee: Omaha, First ward, A. Ol
son; Bfcond, Mike 1-e; Third. W. H.
Rhoup; Fourth, C. W. Hrltt; Fifth, F. E.
8 ton; Sixths A. C. Umwr; Seventh, John
Steel; Eighth, O. C. Fleming; Ninth, Charlea
Qrlmmell; Tenth, John F. Dehm; Eleventh,
C. O. McDonald; Twelfth, W. J. Hlslop;
South Omaha, Frank Jonea and Henry
Peterson; country, Charles Witts.
These were the appointees chosen by
Chairman Gibson and the candidates. The
wish of the chairman and candidates to In
crease the committee from seven to four
teen and to depart from the rule of allow
Ing only members as officers in order to
get Mr. Wattle for treasurer, was ac
ceded to. Secretary Oreevy was not elected
a member of the committee at the primaries.
but was elected unanimously by the core-.
mlttee to fill a vacancy In the Second pre
cinct of the Seventh ward caused by the
resignation of Joseph E. Thatcher, who
recommended Mr. Oreevy as his successor.
Vacancies Are Filled.
To fill vacancies on the committee Mel
chlor Llese was elected from the Fifth pre
cinct of the Second ward. J. K. Boyle from
the Second of the Fourth. Frank Marhetan
from the Second of the Fifth, South Omaha,
To suprly the lack of nominations for
minor offices Casper Horwlch was nomi
nated for justice of the peace and William
J. Copenharve - for constable In South
Omaha: George Shenfold, for road over
seer In East Omaha; C. A. Carlson for road
overseer In Valley; P. A. Anderson, for
Justice of the peace and Edward Tlmperley
for road overseer In Jefferson; O. 1 Reed
and Jamea Tribilcock for justices of the
peace In Dundee.
On the motion of J. F. Behm the com
mittee endorsed the nominations at the pri
maries and Instructed the filing of a certtfl
:at of nomination with the county clerk
o aa to oVercome possible emergencies
arising from an adverse 'decision on the
Dodge primary law.
Questlona as to whether of not proxies
hall be allowed at future meetings was left
to the executive committee, but a rule was
passed Damns "permanent" proxies.
j The committee adjourned to meet next
Saturday afternoon at t o'clock In the same
BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE MEET
Session of the In Ion at First rhnreh
Clears Away Preliminary
Preliminary to the Baptist state conven
tlon. which meets , at the First Baptist
church Monday night, the Nebraska Ban-
wn loung reopiea union began a conven
tlon' Saturday afternoon, which will con
tlnue until Monday evening. During the
nemoon ana evening of Saturday about
slghty delegates were enrolled and assigned
to homes among the Omahi n..,i.t u
Monday evening It Is expected 400 or 800
lelegates will be here.
The executive committee of the young
irropio s association met In the afternoon
ind outlined a program, which waa carried
out at the business meeting held last night
Among other things a committee was ap
pointed to submit a revision of th.
stltutlon, and another committee to report
a definite plan of work. These committees
win report proDably Monday.
The .convention was formally called to or
dcr last night by Vice President E. J. IT.
mer Of ColumbUS. Who lnlrr.n r
Lansing of the First Baptist church of
"'"". wno delivered the address of wel
come. In his an mm I
Higgtns, corresponding secretary, outlined
the growth of the union' and inummi
a number of suggestions where the work
of the union could be Improved,
The address of the evening was by Rev.
L. C. H. BlgKS Of Omaha m,h . .n..j '
Development of Leadership." Mr. Biggs
urged the young people to put themselves
under the orders of their respective pastors
.r .w., ana to ao as they directed, and
. u..i.reaonin,p would naturally develop
He urged them not to he .r.-i '
that was one of (he besetting sins; that
-no piaying to the grandstand. That, he
...u, u..inya me nop of successful work.
The Song service ronliH ... .
numbers by Miss Louise Jensen and selec
tlons by the choir from the various Baptist
inurcnes oy me city,
it.i . ...
una momma mere win
all the Omaha churches under the auspices
.... v.m.na societies, in the afternoon
there .will be a continuous program from
. v v.uv, wun an address In the evening.
Piles 14 Years
Terrible Ca Cured Painlessly w
Only One Treatment of Pyr
mid Pile Cure.
" raena in Plain Wrapper
" .vryna Wka Writes.
"I have been a terrible iuir. - ...
for fourten (14) years, and during all thi
tlm you can have an Idea of how many
-v.- w lutwump j into. iJUl l found n
relief whatever. I felt there ...... v..
something, that could cure me without hav
ing tfi undergo aa operation, which might
"Now. after trying but one treatment of
your Pyramids.' I am free, free to teU all
sufferers of this dreadful disease to try
this medicine the Pyramid Pile Cur. It
wilt cur when all others fall Sincerely
.yours, George Branelgh, Bchellberg. Pa."
Anyone suffering from the terrible tor
ture, burning and Itching of pile wUl get
Instant relief from the treatment we send
out free, at our own expense, In plain,
sealed package, to everyujj sendlag name
Surgical operation for piles Is suicide,
cruel, unnecessary and rarely a perma
nent success. Here you can get a treat
ment that Is quick, easy to apply and In
expensive, and free from the publicity and
humiliation you suffer by doctors' exami
nation. Pyramid Pile Cure Is made In the form of
y to use" suppositories. -The coming of
a cure Is felt the moment you begin to use
it, and your suffering ends.
Send your name and address at once to
Pyramid Drug Co.. 43U Pyramid Building.
t Marshall. Mich., and get by return mall
the treatment we will send yow fre. D
plain, sealed wrapper.
After seeing for yourself what it can do.
you can get a regular, full sised package
of Pyramid Pile Cure from any druggist
at 40 centa each, or on receipt of price we
will mall you sam ourselves, it he should
not have It
00 It LETTER BOX.
Jewett tn Sal of Tennae.
OMAHA. Oct. 4.-TO the Editor of The
Bee: I have taken your papT over twenty
years, but until recently nave not seen nn
rtlole on tainted monev received from the
sale of tonrage to trsnspqrtatlon lines at
less than published tariff rates, or what is
called rebates. At present the arrentln of
rebate Is prohibited by law and the pen-
aity is a fine or Imprisonment, or both.
Only recently four employes of a packing
nrm were lined ISWO for selling tonnage
the nrm to transportation lines below
le published tariff rates. While thru em.
ployes may have violated a law, they did
so believing such law was unjust, unlaw
ful and unconstitutional, also against the
we of trade and Drohlbltlna- all rnmiw.
The sale of tonnsa-e has alwava been
considered honest, even when the commerce
of the world was carried on the backs of
animals. ' For centuries the water wava
carried the bulk of the world's tonnage
which was a source of much nrnflt. Our
merchants bought their merchandise In the
various markets of the world and sold
their tonnage at a Droflt under tariff rates.
Our people also Sol their products In the
""'' vi me worm ana realized proiits.
This large commerce between the markets
of the world built up large citlee on the
ocean and gulf ciasts, the water routes
Iso controlled Interior ahlnnlna- until the
coming of the railroad, but before Its ar
rival large distributing points had been
DUIIt on the lakes and rivers controlling
Interior business. The railroads oommenced
to build from the coast and neglected to
build i their lines to Isolated places or to
what was known aa the great American
desert, but pointed directly to the cities
and distributing centers having tonnagu
to offer which was readlly-Tflten by the.
railroads at a profit to the seller, mil the
selling of tonnage to transportation lines
was considered honest until a few venra
ago congress passed a law maktna- the sale
of tonnage to transportation lines (at less
man published tariff rates) a crime mm.
I.ihnble by a fine or Imprisonment, or
If the Belling of tonnage Is a crime the
selling of all merchandise at a profit Is a
crime, if the courts have auatalpft the
law prohibiting the sale of tonnage under
regular larllT rates. 1 do not. believe the
facts were pronerlv nresented anil holiava
If properly presented this obnoxious law
wouia ne repealed. I believe the people
need a maximum rate law based, on present
rates, to alt sections aa these rate.
In the main satisfactory, and their adop
tion wouia not disturb the trade relations
existing between the sections Maim if
missable for transportation lines t lower
me rates nut not to raise them, appoint a
commission of five to "make nsmuni
change grhen absolutely needed, and that
transportation lines be compelled to place
changes In effect as soon as ordered. A law
or this kind would make honest and
healthycompetltlon and stability of rates
snd give mor confidence to the business in
terests of the entire eountrv it v
present tlm ther Is no competition In
rates, as tne government tells you to pay
tariff rates and If you accept less a flne
and prison are possible. It does not seem
a good law to put a stop to all competi
tion, but our present law does and further
ha had a tendency to make criminals of
many honest men.
How many man and firms having ton
nage to offer sine th present law be-"
came effective are entirely Innocent? I dp
not believe that t percent of ; all hav
ing tonnage for sale ,can prove that
they have not violated the law, and I do
not believe a single line of railroad can
prove It has not violated the law In some
manner. 8J If the government 1ntn.
do justice It must proceed against all busi
ness nrms without respect as to their busi
ness and very few will be found entirely
Nebraska needs the lowering of freights
and passenger rates. The Iowa distance
tariff would be about right for Nebraska.
Thi local Iowa rate are from BO to 100 per
Cent less than rates In Nebraska. Iowa
had about the sam population when It
distance tariff wa passed and the various
roads paid out a world of money to de
feat the pasage of the law. claiming It
would bankrupt all roads within the state.
But the roads have prospered and the law
has proved a great success to the people
and alo to th railroad. -
All business firms throughout the United
State understands the value of tonnage.
When the government will permit whole
some and legitimate competition In pas
senger and freight rates and permit ton
nage to be sold at the best price obtainable.
Our people some day will eleot a congress
that will pass mor law favorable to
them and less to railroads, but Just to all.
For the United State we need a maxi
mum rate taw that will permit of rate
being lowered but not raised, giving
all our people and the railroads honest and
Just competition which are barred by bad
law, choking all competition. Th people
have It In their power to elect to congress
those that will pass laws favorable to
them and also do Justice to all. Tours
truly. H. N. JEWETT.
Railroads' Here anal In Germany.
OMAHA, Oct. T.-To th Editor of Th
Bee: It Is In accord with the eternal fitness
of things to note the svr ai v,
. - v aciirrai
'attorney of the Burlington to stray from
"" matter under examination. vi.:
Whether state managed railroads In Eu
rope were superior to similar line In Ne
Having resided In Germany for. nearly
two years and having traveled on their
lines, whereas Mr. Manderson' may not
have been two Weeks there, hi views as
a summer tourist should be taken for
what they are worth. Judging the oppor
tunities afforded by a brief vision of rail
way matters from the windows of an ex
cursion train. Thla. however. I beside
th question, and. roughly speaking, if we
compare the two systems this Is what we
In Germany greater car for human life
and less employes maimed and crippled
In Germany pensions, graduated accord
ng to years of service. On the Burlington
in Nebraska as soon aa It ha iqueesed
the last day work out of It ioo a month
engineer he can go to th poor farm.
In Germany no free passes. in Nebraska
continued pass giving, especially to poli
ticians, relative tf officials, etc.
In Germany no secret rebate, nor 1 on
Mpper favored more than another, all
cltisens being treated In matter of trans
portation as th ,1'nltad State po.tofflce
treats th public in all states whether one
letter Is mailed or fifty letter.
In Germany there i. no interference In
politic and no effort are nutde to thwart
the popular will. . (.
In Germany, finally, th profit, from the
state railways go Into the national treaa-
mIk ftt th" dv"t'- trains on
only about eight mile, an hour fr ,.
trains on German railroads.
Be Want Ad a,, th. Be., Bunlnew
Charge! with Brntln Will.
Wellington Smith l Jackson street, was
arresied last nkgtht. charged with beating
Ma wife. It is suld he attacked her Uat
Friday night and save her a severe beatin
and had attempted to repeat the aam
treatment )ast night. Officer Hell had ben
warned of the matter aad before Smith had
gou wry Xar tauk him lute custody.
- . ,
FIGHT TO TAX FRANCHISE
Weit.rn Union ObitrnoU T rooding-i B
foS Council with Tjgl Tcknialitifc
CLAIMS STATE HAS NO SUCH RIGHTS
Morsman Bays Only New York.
Home of Company. Has Power
to Levy on Franchise
The Interjection of technicalities based
on legal points delayed the hearing of
Western Union officers by the city council
In the attempt made by the city legal de
partment and council to reassess the fran
chise of the telegraph company for 1904
and 19 Saturday morning. No evidence
had been taken up to 12 o'clock.
Attorney W. M. Morsman for the com
pany Insisted upon going Into the legal
phases of the esse first. After he and City
Attorney Breen had discussed the matter
from this standpoint for more than 'an
honr. Superintendent C. B. Horton of the
Western Union wis put on the stand. Be
fore he had contributed any Information
Attorney Morsman Interrupted with num
erous technical objections, which President
Zlmman of the council overruled on th
advice of the city attorney after they had
Heanlt of Conrt Decision.
The attempt to reassess 'the Western
Union's local franchise grow out of the
supreme court decision which declared un
constitutional the statutory provision fix
ing the value of local telegraph franchises
as the gross state receipt feurtng the year
preceding. By carrying the case up th
company saved paying taxes on an assess
ment of 116,000, amounting to about 1171
taxes for the year 1904. The 19 tax case
Is pending In the district court, but a the
same questions sre Involved there Is no
chance for anything but a like decision.
"We propose to show," said City Attorney
Breen, "that the Western Union has a
franchise In Omaha greatly In excess of
116,000 value. That the real value of all the
company property, tangible and Intangi
ble, li this city is not anything like $3.0no,
which the company returned for tanglMo
property, but nearer $50,000 or 175.000. We
hold that the value of the Omaha franchise,
based upon the proportion In relation to
the' value of the entire plant, I worth at
No Taxable Franchise Hero.
Mr. Morsman said the company's position
was that It had no franchise In Omaha or
Nebraska subject to taxation; that the cor
porate rights of the company were derived
In New York, which Is the only state that
has a right to tax It on franchises and th
right to occupy the streets, highways and
alleys derived from the post roads act by
congress. In this connection he" said the
city has no right to bar out or permit the
company to place pole lines on the -atreets
or alleys, and for this reason no grants are
conferred by the city and no compensation
can be asked In return.
In the afternoon Superintendent Horton
was examined aa to the earnings Tf th
company, tangible property In Omaha Jn
detail and along lines tending to show the
actual Investment here artd the returns
produced by business of all kinds. As the
corporation lawyers wanted to make ex
tended arguments the hearing went over
until Tuesday night at the regular council
OMAHA HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
The Prtscllla Alden society held a meet
ing Friday "afternoon. The program cen
tered about the life and works of Thomas
Nelson Page, an American novelist bf some
note. vera Hayes opened the program
with a reading -of "No Hatd Pawn." This
was criticised by Ruth Best In an able
manner. The author was the subject of a
well written esuay by Irene McKnighl.
after which Jessie Harris read entertain
ingly "Unc Edinburgh Drowndlng. ' A
slight deviation from the central theme
was made when Dorothy Phillips recited
'Flshln'," by John Whltcomb KUey. On
the whole, the program proved to be a
source of much enjoyment.
The Margaret Fuller society rendered a
quaint and amusing program Friday after
noon, -rne original manner in which the
new members were initiated proved to be
a source of much merriment. In the man
ner of presentation it suggested the witch
scene in "Macbeth" to such 'as were fa
miliar with it. The program was closed
with a violin and Dlano solo by Caroline
Conklln and Edith Carson respectively, and
two recitations, one by Warua Bcott and
another by Grace Kohrbough.
The Llnlnger Travel club postponed one
wet-k the program which It had Intended
to present Friday afternoon. The post
ponement was caused by the demands
made upon the members during th fall
festival, which prevented their giving th
prograti) much consideration.
The Demosth.nian Debating society spent
a profitable afternoon Friday. Mr. Brace
len, former Instructor in debating, but now
mantger of debating, aside from his duties
aa instructor of history, gave some very
valuable and practical thoughta upon the
art of debating. He dwelt at some length
upon the necessity of careful preparation
of the debatable question, the logical ar
rangements of all the points to be consid
ered, the necessity of proving all fact and
statements that are not patent to every
one, and the requirement o aa good a de
livery as possible to be obtained by hard
practice. Gilbert Barnes followed with an
essay on "The Growth of Socialism," after
which the president, Harold Thorn,- deliv
ered an oration on the theme, "Public
Schools and Education," At the cqnoluslon
of the program, the society Indulged In
the usual competitive parliamentary drill,
with George VVeidenfeld In the chair.
James Whltcomb . Riley, the popular
American poet, was the 'central them
around which the program of the Haw
thorne society waa woven Friday after
noon. Sarah Shearer recited "That Old
Sweetheart of Mine." Richie Clark de
lighted her audience by a well rendered
piano soio. ' uun to OKI Aunt Mary s
was entertainingly recited by Lavlna
Shorter. Lucy Dietrlrk rendered In an ex
cellent manner "Air Varle" on the violin,
"Pa's, Romance" was well read by Helen
Monroe. Marlon Cochran recited ably
"GriKjsby's Station." "There, Little Girl.
Don'tf fry." was the title of a sweet little
song by Ixra Fuller. Alfreda Powell re
cited in an enjoyable manner "Our Hired
lrl." "The Bear Story" wa entertain
ingly read by Miss Peterson. Miss Towne,
in closing, delighted her audience with a
selection from "Chopin Eludes," on the
The Browning society had a program
Friday afternoon which was decidedly local
In interest and novel In its nature. The
fall festivities of Ak-Sar-Bcn wa th
thought of th entire program. Nellie Car
penter first of all gave a brief history of
Ak-Har-Ben. Laura Waterman, a poet of
no Utile note, penned a poem and read It.
The Ak-Sar-Ben number of the Oracle
was issued by Florence Riddell. Dons
Wood gave a recitation. A very Interesting
dlscusnlon was made by Margaret Phllllppl
and Huth Byers on the question, "street
Fairs or Not Street Fairs" In closing.
The Pleiades society met practically for
the first time Friday afternoon. The busi
ness of most importance was the election
of officers. After a spirited contest be
tween the rival candidates, the result of
tne election was aa follows: President,
Grace lngdon; vice president. Lynn Ma
linquist; secretary, Mora Dillon; treasurer.
Irene Kessltm; editor, Beatrice Cole, and
serges at-at-arma, Marlon Chapman. The
numwr or gins in attendance waa excep
tionally large In view of the large number
of girls being seniors last year. Much en
thusiasm prevailed during the meeting,
which speaks well for th future welfare of
Finally the board of athletic, manage
ment iias secured a much wanted park
wherein all the foot ball games held In
Omaha will be played. The park is the
Omaha Driving park, located in the north
ern part of the city and easily accessible
by boUl the North Tweaty-fourih street and
Ames avenue car line. The park will
speedily be put into proper condition by
the board. The nrst foot ball game, al
thougn not definitely settled, probably will
take place Saturday afternoon between the
local team and that from Missouri Valley,
When your body I starving robbed by
!ndlgeMon-Dr. King's .New Life Pills will
relieve and cur. &o. Sold by 8itrauui A
VloCuaiMiU Drug Co.
ARMY IEWS AID 60SSIP.
FORT RILEY, Kan.. Oct. T (Special. )
The eight graduates of the military
academy who have been detailed for a spe
cial course of Instruction at Fort illley,
began their school work Tuesday. They
are being Instructed In equitation and
horse training, hlppology and hot srshoeltia,
using "The Army Horse In Aci-ldent snd
Disease," "The Army Horscshoer" and
Tarter s "Horses, Baddies and Bridles" as
text bonks. Practical Instruction in equita
tion and hcrse training, under Captain W.
C. Short, Thirteenth cavalry, will engage
their attention 'during the greater part of
tnelr course. '
Veterinarian Charles H. Jewell, Thir
teenth cavalry, returned Tuesday from a
month's leave of absence, and at once en
tered upon his duties as an Instructor In
the training school for farriers and horse
Captain C. B. Sweesey, Thirteenth cav
alry, left this week for Omaha, where he
has been detailed for duty In the pay de
psrtment. His family accompanied lilm.
Disappointment over the failure to se
cure an appropriation for a bridge across
the Kaw river, to replace the otie carried
away by the flood of IMS, has been some
what alleviated by the discovery of a prac
ticable ford across the river. This ford
begins near the north boundary of the
post gardens and reaches diagonally across
the river. It has been plainly marked by
stakes, and Whilo not as useful as a bridge
would be. It will be a great, help. It ren
ders possible the use of about 1.210 acres
of level ground, known as the Smoky Hill
flat, which forms what Is probably the
finest drill ground In the country,
i Sergeant George Bauer, discharged July
SO from the Seventh battery, Field artil
lery, re-enllsted recently In New York and
rejoined his old organliatlnn this week.
Since his discharge he has been abroad,
visiting with relatives and friends at hi
former home In Germany. While there he
saw the kaiser, and has many stories to
tell of his experiences and the sights he
saw while abroad.
First Lieutenant William P. Moffet, Thir
teenth cavalry, was attached to Troop B,
Thirteenth cavalry, for temporary duty
For negligenoe In setting his sight at
firing practice, Corporal Goldberg of the
Twenty-ninth battery has been reduced to
the ranks. His coarse work came very
near causing the complete annihilation of
the range party, the shell from his piece
missing them by a few yards only.
A masquerade ball for the colored sol
diers of the Ninth cavalry and their friend
is being arranged by Squadron Sergeant
Major Porter. The ball will be given In
Junction City, Kan., on the evening Of
Tuesday afternoon the post treasurer dis
tributed among the various organizations
serving at this post over $1,600 of bakery
savings for the quarter ended September
10. This amount breaks all records here.
Private William W. Sothard, Twenty,
fifth battery. Field artillery, has purchased
bis discharge from the service.
Captain F. S. Armstrong, Ninth cavalry,
Captnln E. M. Leary. Eleventh cavalry,
and First Lieutenant F. P. Amos, Eleventh
cavalry, secured hunting leave and went
out for a few days last week. They did
not get much game.
Troop C. Thirteenth cavalry, returned
Monday from a practice march to Sallna,
At the conclusion of the period of field
artillery encampment Second Lieutenant
Ned B. Rehkopf, Artillery corps, will go
to Des Moines, la., to visit his parents,
having been granted leave of absence for
one month. .
A telegram was received last week by
Private William J. Blackman of the Nine
teenth Field battery announcing the sudden
death of his father. Blackman was granted
a furlough of one month and at once left
for his home at Chattanooga, Tenn.
Private Julius Peterson. Sixth battery
Field artillery, got drunk last week, be
came Insubordinate and abusive to his su
perior officers and resisted arrest. For
this he is now in the guardhouse awaiting
trial by general court-martial.
Second Lieutenant Edmond A. Buchanan,
Ninth cavalry, was relieved this week
from temporary duty with Troop B, Ninth
Sergeant Leavenworth of the Hospital
corps will be discharged by expiration of
his term of enlistment next week and will
then go to St. Louis, where he has ac
cepted a position with his former employ
ers, the Myer Bros. Drug company.
Mrs. Gung'l, wife of Chief Musician Carl
S. Gung'l of the Ninth Cavalry band, has
returned from a protracted visit with their
daughter at Fort Huachuca, Aril.
Post Quartermaster 8ergeant Harry S.
Ogllvle recently accompanied his son to
the post hospital, where the boy had An
injured finger dressed. The sergeant
fainted while the operation was being per
formed and remained unconscious for sev
eral hours. Since that time he has been
sick with heart disease, but Is now some
what Improved and able to be out.
George Faringhy, steward of the post
exchange, has gone to Indiana for a visit,
and, if persistent rumors are correct, for
Sergeant Thomas Mason, Sixth battery,
Field artillery, ha asked for a three
months' furlough. If granted he will go
abroad, visiting England and his old home
Captain Lannlng Parsons, Ninth cavalry,
will race his pacing horse, "Doctor Pipes,
In the 2:15 class on the grand circuit next
Orders have been Issued prohibiting spec
tators from, approaching nearer than fifty
yards to batteries engaged In firing th
new field pieces.
Mrs. Leach, wife of Ordnance sergeant
Leach, who has been seriously sick for
several weeks, 1 now believed to be out
of danger. '
Second Lieutenant W. F. Morrison, artll
lery corps, will avail himself of a month's
leave of absence about the first of Novem
ber. Symptoms of influensa developed last
week among a bunch of twelve riding
horses received for the artillery command.
The horses were promptly Isolated and are
being closely watched.
Ed Whltehalr, the hay contractor, I
working on the east bottoms across th
Kansas river. He is having a rough draw
bridge built to get the hay across th
river. On aoeount of lark of storage room
a large quantity of the hay for the aillllery
regiment la being stacked near the artillery
Second Lieutenant Marlborough Churoh
ill, artillery corps, who has been confined
to his quarters some time by sickness, re
sumed his duties this week.
Major George H. Morgan. Ninth cavalry,
reported at this post for duty Wednesday.
Major Morgan has for some time been on
detached service as Instructor In inilltarv
science and tsctles at the University of
Minnesota. His arrival here relieves Major
Augustus C. Macomb, 9th cavalry, who
1 . f I Thnranv fn, Vj I maw .(all... a. t -.
ferson Barracks, Mo., where he assumes
, command of the third squsdrnn of his resi-
ment. Major Maoomb Joined thi station
last Jun Immediately after his nromotlon
to a majority, but has been swsv a part of
th time on duty at the national match at
Corporal George C. Canfleld. Twenty,
ninth battery, field artillery, was promoted
to1 be sergeant Mondsv, and Privates K. O.
Mathews and John W. Garner of the sam
organization wer apoolnted corporals.
Private George Bauer of the Seventh bat
tery was also appointed a corporal.
Second Lieutenant Edmon A. Buchanan,
Ninth cavalry, has been detailed as assist
ant to the comtnlssarv and to the officer
In charge of the training school for bakers
and cooks. '
The post exchange subcommittee, con
sisting of eighteen non-commissioned otfl.
cers. will meet at th exchange hulMln
next TueSdav sfternoon to submit their
views regarding the Internal operations of
the exchange and to make recommenda
tions of any rhsnges desired by the en-
ticea men or tne commsna.
Sergeant Bennle P. Forch, Twenty-fifth
battery, field artillery, wis released from
arrest and returned to duty with his or
ganization Monday, having been acquitted
bv a rarrlson coort-martlsl of the charge
Of violating the 62nd article of war.
On Wednesday Major George H. Morgan.
Ninth cavalry, was detailed as summnrv
court, surveying officer and fire marshal
of the cavalry suhnost. relieving Captain
R. C. Williams, Thirteenth cavalry, and
Lannlng Parsons. Ninth cavalry.
Although the new veterinary hospital Is
not quit oomnlet. construction hss
reached the oolnt where It Is possible to
use the stalls, and on Tuesdsy the sick
animal were transferred to the new build
ing. This hospital Is a model of Its kind,
containing Inaect-proof. Isolation and vari
ous other kinds of stalls, an operating
room and rooms with baths for the st
tendsnts. The old stable formerly iis4 ss
a hospital will be used as a school
snd t has been placed In charge of Csntaln
W. C. "hnet. Thirteenth cavslrv. Instructor
In emulation Privates Albert Hawkins
nd Thomas Wtlrht of Trwn B and FHs-r
Pemherton and John Williams. Troop C,
Ninth cavalry, have been detailed on are
eial dntv at this stable, reporting to Cn
tan Short for Instructions
VetrinHsn John H Gould. Eleventh
rf,i,,rv l?ft Tnrsday to Join his regiment
at T-orf De Mntnea. Is., havin b-n re
lieved from duly here upon e srrival of
Veterinarian Charle H. Jewell, Thirteenth
Bids wer opened In the office' of the con
structing uusrtermaater Tuesday for the
construction o' one double set of sjon-eom-missioned
staff officers' quarter and for
the rearrangement of tha undervround leo
trl wiring la U vicinity of th bw post
lospital. For the construction proper the
owest bid received was that of John Zutn
.ado of Junction City. Kss., tS7t; for
plumbing, Orneber Hr"s. of Lawrence,
Kas., submitted the lowest bid, I"'; and
for the electric wiring the bid of the New
berry company of St. Louis, $., was th
FORT MACKENZIE. Wyo . Oct. 7 (Spe
cial.) Rev. W. M. Fanx and famllv were
pleasant visitors at the home of Sergeant
and Mrs. James Murrell Isst week. They
nere shown throtish the quartermasters
snd commissary drpartments of the post
and were, favorably Impressed with what
Sergeant Dunn. Troop H. Tenth cavalry,
moved his family from the fort to Sheridan,
Wyo.. last week. Sergeant Dunn is now
taking a furlough.
Captain R. R. Wallaih with his detail of
men. returned to post .-eptemher M, sfter
completing his work of progressive map
drawing oi the territory which was assigned
Private James Jackson, post baker, met
with a very bad accident Saturday. Hn
opened the oven to look at his bread and
a blase flashed out. striking him In the
face and causing pslnfui injuries. While
his wounds are not serious, the will doubt
less leave his face much scarred.
Mrs. M. C. S. Murrell has been tempor
arily appointed as head clerk In the quar
termaster department at Fort Mnckrnzle.
Field day waa observed at the post last
Wednesday, and whll the sports were not
ss varied as they usually are, still some
very excellent work was done by the con
One hundred-yard dash: Nine contestants.
I. Vaughn, Troop O, won; Mickey, Troop H,
second: Private O Conner, Troop H, third.
Two hundred and twenty-yard dash: Four
contestants. I. Vsughn won, Private Burl
Mars second, O'Conner third. Mickey fell
Running high Jump: Eight contestants.
Captsln Toomer, Troop G, 4 feet 11 Inches;
Privates Brown and Mlckle, 4 feet 10 Inches;
cook Troop H, Mahon, 4 feet 8 Inches; Sohu
bring, company I, out at 4 feet 4 Inches;
Private Vane, Company M. out at 4 feet J
Inches; Private Reeves, Company M. out at
4 feet 2 inches; Prlvuto Clinton, Company
I (three trials), out at 4 feet.
Running broad Jump: Mickey won, 1 feet
(Inches; Toomer second. 17 feet 10 Inches;
0 Conner third. U feet 7 Inches.
Standing high Jump: Eight contestants.
The following were out at 34 feet: fiawvor.
Mahon, .Thompson, Company 1; Reeves,
Company I; ance, Company 1. Mickin
won, 4 feet 1 Inch; WlUon, Troop G, second.
1 feet 10 inches.
Hurdle race 120 yards: Vaughn won.
Toomer second. Mlckle fell out.
Hurdle race, 230 yards: Vaughn won.
O Conner second.
Tug of war, cavalry and Infantry: This
event was won by the cavalry In 1 mln-
Shooting contest between the cavalry and
Infantry teams: Won by the cavalry.
The Infantry won not a single event.
The 210-ysrd hurdle race was won by
Vaughn In 11 seconds, which beats the
Fort Meade. '
FORT MEADE. S. D., Oct. 7.-(Specla1.)-Thursday,
September 2S, Captain and Mrs.
Cole entertained at dinner Miss Sands.
Miss Pearson. Miss Jones, Mr. Sands and
Friday. September 29, the usual officers'
weekly hop was held In the post hall. A
great number attended and an enjoyable
evening waa spent.
. Saturday afternoon. September 80, the
Ladita Reading club met at Mrs. Freeland s
A pleasant afternoon was spent by every
Sunday afternoon the Misses Hunter gave
a pretty tea in honor of Miss Sands, to
which all of the young people of the garri
son were Invited.
Wednesday afternoon. October 4, a pretty
wedding was held In the post chapel, when
M Marguerite Sands, daughter of Cap
tain p. H. Bands, was married to Lieuten
ant James A. Jones of the 8lxth cavalry.
Chaplain C. W. Freeland performed th
ceremony. The chapel was beautifully
decorated. The best man was Pearson
Sands, brother of the bride, and the maid
of honor was Miss Helen Jones of Wheel
ing, V. a a sister of the groom." The
ushers were Lieutenant Oscar Vniov t f J
tenant Arthur Wilson. Dr. John D. Brooks
and Dr. Jules H. Uri. The wedding cere
mony took place at 4 o'clock, after which
a reception was held in the post hall, which
was magnificently decorated. A delicious
SU.W ?.a" Brved-1 The bride and groom
left for Denver on the evening train. IJeu
tenant Jones has been granted a twenty
?yI,.l,,?V?fof.abBeno' ttt ,n expiration
of which Lieutenant and Mrs. Jones will
return to Fort Meade. The evening of the
posl hah" lnformal hon was hel n the
CHINAMAN DROPS FROM VIEW
Joe Chang, Cnmlnjr Street Lapndry.
man, Hn Not Been Been Sine
What ha become of Jo Chung, th
Chinese laUndryman who has managed a
laundry at 2223 Cuming street for th last
The police cannot answer the question,
nor can those who live In the vicinity of
the laundry. Chung has dropped from sight
under circumstances that look suspicious.
He has not been seen since last Monday,
when he locked his place of business and
gav the key to hi neighbor, Joe Christof
erson, a cobbler, saying he wa going to
take a number of bundle to South Omaha.
The more the case Is probed th deeper
grow th mystery. Chung ha managed
a laundry at the address given for thirteen
years and was known to be frugal. He
enjoyed agood business, and it is believed
he saved much money. On several occasions
he confided his hopes of returning to the
land of his birth. i
Detective ar working on th cas and
ar running down evory clew, a foul play
ha been hinted at. Quit a number of
people have called at th laundry sine
Monday and have failed to get anv re.
sponse. Many have .bundle there that
have not been delivered.
Fifth Ward Improver.
isA.ime.r.t,n5 .f ,h culve board of the
Fifth Ward Improvement club wa held
at the home of the president, Dr. Bryant
last evening. The object. of the meeting
was to show the earnest Intention of the
board in regard to the bluff tract boule-
consider lightly the first evidence of
the Introduction of any private dlsesse Into your sstem or to neglect the first
symptoms of weakened mind and approach of nervous debility, caused Ly Im
proper or unnatural habits, txcessei, dissipations, etc.
Such Indifference and neglrct of the first symptoms are responalhls for
thousands of human wrecks: fallurfs in life and business, domestic dlxcoid and
unhappy married life, divorce, insanity, suicide, etc. Men! Why take such
desperate oliancesT The manifestations of the first symptoms Of any disease or
weakness should be a warning for you to take prompt step to safeguard your
future life end happiness. Vou should carefully svold all uncertain, experi
mental, dangerous or half-way treatment, for upon the success of the first
treatment depends whether you will be promptly restored to health again, with
all taint of the poisonous disease removed from your system, or whsther It
will be allowed to becoms chronic and subject you to future recurrences of
th dlaease, with th varioua resulting complications, etc.
MVe make no misleading statements or unbusinesslike proposi
tion to the afflicUML neither do we promise to cure them In a few days
nor offer cheap worthies treatment in order to secure their patronage,
but we guarantee a perfect, safe and lasting cure in the quickest poesl
ble time, without leaving injurious after-effects in the system, and at
the lowest possible cost for honest, skillful and successful treatment."
. We successfully treat and speedily cure
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal
Kidney and Urinary Diseases,
and all disease and weakness of men due to inheritance, vU habit x
cesses. self-abuss or the result of specifics or private disease. '
CONSULTATION FREE. ,Vo?, "? r1 tot rmeom M.n.
vunwubiniivii Offlc Hours- a. m. to I p. m. Sundays. MU only.
ELECTRO MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
1308 Farnarn St., Better n 13th and 14th Btg., Omaha, Nab.
vard. The msyor was strongly urged to
approve this long looked for measure.
LOVERS FIND EACH OTHER
After nearehlnc th city for n Week
Man from North ssl Woman
from loath Meet.
"There he ll"
"There my girt!
With the few word Martin Orrbclter
and Miss Cleo Munroe fell on each other
necks when they met Saturday afternoon
at the city Jail. They had been looking
for each other In Omaha for week, having
arrived her by appointment, but failing to
meet at the appointed place.
It wa while reading a copy of Saturday
morning Bee stating th girl waa at th
matron department at the police station
j waiting for Ih man of her thole that
Overbacker learned of the whereabout of
his Juliet. Without walUng to finish th
meal the man hurried to police headquar
ter and the meeting of th lover followed.
Overbaoker and Miss Munroe left last
evening tor South Dakota, where th man
expect to take a homestead and t&k th
young woman to himself as wife.
The romance of the couple date back
about six months, when Miss Munroe left
her home In Michigan to try her fortunes
In Arkansas. She went to Newport, where
she! met Overbacker. ,The woman wa
taken sick at Newport and was cared for
by Overbacker as a rather, so she states.
Then Overbacker went to Yankton to secure
work and save some money. A week ago
he sent Miss Munroe $25 for a ticket and
expenses to Omaha, where he said h
would meet 'her. Through some mistake
the couple failed to meet, though both
were In the city. Miss Munroe went to
the police station and was cared for by the
Overbacker was a soldier for two year
In, the Philippine.
The couple left th nolle station Satur.
day afternoon hand in hand and were as
happy as two doves.
NEW CHURCH, FOR ALL SAINTS
Vestry W1U Lay Its Plans Before the
Congreaatlon nt Thi Morn.
At All Saint church thi morning the
ervlce will be followed by a business
meeting, at which the congregation will
be asked to ratify the nlana for k..iii
adopted by the vestry. It Is understood
the vetry has reached a decision and will
uhmit the feeult of It conference to th
member of the parish at this morning's
Alt Saints was badly damaged by th
blow during the early nart of Bentemher
and the question of building or repairing
nas Deen under consideration ever since.
Although th decision reached has hn
very carefully guarded It la believed to be
In favor of a new church.
FIREPROOF LAW TIGHTENED
Ordinance Introduced Maklnar re
quirement Apply to flow.
To Include mill constructed, or "low
burning" warehouses within th list, of
those excepted from absolutely fireprooflng
requirements by th city building law an
ordinance wa Introduced In th council at
a special meeting held yesterday after
noon amending th old section. The amend
No building hereafter erected, except
churches, grain elevators and mill-constructed
warehouses shall exceed a greater
height than ninety feet to the highest point
from the level of the sidewalk, exclusive
of chimneys and party walls above the roof,
unless constructed throughout of Incom
bustible material, excepting interior finish.
It In not unlikely that "Th Poetta Scout"
will be th new commander' special aide-de-camp,
and should they make a, tour of
the south togetkyr their reception would
be second only to that of th president
Debs at Washington Hall.
Eugen. V. Deb of Terr Haute. Jud.,
socialist candidate for president In 1904,
will speak tonight at Washington hall. Hi
subject will be "Evolution pf the Clas
Struggle and the Industrial Workers of
the World." Mr. Bebe Is a prominent
leader In the new labor movement whluh
Is bssed upon the organisation of labor
In Industries rather than in th old form
of trade or craft union.
PERSONAL , PARAGRAPHS.
Th'' Woman's alliance of XTnlty church
will give th first of It seml-monthlv en
tertainment kt Chambers' academy Tues
day evening; of this week, '
Richard C-Patterson-returned yesterday
from a ten Bays' trip to the Black Hills,
wher he Went to look after hi mining
Interest. H report condition very pros
per oua up ther and that unexpected large
bodies 'of low grade or ar discovered
almost ' svery week. Th Victoria people
have their new 1100,000 cyanide reduction
mill almost finished and ready to start
treating their or. This is owned by Omaha
parties. While Mr. Patterson wa staying
-v" night last Friday at the Spearfiah re
duction plant It snowed four lnohes and)
a lenular western billiard set In and kept
up. till Saturday evening.
The Degree of Honor of Benson will gir
an invitation masquerade ball next Tues
Many a bright and promising career
has been blighted by injurious habits
of folly before the age of kno'vledg
and understanding, and many have
been cut short by th unfortunate
contracting of torn poisonous special
disease which, through neglect ir Im
proper' treatment, lias Completely un
dermined and shattered the physical
strength and mental faculties. No
greater mistake can be made than to
fl 75 PIANOS
ON SALE AT
To introduce to the public our
Omaha-made piano more exten
sively, we have arranged a special
ale to eontinu this week only,
and will dispose of about 100
Instruments, regardless of cost.
READ THK8K RIKCIAL BAR
GAINS AXD WRITE OR
J75 buys upright piano, ebony
905 buys upright piano, ma
$10S buys upright piano, oak
$123 buys upright piano, rose
We have a few Mueller pianos,
returned from rent, that are
slightly marred on varnish only;
prices, $145, 163, fl83 and up.
Square pianos, all makes to
select from; $18, $23, $33 and up.
Organs, Including the following
makes: Kimball, Estey, Burdette,
Whitney & Holmes and others
$8, $12. $18 and up.
Payments, $10 cash and $5
monthly. ' ,
To rent, SI and 14 per month,
flne, new upright pianos. Six
months' rent allowed it purchased-
Pianos tuned, moved, repaired
SchmoIIer & Mueller
Piano Go. '
1407 Harney Tel, 1625
.. Pretty Girl
Bottle of Jetter's
' Gold Top
It will help some.
OrVr a cas for your horn by
Mitt Brewing Co.,
Booth Onakt. 'Fhon S.
14th and Douslas. Tel. 1641
Council Bluffs Headquarter.'
, 1011 Jdalnt BL Tel. SU
FOR 30 YEARS
ha tnada a SPE
CIALTY of ll form
of disease and dis
Ovsr , 000 cas
liav bean cured. 10
rear In Ciinaha.
.Isht fre. Hook
free. Treatment by
mall. Call or writ
to Box 7t0 or office,
HIS 8. 14th Bl.. Omaha
Find them every day
by watching tne an
nouncements to TUB
BEE'S Want Ad Col
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