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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1905)
THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: MONDAY. OCTOBER 30. 1D0:.
NATURAL HUNGARIAN APERIENT WATER
'H FOR A
THE WOMAN who values the fresh
ness of her skin, bright eyes, glossy hair,
and sweet breath, must remember that
close rooms, rich diet or late hours, are
her most powerful enemies, and that a
slight aperient, such as a small wineglass
ful of APENTA WATER, taken every
morning before breakfast, is one of the
greatest dids to HEALTH and therefore
Sole Exporters: THE A POLLINA RIS CO., Ld. London.
. . f -j. - -
the tnunlctpal council and th committee
of public safety are sluing continuously
and where a struggl I momentarily ex
lcctd between the 'League of Russian
PatrtoU," a reactionary organisation, led
by the priests, and the newly organised
military and students. The Moscow mu
nicipal council Is also roported to have sent
an ultimatum to the emperor demanding
the promulgation of a constitution.
Although it Is Impossible officially to con
firm. these reports, they seem to admit of
no debate that thn anti-government forces
have the upper hand. ,
The government is no longer In communi
cation with the forces In the far east, ex
eppt by cable via China. The situation
cannot well be eiaggnrsted. With the
present Indecision of the emperor, the gov
ernment has neither a head nor a policy
to meet the crisis, and .things seem to be
drifting toward anarchy. The revolution
ists openly declare. tbat the government
has ceaed-t exlsV and nothing remains
to his majesty except to abdicate. With
a firm hand at the helm and a rational
policy all might oulrkly be changed. Tho
strikers apparently are without funds and
must soon bo exhausted, as was made
evident by the action of the strike com:
mlttee here practically being forced to hold
up the city for food.
Twenty-Seven Killed lu Odes.
'. LONDON. Oct. 2 A dlHpatrh tn a news
agency from Odessa says there have been,
two serious conflicts there between the
troops and a mob In which twenty-seven
'persons were killed and ninety Injured.
, The dispatch adds that quiet was restored
at 7 o'clock this evening.
f S V . ODESSA, Oct. 29.5-6:55 '. p. rq.r-Cowacks
have commenced firing on the crowds of
workmen and students, who had barricaded
street corners with "street railway poles
'and furniture. At one point a volley from
Cossacks killed one . student three work
men and a girl, and ' wounded eighteen
! The governor In a proclamation said that
the first stone thrown at the military
'will be the signal for the troops to Are.
The governor asked St. Petersburg for
authority to proclaim martial law, but has
not received an answer.
AH the streets and squares are full of
Cossacks and police. '
Cltlsens have formed a committee for
Nineteen Men Wonorfed In Moscow.
MOSCOW, Oct. . Nineteen wounded
men hare been brought to the university
hospital as the result of an encounter be
tween students and royalists. The gov
ernor general has issued a proclamation
warning the royalists who wish to attack
the liberals that thl wtll not be permitted.
The city la entirely s Isolated. Prices of
food are mounting higher and higher.
Heln-n of Terror In llflls.
TIFLI8, Oct. 29. Complete disorder reigns
her. There Is rifle firing against th
patrols lu many quarters of the city. A
bomb was thrown at a pullceman. A mili
tary tmlii has been-) derailed outside the
city and a number or Cossacks killed. The
strike la complete on all railroads In the
Caucasus. All the stores and offices are
'closed. Even tho employes of the state
Institutions and the ,headtiuanters of the
Vice royalty have struck.
lays ICmnerur Yields.
LONDON, Oct. 10. The Dally Telegraph's
St. Petersburg correspondent, telegraphing
Hunday night,- says: "l um Informed that
the emperor has Just accepted the liberal
program, appointed Count Wilt premier
and given legislative powcra to the repre
sentative assembly, allowing representatives
from all sections of the population to be
elected to It and abolishing martial law
throughout, the empire, 1 am further in
formed that the emperor will Issue a mani
festo to the people tomorrow."
Jn earlier dlaiatches the Dolly Telegraph's
correspondent describes the autocracy as
like "a bulb of mercury fallen . from a
height and shivered Into Utile globules" and
Russia as having become "an archlpelagi.
of political Islands, euch Independent of the
others, all dealing with public affair with
' : i 1 t 'i
hardly any respect to the will of a once
Eddy' Ask lastrntetlona.
WASHINGTON, Oot. 29.-The condition of
nffairs In Russia formed the basis of a dis
patch received at the State department
today from Spencer Eddy, the American
charge d'affaires at St. Petersburg, who said
the situation was very alarming. The dis
patch was the iubject of a long conference
between Becretary Boot, who returned to
the city from New York early in the even
Ing, and Mr. Bacon, the first assistant
secretary, who has been acting as the head
of th Btate department during Mr. Boot's
Mr. Eddy asked the department for In
structions to meet any eventualities which
might arise out of the condition of affairs
as they now exist In St. Petersburg, and
late In the evening these were cabled to
him. One feature of these cover the que.
tlon of protection to Americans residing
in St. Petersburg In case of a general
uprising which might endanger their lives,
In the event of an outbreak, they will be
accorded the protection of the American
embassy until further arrangements can
be made for their accommodation, if such
be found necessary. It Is not believed by
the State department officials that there
Is any great number of American new In
St. Petersburg, as most of. the tourist
have left .the country In anticipation of the
winter season. Such a may be In the
Interior. It Is thought, are not in any
FIVE MEN DIE IN , COAL MINE
Officials Who Go Into Hasel Kirk
Shaft to Investigate Effect of B f
plosion Overcome by Gas.
PfTTSBURO, Oct. Five minor officials
of the Pittsburg & Westmoreland Coal com
pany gave up their Uvea at 1!:S0 o'elock
this morning when they entered the Hasel
Kirk mine No. 1, of the company at Hasel
Kirk, Pa., eighteen miles east of this city
to ascertain If a portion of the mine was
still burning as the result of an explosion
two weeks ago. , '
The dead are:
JOHN HORICAL. superintendent.
JOHN GREEN, foreman.
JOSEPH HI'NTEK, fire boss.
JOHN I.AVET, fire bows.
HENRT CLA BOURNE, fir boss.
All are married with large families and
were men of considerable means..
Two weeks ago an explosion In the mine
1 caused the death of two men. The entry
In which the explosion occurred aa closed
up and water turned on.
Hon.' Albert H. Raheeek.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Oct. 28.-(8peclat Tele
Cram.) Hon. Albert H. Babcock, Judge of
the First Judicial district, died at hi home
In this city this morning at 7:50 o'clock
ifter an Illness of several months from
heart trouble, aged TO year. He served as
a member of the legislature from Pawnee
county In He was sleeted Judge In
190 and served four year. In 1903 he fya
again elected district Judge and was serv
ing the second year 'of hi term at the
time of hi death. He waa a civil war
Veteran, a member of the Qage county bar
and one of the prominent attorney and
leg.U authorities of this section of the
static. He Is survived by two children, a
son and a daughter, hi wife having died
several year ago. The funeral service
will be held Tuesday afternoon.
Fnaeral of Rot. Genrge Scott.
TECUM8EH, Neb., Oct. 3. (Special.)
The remain of Rev. George 8cott, who
died at MoCook Thursday, were brought
to tilts' city today and the funeral will be
held at the Baptist church tomorrow morn
ing. Rev. Mr. Scott was a resident of this
city for many years, at which -time he- waa
pastor of. the Baptist church. He was aged
S3 years und leaves four children.
John Heltmelrr Dies Suddenly.
John Reltmeler, of 18 North Twenty-third
street, was found dead In a closet qy his
wife ut s o'clock Monday morning. HI
death wna due to heart failure. The cor
oner wa at once notified.
. ' V
BARTLEY BOND CASE AGAIN UP
Final Dtoiiion in This Loir Dslajsd Affai
ii lxpsotsd This Term.
IN HANIS OF JUDGES FOR SEVEN MONTHS
Validity of the IXn;laa t'onnty Pri
mary Election Law May Re De
rided at Thl Meeting
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Oct 2.-fSpeclal.)-At the next
sitting of the supreme court a number of
Important decisions are expected to be
handed down. The most Important case
among the number now pending In the
court Is the Bartley bond case, which Is up
how for the fifth time. This case will prob
ably be derided at the next sitting of the
court, as It has been in the hands of the
Judges for about seven months and the at
torney have been expecting a decision for
This decision Is expected to. be final In
this case, as Attorney General Brown, who
as deputy attorney general argued It be
fore the court. Insisted that the decision be
final one, so that It would not have to
come back to the court a sixth time. When
the case was decided against the state by
the district court of Douglas county, the
matter came very near being dropped then,
but Governor Mickey Insisted that It be ap
pealed and he even went to the trouble of
ordering a transcript of the proceedings.
The matter was then turned over to Deputy
Attorney General Brown by Attorney Gen
eral Prout and Mr. Brown has looked after
the last case.
The validity of the Douglas county pri
mary election law may also be decided at
this meeting of the eourt. The election cases
were all filed at the last minute two weeks
ago and the court had not the time In which
to decide upon all of them, so the primary
act was one that was left over for another
sitting. However, no one Is capable of
telling what decisions will be rendered, as
the Judges have been rnbwn to change their
mind at the last minute, and a straight
hunch from the bench Is little more than a
Hotel Proprietor Fined.
Levi Munson, proprietor of the Royal
hotel, was fined 11 and costs In police court
yesterday morning because he allowed his
employes to throw slop Into the alley of Ms
hotel. The complaint was filed br the
health department after twice notifying
Munson to be good. '
led for Fire Hose.
The fire department will use sleds to haul
hose on this winter In going to fires when
there is snow on the ground. Each flre
house Is now having a sled constructed for
this purpose. Chief Clement Is of the
opinion that much faster time can be made
with the sleds when there Is snow on the
ground than with the wagons and he rec
ommended th sleds.
Reception for Mrs, Adams.
Member of the local Grand Army of the
Republlo posts and Women' Relief corps
will give a reception at the executive man
sion to Mrs. Abble Adams of Superior,
president of the National Women's Relief
corp. on the night of November 1 All
member of the post and corp are Invited
without further notice.
V. M. C. A.' Hustlers at Work.
The Toung Men' Christian aesoelation
hustling oommltteea up to t o'clock . last
night had raised JJ0.3T7 of the 13,000 neces
sary to begin the construction ot their
new building. In all fifteen committees
were at work and it is believed the. entire
amount will be raised by Tuesday night,
which has been-set as the time limit.. .
Promotion for Ernest Cook', j
Emeat Cook, con of Brad P. Cook, has
Just received an advancement In the Phil
ippines, having been appointed collector
of custom of Jolo. For some time Mr
Cook I as been the disbursing officer of the
bureau of customs and his present appoint
ment is due to hi good work In the first
position. He left Lincoln in m with the
First Nebraska and at the close of, the
waf remaij.t-d there. TwoX rear ago he
visited relatives here, during which time
he was married to Mis Pearl Jackson.
Detective Break Rnnnln Record.
Detective James Malone broke the world's
running record yesterday In a chase after
a man he wanted and whose pace was en
livened oy frequent Jolts from Malone'
trusty 46. The man In the case was Henry
Bauer, a paroled convict whom Malone
suspected of doing a trick the night be
fore. When he went to arrest Bauer, the
latter hotfooted, with Malone close be
hind him. The two covered about ten
miles at a mil a minute and Malone
finally overhauled his man in a barn, 'hav
ing detected him from afar by his heavy
breathing. The shooting done by the de
tective attracted several hundred people.
who Joined In the chase, none knowirTg
who they were after.
New of Nebraska.
TECUM BEH Roy Wood, son of John
Wood of Crab Orchard, fell from a railroad
bridge, on which he waa playing, and suf
fered a broken leg.
TECUM8EH The officers of the Johnson
County Sunday School association have de
cided to hold the annual convention In Te
cumseh November 27 and 'ii. A good pro
gram is being prepared.
GRAND ISLAND Traffic over the Union
Pacific was resumed Saturday morning, a
track having been laid around the freight
wreck near Alda, In which eight cars were
badly piled up, and the track torn. A
broken wheel was the cause. No one Was
HUMBOLDT The Interstate Telephone
company ha filed with the register of deeds
of Richardson county a mortgage of 1750,0(10
In favor of the Pioneer Trust company. The
mortgage is given to secure an Issue of
bonds by the Interstate company, proceed
to be used In extending its system. -
GRAND ISLAND Th young - man
Maninn, found unconscious- in a nam at
the ranch of Kenneth McDonald, died
Saturday, from his Injuries, having never
regained consciousness. The skull had been
crushed to such an extant that there never
was anv hope for the unfortunate.
PLATTS MOUTH Frank Trllety and Miss
Alhla Janda were united in marriage in the
Bohemian Catholic church at noon Sunday.
After congratulations and a dinner at the
home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Janda, in this city, the yoilhg oouple
departed for Rock Springs, Vyo, where
Mr. Trlletv has a position with the Union
Pacific road. j
FREMONT Rev. Harry Moore, a former
rector of St. James r.plscopal church and
now an assistant at Graee church Chicago,
has notified the vestry of St. James of his
Intention to present the church with an
altar of carved oak and a baptismal font.
They will be piaced tn position and dedica
ted early in Denember. Some repairs will
bo made before that time. (
GRAND ISLAND The local campaign,
with the exception of a proposition to vote
fO.Ou0 school bonds. Is a very quiet one In
this city. It is charged that two. private
real estate speculations are hooked up with
the proposition and that the Issue is exces
sive and extravagant. The newspapers are
a unit In opposition to the proposition, de
claring It an unclean one.
TABLE ROCK E. P. Bracken, who ha
been train master of this division and re
sided nere for some time, has been pro
moted to assistant superintendent of the
Lincoln division, with headquarters In thst
city, to which place he has already re
moved and entered on his duties. He has
been succeeded here as trainmaster by A!
Sherman of Wvmore, who has already en
tered on tils duties.
GRAND ISLAND Rsymond McKee. the
son of a widow and a lad of about lfl years,
lost a foot and part of the lower leg in an
accident occasioned oy Jumping on a mov
ing train. The little fellow sold peanuts
about the Vnlon Pacific depot and was
about to ride a train to th "Y ' and back.
His foot was so terribly lacerated and cut
that amputation half-way between the knee'
and ankle wa necessary.
WEST POINT-Beietnnlng with November
1 the seven rural mail carriers who serve
the patrons of the Wel Point postoffice
will leave town at I o clock in the morning
nutesd nr 11 . ii fnrmerlr. This will rut
off the supply of dally paper to the rural
community, the train bringing the dallies
hot arriving until 11 o'clock. The receipt of
a metropolitan newspnper on the day nf Its
issue was roriMtierefl ov n larmers im oi
the greatest benefits conferred by the rural
msll eervtiy. i
TECt'MSEH Master Arlo Frank Hd-
rlrk. son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank llendrlfk.
died at the home of his grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Orlo Fame. In Cook, this county.
Buturdsy. The child was a victim of ap
pendicitis and was t years of age last
March, The funeral was held at the Paine
home In Cook Eiundav afternoon and Inter
ment was made In the lorsl cemetery. The
cnlld's father Is now engsged In the drug
business In Kansas City.
OSCEOLA The records of the county or
district court show that the late grand Jury
waa not such an expensive luxury alter
II, and then It was the only one In twenty
years. The grand Jurors' fees were $4!o.tlO,
witness fees $.3(1.10, sheriff fee IlLVW,
clerk's fee IK7.1S. making a totsl cost of
$1,935.50. Then there was received on ac
count of fine and paid Into the county
treasury for the school fund 11.100, and
secured for payment In five months M"0
snd there are two case yet to be tried or
ANSLBT Lewis Bookman, a wealthy
farmer of Westervllle, had his second flnser
taken off In a comer corn shelter Saturdav.
GRAND ISLAND Hallle Madison was
brought down from Greeley county Satur
day by t'nlted States Marshal Moore and
arraigned before Commissioner Cleary on
the charge of violating the Lacey law In
shipping tli prairie chickens, fourteen
quail and a tin can of saurkraut under a
consignment of sauerkraut. The complaint
waa signed by Gnme Warden Carter. Pre
liminary examination was wslved and
Madison was bound over to the federal
court In the turn of 1600.
YOUNG AND WINT REMINISCENT
Present Generals Campaigned To
getber la the Day When the
Indian Were) Active.
One of the last of the great expedition
against the Indians of the southwest was
the Mile expedition of 1874 and 1875. In
which both Lieutenant General 8. B. . M.
Young, retired, and Brigadier General T.
J. Wlnt, then subordinate officers, were
participants. . General Toung was a cap
tain of the Eighth cavalry, which started
out on the expedition from Fort Union,
N. M., and General Wlnt was a captain
In the Fourth cavalry, under Colonel Mac
kenxle, who operated from Texas. Gen
eral Miles operated, from the north, start
ing from Fort Dodge, Kan., with the Fifth
Infantry and Sixth cavalry, and was
Joined by the Tenth cavalry, under Colonel
B. H. Grlerson, from Fort Sill. The ostensi
ble purpose of the expedition was to punish
Chief Stone Calf of the Southern Chey
enne and Chief Santank of Coman
che. The two bands of Indians were
caught between the several division of
the command and severely punished.
The expedition was recalled at the Pax
ton hotel Friday by the way of a remlnla
ence between General Toung and Wlnt
and an Omaha cltlsen who was a soldier
of that period with the division under
the direct command of Colonel Miles. An
Incident of the expedition waa related by
General Wlnt that was full of Interest.
Colonel Mackensie's Fourth cavalry had
succeeded In overtaking Bantank's band of
Comanchea tn the northern borders of the
Staked plain, nn dthe Indians capitulated,
with their whole outfit of ponies, number
ing some 1,600 or 1.000. A few of the best
of the ponies were appropriated to the use
of the army, but about 1.200 of them were
shot and killed' by the soldier as the most
i effective means" of crippling the Indians,
for an Indian afoot Is about as helpless
a - specimen of 'humanity as ever existed
on the frontier. The result was that the
spirit of the Ccmianches was completely
broken, and from that day they ceased
to be a menace-to the frontier of Texas
and New Mexico.' ' '
Stone Calf and hi band of Southern
Cheyenne Vere"jFprnered In the spring of
1875 on the Was kit a liver and four white
girl captive taken from them. The In
dians were returned, to their reservation
on the Clmmarop-river.
Captain Yourig and "Wlnt afterward
participated in the campaigns against the
Apache Indian, in Artsona, which resulted
In the capture .of . the famous Geronlmo,
under General Crook. .
STEWART A REAL ARGONAUT
Former Nevada grantor and Bonansn
Croesns Prospecting- Anew
at Goldflelds. '
"Ex-Senator' William Stewart of Nevada
has, a I suppose you know, cast hi lot
with the Goldfleld mining district In Ne
vada," said James L. Funston of Tonopah,
at the Merchants, Sunday. "Mr. Stewart
la possessed of the same energy he had In
the Old California day when he wa of the
Forty-niner crowd. I knew htm at Nevada
City, Cat., and he wa then a young man,
but did more to develop the early placar
mining around Nevada City and Grass
Valley than any other man. Ke made and
lost a fortune ther and then followed th
mining excitement t Washoe, In what la
how the state of Nevada. Then he went up
to Virginia City, and wa in on the ground
floor In the Gould 4k Curry excitement. Hi
history from that time I of course national.
He la a man now way past the seventies,
and has made and lost million of dollar In
hi mining adventure, and In all of them
he was an honest man. H 1 now a poor
man, relatively, and ha gone to work in
the Goldfleld district with th purpose of
recouping nis rortunes, ana ne is going to
make it, too. Every man In Nevada wishes
him luck. He 1 the last of the old group
of the tlays of Flood, O'Brien, Nye, Stan
ford, Mackay, Fair and the host of like men
who were th real developera of the gold
field of California and Nevada,"
HONOR FOR BOHEMIAN PATRIOT
Tnraer Society Celebrates th Eight
ieth Anniversary of Karri
The ' Bohemian Turner celebrated the
eighty-fourth anniversary of the birth of
Karel Havllcek . Borovsky, Journalist, post,
writer of political satire, laat night. It
wa he who roused the Bohemian people
to the great need of their government. He
1 looked upon a their emancipator. A
large crowd filled th New Bohemian Tur
ner' hall to do him honor. The following
program wa .rendered:
Introductory, young ladle' choru of the
Aleuka Brenyslovna lodge; recitation, "The
Slave." Master Walters; duet, Hessle Jable
cnek and Mrs Tauchen; recitation, "Vlado
mlr," Master J. Zabka; contralto solo, Miss
Ple JaM-rneV; iilano solo, Mis Clara
Patek; recitation, "The Politician." M.
Bandhauer; oration. "IJfe and Work of
the Patriot," B. Barto Bltner.
B. Barto Bltner, the principal orator of
the occasion, 1 from Chicago, where he
publishes the Bohemian Sotk, a paper much
like the American Puck or Judge. The
dlsoourse xt Mr. Bltner wa exceedingly
witty and called forth round after round
A iwyt , Ratofcar tb foil lm
axatlve Uromo fuLamj
OvtAtCtbOMls&Sui 9 Do
ON TRAIL OF LAND-CRABBERS
SfcreUry Hitchcock Vigortul Pmbei
FroiaoutUn of Land Strom.
PRESIDENT IS I4CK OF HIS EFFORTS
No Merey I howa la Bringing to
Jnstle Men Who Despoil
1'acle Kara of His
CHICAGO, Oct. 3.-A special to the Tri
bune from Washington by John Callan
O'Laughlln says: Secretary of Interior
Hitchcock is fighting the stifTest battle
against Influential thieve and grafter that
has ever been seen In Washington.
Four men. Indicted In connection with th
California land frauds, will undergo trial
here jext month. Representative Hermann
of Oregon Is to be tried for conspiracy and
Representative Williamson Is now before
the court, The charge against these men
are In connection with land frauds.
Twenty-seven men have been Indicted In
Idaho for land frauds, and more are to be
at the next meeting of the grand Jury. In
Nebraska th secretary is engaged in prose
cuting politician for violations of the fen
cing law. Similar prosecutions are In prog
res In Kansas and South Dakota.
Beside thl work the secretary ha
brought down, upon hla head the anathema
of liquor seller and railroads because of hi
refusal to grant any deed to government
owned land In proximity to Indian reserva
tions unless the purchaser agree to bind
himself snd hi successors perpetually not
to tell alcoholic b' verage of any kind what
soever upon the holding.
Barked Ip by President.
It Is a strenuous time for the secretary,
and If It were not that he had behind him
President Roosevelt, with his staunch Idea
of what Is right and wrong, undoubtedly
Mr. Hitchcock's fearless policy of sending
thieves and grafters to prison would lead to
his own undoing.
The president Is strongly behind Mr.
Hitchcock, however, and la backing him up
In every step he is taking to end the gigan
tic land frauds which have mulcted the
government and the people out of thousands
of acres of agricultural, timber and grating
lands, valued at millions of dollars.
A showing the firmness with which the
president Is backing up Mr. Hitchcock, at
tention was called today to the reply re
cently made by Mr. Roosevelt to a delega
tion from Oklahoma, who had come to
Washington to protest against the action of
the secretary In ordering the collection of
tribal taxes among the five nation located
In that territory.
"I know what you gentlemen have come
for," said the president. "I have discussed
the matter with the secretary of the Interior
andl endorse everything he has done."
Adhere to Rigid Proaccntlon.
There Is reason to believe that Mr. Hitch
cock has not ceased to give attention to
the grafting which came to his attention In
connection with the tribal tax question, and
three lawyers who succeeded In obtaining a
fee of $750,000 are now under Indictment and
will be prosecuted.
These men have sought to induce the sec
retary to forego prosecution, but he ha
refused and proposes to Insist that they be
tried. If necessary the case will be car
ried to the supreme court.
Th California, Oregon and Idaho land
frauds , are something of an old story,
though the fresh prosecution which at
contemplated by the department have re
vived Interest In them. Now that the policy
of the department ha been settled with
respect , to them, the secretary has been
giving bl attention especially to the viola
tions of the fencing laws, which were en
acted eighteen years ago and have been re
garded as dead letters.
He ha succeeded In putting one company
out of business In Nebraska, which had
fenced In 300,000 acres of land. Bartlett
Richard and N. G. Comstock fenced In
more than 250,000 acres. The secretary made
art Investigation and (ound that th west
ern "part of Nebraska had been grldironed
with fence In flagrant violation of law.
Political Pnll Avail Not.
Richards, who was indicted has asked the
department for mercy, but the secretary's
answer 1 that they must be prosecuted and
found innocent or guilty of what he be
lieves to be a willful and unscrupulous
violation of the law. Richards is an astute
Nebraska politician, and he Is said to have
used considerable Influence, but without
In South Dakota the secretary 1 prose
cuting the Little Missouri Horse company
which, It Is charged, has fenced in 77,000
acres of land. ' In Steven county, Kan.,
there also ha been illegal fencing-.
' The' secretary 1 not trying to ruin any
Industry which the" men who are under
going prosecution, or are to be indicted,
have established. HI position, he ha
stated, Is that if the country Is a grasing
country, he is willing to make a compro
mise; bo that the graxlng- will not Interfere
with the agriculture.
The secretary's compromise 1 not satis
factory, however, to the men who have
found it profitable to fence land in violation
of the law. Th secretary 1 engaged at
this moment in a hot controversy with
Senator Clapp of Minnesota, over the cut
ting of timber on the ceded portion of th
White Earth Indian reservation in MJnne
re a not Be Intimidated.
During the last session of congress a law
was passed directing' that the timber on the
reservation should be sold under terms and
regulations to be determined by the secre
tary of th Interior. The Indian office, to
which the matter wa turned over, prepared
regulation with the approval of the secre
tary, which provided that the timber rhould
be sold at publlo auction to the highest
bidder for the period of five year.
Senator Clapp ha raised a cry of mon
opoly, and want the business thrown open
to a many lumbermen as care to go Into
the land, asserting that the Indian proprie
tors will get a higher price tor their timber.
The secretary has found, however, that th
action he bad decided upon is In accordance
with a policy pursued in Wisconsin, which
ha had advantageous results for the In
dians and the government.
Senator Clapp ha made a tremendous
row about the matter, and assert that the
whole Minnesota delegation will be after
the secretary during the coming wlnter.
The secretary Is blithely going his own
road, however, undaunted as little by Sena
tor Clapp' attitude a he waa by the
threat made against him by the friends
of Senator Mitchell, Representative Her
mann and Williamson, the California and
Nebraska men, and the grafters of Okla
No Intention of Reslgnlna
Every onoe in a while there are rumor
that President Rosevelt la dissatisfied with
th policy Of Mr. Hitchcock and tnat th
latter propose to resign, but will remain
In the cabinet until the end of th present
administration and not only until he ha
finished th prosecution of certain land
The secretary I deadly in earnest In his
Intention to clean out the internal admin
istration of the country as fsr as (lea
within hi power, and he ha the hearty
and active lupport of th president.
McKln'ter Clan Meetlasr Tunlnbt.
- Thl evening the MrKinley club will meet
at o'clock at O'Brien's cafe. 1415 i''arnani.
A dlnntsr will precede the lormal Lufcineas
Buried deep in our American forests,
many years iro, Dr. Pierre found a
beautiful, blooming; plan the root of
which posfiesses wonderfully efficacious
properties at a stomach and general
tonic, also as an alterative or blood
purifier and liver invieorator, having an
epeoial affinity for all mucous surfaces
upon which it exerts most salutary,
soothing and healing influence.
This sturdy little plant is known to
botanists as llydraxti Canadensis, but
has several local English names, being
generally known as Golden Seal. Dr.
Fierce found the root of this common
forest plant to possess medicinal prin
" ciples of great potency, especially when
combined, in Just the right proportions,
with Queen's root, Black Cherryhark,
Ptone root, Mandrake root and Blood
root, the properties of each being ex
tracted and preserved in chemically
pore glycerine of proper strength."
This compound Dr. Pierce named
hia "Golden Medical Discovery," in
honor of the Sturdy little Golden rSeal
plant. So little used was the root of
this plant by the medical profession at
that time, that it could be purchased
in the open markets for from fifteen
cents to twenty cents a pound. The
use of many tons of this root everr
year in Dr. Pierce's two leading medi
cinesfor it enters into both "Golden
Medical Discovery " and also into Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription as one of
their most important ingredients has
caused the price of the root to advance
until to-day it 'commands upwards of
a dollar and a half a pound.
DR. PIERCE'S FAITH.
Dr. Tierce believes that in our native
forests are to be found an abundance of
most valuable mediginal plants for the
cure of many distressing and most
fatal maladies, if we would only seek
them out, test them and learn how
and for what diseases to use them.
Furthermore, he believes that the veg
etable kingdom Is the one to resort to
for the most harmless remedial agents.
They act most kindlv upon the hu
man system and are efiminated or car
ried out of the body by the natural
functions without injury, even in cases
where it is necessary to make protracted
use of them in order to experience per
manent cures. Dr. Pierce's medicines
being purely vegetable, are perfectly
harmless. In other words, while they
are potent to cure, being purely vege
table in composition and containing no
alcohol, they leave no bad effects be
hind. This is not generally true when
mineral medicines and those containing
large percentages of alcohol are taken
into the system and their use protracted
over considerable periods of time.
Many years ago, Dr. Pierce discov
ered that chemically pure glycerine, of
proper strength, is a better solvent and
preservative of the medicinal principles
residing in our indigenous, or native,
medicinal plants than is alcohol ; and,
futhermore, that it possesses intrinsic
medicinal properties of its own, being
demulcent, nutritive, antiseptic and a
most efficient anti-ferment.
THEY STAND ALONE.
The fact that neither Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery, the great
stomach tonic, liver invigorator, heart
regulator - and blood purifier, nor his
"Favorite Prescription" for weak, nerv
of the club. The dues for the last year
have been disposed of and no one I now
in arrears. It is planned to make each
meeting an event in the life of the club.
and all honorary a well as active member
Dwelling; nt Teeorasch.
TECUMSEJH, Neb.. Oct. 25 (Special.)
At t o'clock Saturday morning Are destroyed
small dwelling house In the south part
of the city. The fire department responded
to the call, but the building could not be
reached with the hose lines. It was the
property of Wwlsy King and wa worth
00, partly covered by insurance. A bach
elor, Sherman Runnlon, occupied the place
and he km away .from home. A part of hla
effect were saved. Cause of fire not
Barn at Harvard.
HARVARD, Neb., Oct. 29.-Speclal.)-The
barn belonging to O. H. Thoma waa de
stroyed by fire Friday evening. . A quantity
of gasoline was stored In the building and
thus made it practically Impossible to con
trol the flames. A horse belonging to a
neighbor was burned to death. The origin
of the fire 1 unknown.
Woodward IIP DC?
& Hurii.il HI U ltd
Tonight Tuesday Wednesday
TIM MURPHY and DOROTHY SHERROD
Tonight, Wed. Mat.
A CORNER IN COFFEE
Tue. V Wed. Kvenlng
Preceded by the Playlet, UNCLE BEN
Thur. Frl , Sat. Mat. and Night
THK Willi lllk
Next SundVy WILTON LACKATE.
RHRWnfin Night V Sun. Mat. 10a, J5t
BUnn UUU Tues.,Thurs..8at.Mats.l0-0c
THUS WOODWARD STOCK CO.
BVEMTII BIO WEEK Tonight
, All Week
The Little Minister
PROFESSIONAL MAT. TUESDAYS,
WITH DOUBLE ORCHESTRA.
Thur., Mat. and Double Orchestra.
FREE FOR LADIES ONLY
THIS AFTERNOON, OCTOBER 30
DR. CRLSTIOH of Paris. France
Assisted by MME. MAY.
sCKaWJUAl lil "I If "lUUn1 fii ii1 lil i1, TT T
Every night Matinee. Thur.. Sst.. Sun.
Eva Wfistcott & Co.; Howard North;
Troba; Holcomb, Curtis A Webb; Burkner;
Qulnlan A Mack; Whistling Tom Brown
and the Klnndrome.
I'RICES, 10c. J5c, 40e.-
While we mot with misfor
tune of fire on Sunday morning
at 11:30 a. m. no orders will he
delayed thereby, and we will
serve our customers with our
EGGEES O'FLYNG CO.
ous, over-worked and broken dowa
women contains any alcohol, entitlr
them to a place all bp thrmntlm.
They are neither patent medicines nor
secret one either, for every bottle of
Dr. Pierce'i world famed medicines
leaving the great laboratory at Buffalo,
N. Y., has printed npon its wrapper
all the ingredients entering into its
composition. This is why so msny
unprejudiced physicians now prescribe
them and recommend them to their
patientsNwhen they would not think of
advising the uce of a secret nostrum.
They know what they are composed of,
and that the ingredients are those en
dorsed by the most eminent medical
authorities of all schools of practice.
ALL RIGHTS PROTECTED.
The exact working formula for mak
ing Dr. Pierce's medicines without the
UFe of a drop of alcohol and preserving
them unimpaired in any climate for any
length of time, cost Dr. Pierce and ris
assistant chemists and pharmacists a
tedious course of study and experi
ments, extending over several years.
With the use of chemically pure glycer
ine, of just the right strength, and with
laboratory apparatus and appliances
specially invented and designed to carry
on the delicate processes employed. Dr.
Pierce finally found that all the medici
nal principles ' residing in the several
native medicinal roots could be more
perfectly extracted and better preserved
from fermentation than if alcohol was
Besides the glycerine, of itself, pos
sesses the property of greatlyenhancing
the efficacy of the several medicinal
agents employed, whereas alcohol is
well known to be objectionable in any
medicine to be employed in ohronlc or
lingering diseases, where, at best, treat
ment must be continued over a consid
erable period of time in order to make
the cure complete and permanent.
The exact proportion of the several
ingredients used in these medicines ns
well as the trorJttnij formula and peculiar
process, apparatus and appliances
employed in their manufacture, are
withheld from publicity that Dr. Pieree's
proprietary rights may not be infringed
and trespassed upon by unprincipled
imitators and those who may be pirati
In favor of Dr. Pierce's medicines is
the frank, confiding, open, honest
statement of their full composition,
giving every ingredient In plain English.
without fear of sucessful criticism ana
witli confidence that the good sense of
the afflicted will lead them to appreciate
this honorable manner of confiding to
them what they are taking into their
stomachs when making use of these
A litte book of extracts from many
standard medical works of all the dif
ferent schools of practice, indorsing, in
the strongest terms, all the several in
gredients entering into Dr. Pierce's
medicines and telling what diseases
these most valuable medicinal agents
will cure, will be mailed free to any
address by Dr. K. V, Pierce, of Buffalo,
N. Y. on receipt of request for same
by letter or postal card.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are
largely composed, of Podophyllin, the
concentrated extract of Mandrake root,
and they regulate and Invigorate stom
ach, liver and bowels.
Include all affections of the brain, xplnal
cord and nerves; they1 embrace head
troubles, surh as Dizziness, Dullness
Headache, Fits, Blues, Melancholy anc
Also Backache, Neuralgia', St."1 Vitus'
Dance; Epilepsy and all disorders ArlKlng
from a weakness of the nerves nf any
organ or part, as Weak Luntjx. Heart,
Stomach, Kidneys, Bladder, etc.
The nerves furnish energy that l:ep In
motion every organ of the body.
If you have any of these ailmenU your
nerves are affected and you need
Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine
because It reconstructs worn-out nerve
tissue, is a refreshing, vitalising, tonic
food-medicine, prepared especially to re
build the worn-out nerves.
"My son, when 17 years old, lind epi
lepsy; could not attend school. Following-
the failure nf physicians to curs Jilm,
we gave Dr. Miles' Nervine, and Nerve
and Liver Pills. In ten months no re
gained perfect heslth." J. S. WILSON,
Dep. Co. Clerk, Dallas Co., Mo,
The first bottle will benefit. If not, (Bt
druggist will return your money.
HALLOWE'EN NIGHT, OCT. 01,
WEDNESDAY MATINEE, NOV. 1.
, WEDNESDAY Evening, Nov. 1.
Program as Played Before
His Britannic Majesty.
Kinr Edward The First
And The British Court
At Balmoral And
Prlc (Box SI), 75c, 50c, 25c
Kn II fi THIATII
V tenets ic. wc.
Tonight :1S The Funniest of All
TRIP AROUND THE WORLD
New Bongs, New Danuts.
Big Keauty Chorus.
Thursday YON YONSON.
Mr. aid Mrs. Chambers'
School of Dancing NowOpsi
Adult beginner, Monday and Tbr.ri
days. I P.M.
Assembly dates furnished on appli
cation. Children. Tuesdays and Saturdays
Misses and masters advanced Satur
day 4 P. M.
High School -class opens Friday. Oc
tober 20th. IP. M.
Alamifo Dairy Farm Milk
In Bottles tvt
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