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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, OCTOBER C, 1005.
Per, Oct. 27, 1105.
Saturday, October 28
Will be our nineteenth anniversary of business in Omaha. We
bad hopes to make this a double event by celebrating our opening
and anniversary Saturday in our new store corner Howard and
Sixteenth streets, but this could not be.
We Are Going to Celebrate Monday Instead
We will sell choice merchandise at prices that will keep the
memory of the day long after the goods are worn and thrown
All are invited to come.
Ladies, will you please tell your husbands that we want them
to come, too.
Particulars in Sunday's papers.
Howard and Sixteenth Streets.
two or three hole made in the :iull below
the water line. Ko one was hurt The
Magnolia immediately on being struck
was beaened, Its bow being high and dry
After a careful examination o( the damage
to the vessel it was evident there waa no
danger, ar the president and his party
went to bed. Major Craighill of the United
States engineers was aboard the Magnolia,
his ship, the Ivy, a sister ship of the Mag
nolia, preceeded the Magnolia and was
some distance ahead. A coat was Imme
diately put off for the nearest telephone
about a mile and a half away, and the
order given to head the Ivy olt at Pilot
station and have it return for the president
and his party. The transfer was made at
2 o'clock this morning. The vessel got
tindfr way and the West Virginia was
boarded on schedule time.
Trailer Off Pensacoln.
PEN8ACOLA, Fla., Oct. 27.-The cruiser
West Virginia with President Roosevelt
on hoard was spoken today by wireless
telegraph, the. ship at the time being about
WO miles off. The message was received at
:he Pensacola navy yard and stated that
:he West Virginia would reach Key West
first President nt Fea.
WASHINGTON. Oct. IT. So far as the
iflictal recordB show, Prt-slrient Roosevelt,
n leaving the south on the West Virginia,
a the first executive of this country who
taa gory beyond its territorial limits. At
lentlon having been called to that fact,
t Is the opinion that in going beyond the
three-mile limit the prestdant has In no
lense vacated his office even temporarily.
They point out that there is really nothing
In the constitution prohibiting the presi
dent from leaving American territory, and
In the present case, being on a national
yers here express the opinion that eVnn
if the president should go to a foreign
country the doctrine of extra territoriality
would extend to that country with him.
TELEPHONE MEN IN COUNCIL
Agent of Independent Lines Meet at
St. Loals to Disco a Closer
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 27. Representatives
of six of the largest independent telephone
companies In the United States held a con
ference her today, the object of tho meet
ing, as stated by Breckenrldge Junes, Vic
president of the Mississippi Valley Trust
company, being to Improve the service of
the several companies by establishing
closer relations When asked if the com
panies Intended to operate under one man
agement through consolidation, Mr. Jones,
who is a direator In the Klnloch company,
replied that matters would be permitted to
shape themselves. It is stated, however,
that an attempt will be made to consoli
date the Independent companies.
Among those present at today's meeting
were: W. D. Duffy and W. J. Naylor, di
rectors of the recently organized United
States Independent company of Rochester,
COMPLAINT AGAINST BIASES
Congressman Vendall Objects to PriTilega
Granted Ctuioil Bluffi Man.
PROSPECTING ALL OVER RESERVATION
Wyoming; People Assert He Thereby
fialns Advance Information Regarding-
to Be Opened.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Oct. !7. (Special Telo.
gram. Congressman Frank Mondell's mis
sion to Washington at this time is to entr
a protest with the secretary of the Interior
against the permission which seems to have
been granted Asmus Boysen of CouncIV
Bluffs to do a great deal of preliminary
prospecting upon the Wind River Indian
reservation In Wyoming prior to the date
set for II opening, June 15, 1906.
Under the law passed by congress open
ing this reservation Boysen mas allowed to
select 640 acres In lieu of certain conces
sions he secured from the Shoshone Indians
residing on the reservation. It is con
tended, however, that he is not given a
broad right to prospect all over the reser
vation, to ascertain in advance of the sur
veys now being made by the government
Just where to choose his location. The com
plaint seems not so much to be that Boysen
Is prospecting about endeavoring to locate
his lieu section of 640 acres as it Is that hs
Is thus gathering valuable advance Infor
mation as to the character of the mineral
deposits of the country which outsiders
fear he will turn to an advantage detri
mental to them. They object to his secur
ing this prior information, and upon this
Representative Mondell has lodged com
plaint with the secretary of the interior,
Under an order of the secretary of the in
terior, whlcn Is complained of, it appears
that Mr. Boysen was given permission to
prospect over some 175.C00 acres of the res
ervation to be opened In June next. Mr,
Boysen claims not only his right to pros
pect over the 175.C0O acres allowed by the
secretary's order, but is of the opinion that
he has the right to prospect over the entire
territory to be opened In order to select
the most advantageous 640-acre tract that
he may be able to find.
The country Is said to be rich In copper.
The controversy as between Boysen, backed
by Secretary Shaw on one side and Secre
tary Hitchcock on the other, Is said to have
waxed warm, and a considerable number of
rather strong letters have passed. Now
comes Representative Mondell to add a
little fuel to the controversy which has
been smoldering and the old fight of Boy
sen, who holds certain concessions by right
from the Indians, together with this right
under the bill opening the Shoshone reser
vation, which wus threshed out during the
last congress, bids fair to cause a consid
erable ruction before the Wind River res
ervation is finally opened.
ttnh Coke Plant.
SALT LAKE CITT, Oct. 27.-Los esti
mated at $200,000 was caused by a fire last
night In ths plant of the Utah Fuel jnm
pany, a Gould corporation at Bunnyslde,
Utah. The company's great crushers were
destroyed. A all the smelters In Salt Lake
valley receive their coke supply from
ship, the deck of which la as much a part ' Sunnyslde, the fire may seriously affect the
of American territory as the District of smelting Industry.
Columbia, he has not legally departed from
the country. In fact, some of the able law-
Tha November McCluro's
Ml CarlSehurz begins his
Reminiscence b de
scribing his boyhood in Ba
varia. These Reminiteeneas
will go on for over a yaar,
with the absorbing interest
of a novel. Ray Stannard
Baker produ.es some as
tound! n 3 facts about rail
road rate makl.ig, and
shows how thjse rats set
the prices we pay forevery
thlng wa use. K.pltnj shows
his old power in a new field
In nls story "With tha night
Mali," the most convincing
story on aerial navigation
yet written. Thera are five
other short stories which are
not overshadowed by the
are, and plot urea illustrating
them by eight well-known
artis s. It you are not in the
habit of reading McClure's.
you will find an investmmt
often cents in the November
number thi moit surpris
ingly profitable investment
you ever made.
On all news stands to-day.
8. 8. McCLURB COMPANT
4-60 East 23d 6 1 rest
The Colorado Fuel ft Iron company's coke
plants will be extended to their utmost
capacity and telegraphic orders for coke
have been sent to eastern points. It is
believed, however, that a shutdown of some
of the smelters oannot be avoided. None
has more than a ten days' supply of eoke
on hand while others cannot. run five days
on their present supply. Telegrams have
been sent to miners requesting them to
hold back shipments of ore.
Government Stores la Halifax.
HALIFAX, N. 8., Oct. 27.-What threat
ens to be a serious fire broke out tonight
on George's island, at the entrance of the
harbor. The Island is the property of the
British government and contains many
government buildings, a government maga
Ine and one of the principal fortresses
guarding the entrance to the port. The
blase illuminates the entire sky.
The fire Is under control. The magaslne
escaped the flames. The buildings burned
Included all the storehouses, machine shops
and the quarters occupied by the families
of the militiamen.
Prtacetoa Athletic Qaarters.
PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 27. Fire tonight
completely destroyed the large field house
on the university athletic field, containing
the training quarters and dressing rooms of
the foot ball, base ball and track teams,
The 'varsity foot ball team left for New
Tork two hours before the fire to play
coiumDia tomorrow, tnus saving lis equip
ment. Tho loss of 110,000 la covered by in
CONNER8VILLB Ind.. Oct. 17. - The
plant of the Central Manufacturing com
pany burned today, with a loss of $100,000.
The company manufactured bodies for au
tomobiles and buggies. A large part of
partly finished material was burned.
pretty nearly drunk. Then we started to
cross the Brooklyn bridge. When we got
about son feet of the Brooklyn side we
quarreled and got Into a fight. I picked
Wilson up and threw him over the bridge.
He landed on a lumber pile and was killed.
I was arrested and arraigned before a msg
istrate. but I got off by telling him' that
both of us were drunk and I was when
arrested and thst AVllson had tried to
climb on top of the railing and fell off.
"I am now ready to pay the penalty for
NEW TORK. Oct. ?7. It was stated at
police headquarters here today that a
search of the records revealed no mention
of the allrged murder which McManus said
ST. PETERSBURG ISOLATED
(Continued from First Page)
STAND BY PRESIDENT
(Continued from First Page.)
Secretary Shaw at Portsmouth, O.
PORTSMOUTH, O.. Oct. .-Secretary of
the Treasury Leslie M. Shaw addressed a
large and enthusiastic meeting of republi
cans at the opera house here today. Con
gressman Bannon introduced Mr. Shaw,
whose address aroused the audience to a
high pitch of enthusiasm.
TO PfHK A COLD I ONE DAT
E. W. Grove's signature Is un each box. Sc.
'lake Laxative rirumo Quinine Tableta
Druggists refund money If it falls to cur.
AT TIlIS, TIIE rRE-EMINENT
of tlie Whole Trans-MIssourl
For Boys 7 to 15 Years.
Norfolk Suits and double-breasted
Salts, Knickerbocker or straight
One big table piled high w ith Boys'
Knits, every one $1.50 or 5.00
value, all on one table for con
In this lot are Included a hundred
or wore Little Fellows' Suits,
age 2j to 8; Sailor suits and
Rimslau suits, included with latter
are collar, tie aud belt: X O C
rhKu rnc S;ttm!j nt. .Jd
SHOES FITTERS FOR THE TOTJNQ.
FIT, STVLK AM) ll KABIL1TV
assured whan you buy a Lilliputian
shoe. There is no store In tha west
tnat carries as complete a line of good
shoes for th girls, boys and
children as this store. We fit every
pair correctly and can nt any kind
of a foot. Above we show an illustra
tion of one style of our
SCHOOL GIRLS' 6PECIAJ-J.
Bites llV to I rtllS
Suva V- to 11 $t.
Sises 6 to I.... I1.U
BOYS' SHOES TIIE BEST
INFANTS SHOES. RUBBERS.
Writ for Illustrated Catalogue.
hold the next meeting at Houston, Tex.,
the convention of the so-called "regulars"
adjourned sine die.
With the "AnIU."
At tho 8tudeb.aker hall convention, where
the so-called "antl" delegates gathered.
Chairman McLeon announced that the re
port of the resolution committee was not
prepared and would not be presented until
later In the day. Several resolutions were
then presented by delegates. A speech,
wh!ch was received with enthusiasm, was
made by Delegate Lane ofvAlabama, who
made a plea for a careful consideration of
the question under dlscuriaion. In speaking
of the need of Immediate legislation Mr.
Lane said: -
"In six months the traffic managers of
the different railroads of the country could
agree on a blanket law of rates which
would be fair to all. This Is the day of
the demagogue and the socialist and we
must stop and consider things In a careful
light before those forces run riot with us."
D. M. Parry of Indianapolis made an ad
dress favoring the formation of a perma
nent organization. We want our work to
continue." he said, "until this dispute is
finally settled, If It can be."
Daniel Davenport caught the fancy of
the convention In a speech attacking E.
P. Bacon of Milwaukee, a leader of the
rival convention. '
Resolutions of the Antl.
When the 8tudebaker hall cenventlon re
sumed business the following report of the
committee on resolutions was read:
We declare as a fundamental basis of our
deliberations and of our puipose, an un
questioning faun in the wisdom, integrity
and lilgu purpose of President Roosevelt,
our appreciation of his Imiuence whicu
permeates every branch of government,
every industry and all development of the
entire -nation, aud our cunhdence in his
leadership. We recommend dennlte action
by this convention looking to the estab
lishment of a permanent organization wolch
shall be representative of every state and
territory iu the union and snail be the
nucleus for all future work that shall be
come necessary iiorttufter in i-.m .,
Nexpresat-U will of this association. To that
chu 3ujsrei uiv selection or a general
committee which shall be charged with the
duty of transmitting to con regional com
mittees on interstate and foreign commerce
during the next session the action of this
We are unalterably opposed to conferring
upon the Interstate Commerce Commission
or to any appointive agency, the power to
Cresorlbo specific rates for trannjuji tatlun
lievlng that such action would prove
a dangerous experiment, inimical to the
best interests oi commerce and the con
tinued development of th country.
Recognising existing evils connected with"
me transportation interests or the country,
vis: All forms of rebates or favoritism
extended to one individual or locality to
the disadvantage and detriment of an
other: private car lines, Industrial terminals
or switching lines, manipulation of freight
classification, unfair and unequal distribu
tion of freight equipment, etc., we demand
the most rigid enforcement of laws, which
If found to be Inadequate should be so
amended as to provide speedy, efficient and
We recounlze the great and almost uni
versal dlssstlsf action with the interstate
commerce laws, as now administered or
enforced, hb due to the delay in reaching
a determination of questions demanding:
early and final settlement, and we urate
upon congress the Imperative necessity for
providing the necessary machinery for re
lief. After the reading of the report of the
committee on resolutions, Delegate Van
Cleave of St Louis, Mo., offered an amend
ment eliminating the words "private car
lines. Industrial, terminal and switching
lines" and the report. In favor of, his
report he defended terminal lines, classing
them as "the greatest benefit St. Louis
When put to s vote the Van Cleav
amendment was lost and by a unanimous
vote the report of the committee was
adopted as presented.
mors and telegrams of Inquiry remain un
answered. In the Interior of Russia the
people have neither mall nor newspapers
and are the prey to the wildest stories of
what Is occurring. This Is considered to be
a bad side of the situation, as It Is feared
it may lead to peasant Uprising, which. In
the absence of .troops, might result in
frightful excesses. In some towns a reign
of terror is reported to exist.
At Minsk the people have shut up their
houses, the government having warned
them not to venture In the streets at the
peril of their lives.
Qnlet Prevails In Waraw.
WARSAW, Oct. 27.-:tS p. m. Extra
ordinary quiet prevails throughout the city,
the population remaining Indoors. The po
lice have ordered the shops to be closed at
7 o'clock and all persons appearing on the
streets after ( o'clock at night will be
arrested and searched. The mllitU are
guarding the street comers. The news
papers will not appear tomorrow.
A workman, a woman, and a child were
killed on Mlla street by a soldier, who fired
a number of shots at a workman who was
posting Ineendliry prods matlons.
The governor general has ordered the
I troops to shoot every agitator caught
The employes of the banks have de
clared a strike. Agitators tonight pnraded
the streets stopping the street oars and
forcing the stores to close. Patrols are
on guard everywhere. A detachmunt of
troops In the suburb of Muranofl this after
noon fired four volleys Into a crowd, kill
ing two persons and wounding many.
Moscow Suspend Business.
MOSCOW, Oct. 27. The general strike be
came effective this afternoon. All the
stores, the banks and other business In
stitutions are closed and the communal
activity of Moscow Is at a standstill. Oreat
meetings are being held tonight In several
quarters of the city.
In view of the alarming situation spe
clal session of the douma has been con
voked to sit night and day. The mayor
will convoke tomorrow In the town hall
representatives of the nobility, scholastic
Institutions and the different corporations
unions and professions to discuss the sit
uation.1 Export Trade I Stopped.
ODESSA, Oct. 27. The export trade of !
Odessa Is practically stopped as it has '
been Impossible to load steamers since
traffic on the railroad lines connecting the '
railways with the harbors has been sus
pended. Twelve British steamers are about
to sail empty, their charters have been
broken. The Board of Trade has released
the exporters from liability In the case of
foreign Importers and ship owners in con
sequence of the situation being beyond their
Bank Robbed at Liban.
LIBAU, Russia, Oct. 27. Six armed men
entered the Libau branch of the Moscow
InfernoJJonul Trade bank yesterday and
robbed it of $17,(00. Five of the men were
shortly afterward captured and $10,000 re
covered. The sixth man with 17,600 escaped.
Disorder In Other Towns.
. BAKU, Caucasia, Oct. 27. The strikers
have captured a car loaded with govern
ment arms and 170 pounds of dynamite.
SAMARA, Russia, Oct. 27. The stores
here are closed, the administrative offices
are guarded by infantry and cavalry and
there are infantry patrols In the streets.
KIEFF, Oct. 27. The treasury and aque
duct are under guard and the whole city
is under military eontrol.
ACCUSES HiMSELF OF MURDER
Man Glrlasr Kama ol Melli
He Killed Friend
CHILEANS SEIZE A DERELICT
Herman Sailors Fall to Recover
Valuable Ship One Abaa
' doaed by Them.
SAN FRANCI8CO. Oct. 21. The Kosmos
steamer Neko, arriving yesterday from the
south, brought the report that the German
ship Steinbeck had been appropriated by
the Chileans. It was reported In dispatches
some weeks ago that the Steinbeck had
gone ashore at Valparaiso.
It appears that the captain and crew
abandoned the vessel when It seemed to be
beyond saving, and after standing by In
small boats for forty-eight hours they went
ashore. A party of Chileans went out to
the vessel and took possession. Subse
quently, when the Steinbeck seemed to be
safe, the crew attempted to go on board
again. Having taken possesion of the
ship at some risk to themselves after It
had been abandoned, the Chileans refused
to glvo It up and they were still In pos
session when the Neko left Valparaiso.
The Steinbeck has a valuable cargo on
ILLINOIS WOMAN IS INSANE
Mrs. Dronla Found Demented with
Body of Her Hasbaad Is In- '
PEORIA, 111.. Oct. 17.-Letters received by
county court officials in this city from the
relatives of Mrs. Edwaid S. Drouln, daugh
ter of the late S. H. Thompson, a wealthy
wholesale grocer, ask to have her sent
back to this city at once, as she ha be
Mrs. Drouln was discovered with the
body of her dead husband In this city some
months ago apparently insane. Relatives
In Decatur asked to have her committed to
their care, which was done, but she will
now be sent to an asylum.
RUN ON A TRENTON BANK
Business Mea Harry to Aid of Insti
tution Threatened by It
TRENTON, N. J.. Oct. 27. The run on
th Trenton Trust and Safe Deposit com
pany, which assumed large proportions
yesterdey, continued today, but the with
drawals at noon, while aggregating be
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 27. A poorly
dressed man, giving the name of James J.
; McManus, no home, walked Into a station
i house today and told th lieutenants that
' he had committed a murder on the Brook-
lyn bridge seventeen years ago.
"At the time of the murder. In August,
lis"," he said, "I was a marine on the
school ship Alliance, then In New Tork
harbor. One of my friends, named Seotty
Wilson, and myself got shore leave one day
and tramped the Bowery until w were
A choice bit
The Scient.fic Brain Food
"There's a Reason
HJI1III 11.11. in
Unless you have moved in our best American society (and by this I do
not at all mean the lower classes with dollars and no grandfathers,
who live in palaces at Newport, and look forward to everything and
back to nothing, but those Americans with grandfathers and no dol
lars, who live in boarding-houses, and look forward to nothing and
back to everything) unless you have known this haughty and im
proving milieu, you have never seen anything like my Aunt Carola.
You will meet both kinds of Americans
in Lady Baltimore, Owen Wister's new
story beginning in this week's number of
Another particularly good thing in the
same issue is by John S. Wise on
President Roosevelt, impetuous moralist
and shrewd politician. The Saturday
Evening Post is a beautifully printed and
illustrated weekly magazine, established
one hundred and seventy-seven years
ago by Benjamin Franklin, and now
printing and selling three-quarters of
a million Copies every week.
5 Cents per Copy
THE CURTIS PUBLISHING COMPANY, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Lot us show you th superior qualities of our 8tovss
and Ranges -points of eonstruetlon, matsrlal and
operation that msan llfstlm satisfaction.
BASE BURNERS up from $17.00.
Celebrated Radiant Homes as low as $29.00.
OAK STOVES up from . . . $5.50
Sole agents, for the Genuins Beckwith Round Oaks.
STEEL RANGES up from $25.00
Largest variety in the city.
Stoves and Rante sold en payments. Open Saturday Evening.
MILTON ROGERS & SONS CO.
VmswMs in nn'nmniii s m it aiiiwui u i i imit J
J. W. WOOOROUGH
FOR COUNTY JUDGE
Mf Number On Voting Machine is 6 D
V When in Chicago")
Stop at The
tween 200 and S00 accounts, amounted to
Itss than $40,000. In the meantime deposits
were mad by Colonel Washington A.
Rcebllng, Colonel A. R. Kuser and other
directors and Trenton business men to a
total ot nearly W0O.O00.
The directors of the Institution Issued a
signed statement pledging themselves per
sonally to advance (500.000 to meet the run.
The run Is confined to small depositors
and a number of Trenton business nven
have made deposits and opened an ac
count with the institution tor the first
time. It is believed the run has reached
its height and taat the Institution will
have no trouble In meeting the situation.
AVOIDS ARREST BY DEATH
in Accused of Fraud Leaps from
Fourth Story Window nt
CHICAGO. Oct. 27. Leaping through a
plate glass window, headlong, four stories
down to the street to evado arrest on war
rants charging conspiracy and fraud.
Adolph Perbohner, who conducted a real
estate and loan business, was dashed to
death today on the pavement, dying in
stantly. The tragedy took place within a square
of the city hall. Perbohner's spectacular
leap to death was witnessed by soores of
people passing and by many occupants of
nearby offices. Slamming a door ot a pri
vate office in the face ot the police when
they appeared with the warrants, Per
bohner hurled himself through th win
dow. Apparently the man was so over
whelmed mentally by the sudden Immi
nence Of arrest that his power of reflec
tion was paralysed and he had only on
t r,rW tKTKttl) I I HE FOR PII.K.
Itching. Mind, bleeding or protruding piles.
Tour druggist will refund money if Vazo
Ointment fa'ls to cure you In 6 to 14 days. 60e
A woman vlsiiad the collection office of
the water works department last Friday
and as'..ed the amount of her tax. She
has a meter and when the clerk tolj her
the amount of water she had consumed
she was both surprised and disgusted.
"I never did Ilk these meters," she said.
"It's like havln' a spy In the house. They're
no friends to the poor people especially
those that's landlords. And yet all yoj
think of here Is meters, meters, miters."
"Tou only pv fnr the water ou use,
ma'am," said the clerk.
"Maybe I do, an.t mayhe I don't" sh
cried. "Well, give us the bill."
61. e paid it and then turned toward the
doorway. The rain at that moment waa
falling heavily. She looked back at the
"Say." sh sarcastically cried, "you go
! bsi k an' tell your boss that he'd l rtter
I meter the skies!"
And with this parting shot she rathered
up her skirts and went out Into the storm.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
not look to be over 2. Her personal ap
pearance Is not due to creams or face
powder, but to the methods of the doe
tor, which he will explain In his lecture.
The lecture Is for women only.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Fair and Colder Today In Nebraska,
Iowa and South DakotaFair
and Warmer Tomorrow.
WASHINGTON, Oct. ZT.-Forecast of the
weather for Saturday and Sunday:
For Nebraska, Iowa and South Dakota
Fair and colder Saturday; Sunday, fair and
For Missouri Fair and colder Saturday;
For Kansas Fair and colder Saturday;
For Wyoming and Montana Fair Satur
day; Sunday, fair and warmer.
For Colorado Fair and colder in the
west, srow In east portion Saturday; Sun
day, fair and slightly warmer.
OFF'CE OF THS WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA. Oct. . Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years. 191. 1904. IM. Iu3.
Maximum temperature.... 44 61 (1 M
Minimum temperature.... it 22 W 8s
Mean temperature 40 42 48 48
I Precipitation 00 .00 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation departure
from the normal at Omaha since Marcu 1
and comparisons with the last two eara:
Normal temperature 47
' Deficiency for ths day 7
Total excess since March 1 424
' Nofral precipitation 07 Inch
Deficiency for the day 07 Indi
Totsl since March 1. 1W 24. 44 Inches
, Deficiency since March 1. 19 6 ... 3 46 Inches
I'encuncy ror cor. iierioo. in.. si incnes
Excess for cor, period, 103 1.64 inches
Report from Mallous at T P. M.
8tatlon and Stat Tern. Max. Rain-
of eather. 7 p. m. Tern.
Bismarck, cloudy 26 SO
Cheyenne, cloudy S3
I Chicago, cloudy 42
Davenport, clear 36
Denver, snowing 36
Havre, cloudy S3
Helena, clear 84
rVxiT.nl. st, elucant, qnleti a block to esrai
block to boat thestre. ftnd smiusmonUj very
hurl of shopping dlMricti cosv.nlrat to en
tlr bimnvm enter rot who y spsrt from dia
f rlir BolM. Locstrd comer of clti two
not- bool".H: orerlooks Lake Mlcnis.a
6nd L.ks Front r.rk tbt inauriss 8llntful
mm all summer) ft room., 1 private
b.ttaa. luiarlou. writ Ins and reception roomai
woodwork wjahoaany tnrouahnuti braas oe.1.
nd all modern comfort! telenhon. In ev.rr
room i beantiftil dinins rooms to best el
evsrithlaa at mod. rat. prloss.
ft Mlehlgsa and Tscfcioa Birds.. Chlearo i
Huron, clear 4
Kansas City, clesr 46
North Platte, Cloudy 43
Omaha, clear 49
Rapid City, clear i
St. Iouls, cloudy 44
St, Paul, clear 28
Fate Dake City, cloudy It
Valentine, cloudy 4J
Wllltstnn. cloudy 30
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
U A. WELSH. Ducal Forecaster.
Wcodward A Burgess.
FROHMAN Presents Au
gustus Thomas' Comedy
Mrs. Leffingwell's Boots
Last Season's Fashlonablo Furore In
NO FREES LIST.
Sunday TIM Ul'RPHY,
Oil RWnnn Nights A Sun. Mats. 10c, 2Re
THE WOODWARD STOCK CO.
SIXTH BIO WEEK This After,
Next Week-THE LITTLE MINISTER
FREE FOR LADIES ONU.
MONDAY AFTERNOON, OCT. SO,
AT 2HO O'CLOCK.
A SCIENTIFIC LECTIRB ON
BEAUTY CULTURE AND FACIAL
Dy DR. CRISTION
OF PARIS. FRANCE.
Late of Paris Academy of Sciences.
Deauty Doctor to Mmes. Bernhardt,
La Tour, Puttl and Langtry.
Assisted by on of the most beautiful
women of her ante.
Pari Reintr rlentlt to lecture.
On Monday afternoon at the Royd theater
Dr. Crlatlon of Paris will deliver a free
lecture to Omaha women on how to secure
sr.t rrttn that most prised of female pos
sessions, personal beauty Dr. f'ribtli.n will
j be assisted by MmeMty, aged 68, who does
Mr. and Mrs. Chambsrs'
; School of Dancing How Ojm
Adult oeglnnors. Mondavg and Tours
day. S P. M.
Assembly dates furslsbsd on applr
Children, Tuesdays and naturdaya
Misses and masters advanced Satur
days 4 P. M.
High School class opens Friday, Oc
tober 20th. S P. M.
NOTE The Curtain Will His
at A: IS Sharp TOMG1IT
A Quarter Of An Hour Earlier Tbaa
10c. JSt. Soe.
Ko II ft th r at m
H U U i-iitea isc. Ac. He. Tie.
MATIKK TOD a Y, ISc.
The Great Melodramatic) Success
A WIFE'S SECRET
A 8tory of Intense Heart Interest
Sundry HAPPY HOOLIGAN
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