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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1003,
CRAFT CF1ARGED AT LINCOLN
Former Chief of Folio and Former Deteo
tire leeneed ef Taking Bribe.
CASE WORKED UP BY CITY ATTMNEY
Affidavits Mad hr KHftn of Im
moral Resorts that They Wera
Compelled to PT Hoiif
to .Officials. .
LINCOLN, Nov. 11. (Special Telegram.)
Complaints were filed this morning against
former Chief of Police John A. Routsahn
and former City Detective William Bentley,
charging them with having compelled koep
ers of Immoral houses to pay them each
month a certain sum of money while they
were In ofllce for police protection.
The case has been worked up by City At
torney Strode and Detective James Melons
und the evidence Is in the form of affi
davits made by seven of the proprietors In
tho proscribed district. In substance the
. affidavits set out that Routsahn and Bont.
Icy compelled the women to pay them ISO
a month each to prevent being raided and
that the money was paid on the lOtfi day
of each month.
' The men win be arrested some time dur
ing the day. While Routzahn and Bentley
' were In office the monthly fine system wi
adopted. After the abolition of that system
the houses were raided and the women
were fined 1100 each, but after that during
tnt Routzahn administration, the women
were not molested. This mads city attorney
Strode suspicious and upon a change of ad
ministration he forced the retirement of
Routzahn and Bentley and then began his
, Demands Prosecution.
Last night he placed the affidavits In the
liunds of the county attorney and demanded
prosecution. During the progress of the
investigation every possible obstacle has
. been placed In the way of the city attorney
and every possible pressure has been
brought to bear upon him to hush up the
matter, but without avail. Mr. Strode an
nounced this morning that he Intended to
see that the men were prosecuted to the
limit. A conviction means penitentiary
Previous to Ma retirement from office
Routzahn was presented with a gold ring
by the members of the police department
for his efficient work. '
Recently Beneltys wife killed herself by
taking poison. He was married again,
however, within eleven days.
Hew Wholesale Douse. '
Lincoln ts to have another wholesale hat
and glove house. EL R. Deputy, a Un
. coin young man who has been with Her
man Brother for thirteen years, has or
ganised a company with a capital stock
of $50,000, which will open up for business
January L Mr. Deputy is now figuring
on rotting the H. P. Lau building on North
Ninth street. He will leave for the east
within a few day to lay in his stock, and
by the first of the year be expects to
have bit men on the road. For the last
seven years Mr. Deputy baa been the pur
chasing agent for Herman Brothers.
as two outside of the Interested parties
poeltlvely Identified Martin as having been
In Crawford within twenty minutes of the
tlme of the attempted robbery, there seems
no doubt that one of the guilty part If e
has received his sentence.
Elect I oa Contrite la Meat.
PAPILLION. Neb.. Nov. 11. (Special. )
The board appointed by the county clerk
to canvass the vote of Sarpy county upon
a recount find George Miller, the demo
cratic candidate for county superintendent
of schools, elected by a majority of one
vote. Mr. Collins will contest.
FREMONT, Neb., Nov. 11. Special. )
The Board of County Canvassers began
work today, the delay having been caused
by the absence of one of the members
from tho city. Thos far no errors have
been found affecting the results. The re
turns from the Fourth supervisor district,
in which Main, republican, has only one
majority over Rela, democrat, have not
been reached. A good deal of Interest Is
being taken In the result In this district
for the reason that whichever wins out
will control the political complexion of the
board and consequent distribution of the
Omaha Man la Troable.
NEBRASKA CITT. Neb.. Nov. ll.-(8pe-
clal.) Charles Martin and Fred Atkins of
Omaha were arrested today on a charge of
theft. There was no evidence against
Atkins and he was released. Martin was
found guilty and was fined flO and costs.
Later Information was filed against Martin
charging him with attempt to assault
Maria Clifford, a small girl who resides In
Kearney addition. He will be given a
hearing tomorrow. Atkins and Martin rep
resent themselves as being Insurance
solicitors for the United States Insurance
Hastings Editor la Saed for Libel.
HASTINGS. Neb., Nov. 1L (Special Tele
gram.) Suit was begun In the district court
today against Adam Breede, publisher of
the Hastings Daily Tribune, for $5,000 dam
ages, said to have been sustained by Hiram
Wallace because of the publication of an
alleged malicious llbeL The petition in the
case was signed by the plaintiff on Febru
ary 28 of last year, but did not make Its
appearance In the court clerk's office until
today. The attorney for Wallace Is J. E.
Wtlllts, who held the important position
of assistant In the office of the clerk of
the district court some months ago.
Mam Convicted of Assanlt.
BEATRICE. Neb.. Nov. 11. (SpeetoJ.)
The Jury In the case of the State of Ne
braska against Lawrence McConnell,
charged with assaulting the 8-year-old
daughter of Carson Barnard, a farmer liv
ing near Filler, after deliberating eight
hours agreed upon a verdict last night at
11 o'clock, finding the defendant guilty. It
Is quite likely that the case will be ap
pealed to the supreme court. Judge Kelll
gar, after reading the verdict, discharged
the Jury and adjourned court until next
DEMEHTED MAW AT PLATTSMOtTTH
Man) Giving; Hamo of Lewis Villa aw
Foand la Field.
PLATSMOUTH. Neb., Nov. 1L (Special.)
A person who has much the appearanoe
of a wild man. with long hair and beard
and ragged clothing and a red bandaaa
handkerchief to cover, his head, has been
found living 'In a straw house, made by
binding straw Into bundles and setting
'. them upon end like a long abock of grain
Just large enough for him to lie down un
der. In a plum thicket on the farm of J,
W. Thomas, near the big Burlington bridge,
since last July, with nothing to eat but
apples, potatoes and vegetables, without be
ing cooked, which he gathered In that
The unfortunate mortal Is about M years
of age and Is perfectly harmless, but Mr.
Thomas feared he might freeze to death
this winter, so he reported his find to the
police. They brought the man to the city
and before the county commissioners.
After being examined he waa given a bowl
of hot soup, a bath and a new suit of
clothes and then taken to the Cass county
poor farm, where he will be cared for un
til further Investigation can be made. He
claims to have been In a hospital for a
year and that he has two brothers some
place, but he does not seem to be positive
about anything. It la believed that he has
escaped from some asylum for the Insane.
He gave his name as Lewis VUlnow.
Fremont Editor Resigns.
FREMONT, Neb., Nov. 11. (Speclal.)-H.
W. Rlsley, who has been editor of the Fre
mont Herald, the democratlo organ of this
city, has resigned and disposed of bis stock
In the Dodge County Publishing company
to the owners of the paper. He will prob
ably go to California. His successor has
not been selected. Mr. Atkinson, the busi
ness manager, Is temporarily acting as
Frank Martin la Sentenced.
CHADRON, Neb., Nov. 11. (Special.;
Dlrtrlct court has adjourned to December
27. The one case tried resulted In the con
vlctlon of Frank Martin and his sentence
to the penitentiary for twelve years. In
June last Martin and a pal tried to rob
Wallace T. Miles, Northwestern station
agent at Crawford. The agent resisted, and
Martin shot at him. The telegraph opera
tor, Thomas Edgcomb, after telephoning
for the police, then held Martin's pal until
Miles reached his pistoL Eventually both
men got away. They were captured In
South Dakota and brought back. The de
fense was an alibi, and was made so strong
the Jury was out twenty-three hours, but
Hewa of Nebraska.
BEATRICE The Beatrice Music club, as
sisted by Lincoln talent, will give a re
cital here next Tuesday evening.
BEATRICE J. C. Miller, an old resident
of Blue Springs, died Thursday at his home
in that city of cancer of the stomach.
ALBION Several cases of dlnhtherta
have appeared. None is serious. Every
precaution Is taken to prevent spread.
BEATRICE The loss hv fire on the nlant
of the Queen City creamery plant was ad-
Justed yesterday and was settled for $5,400.
PLATTSMOUTH C. C. and T. VI. Par-
mele have purchased from W. T. Davis his
(84-acre farm near Hamburg, la., for I'd, 800.
PLATTSMOUTH District court for Pass
county will convene In Plattsmouth Mon
day. November 13, with Judge Paul .lessen
on the benth.
WEST POINT The county supervisors
elected for Cuming county are: District
No. 2, Gear Idem.); District No. 4, Loewe
(dem.); District No. , Pekarek (dem.).
PLATTSMOUTH J. Pepperberg has
headed the lint from this city by giving 110
to aid the sufferers by Russian massacres.
There are only five Jewish families in this
ASHLAND The Ashland teachers enter
tained the patrons and friends of the school
at the school house Saturday afternoon.
A program was rendered, followed by a
BKATRICE Another rase of llphtheria
was reported yesterday at the home of C. J.
Story. Three members of the family have
been afflicted with the disease during the
past month. ,
CHADRON James Ellis and Mamie But
tles were married by Rev. Emerson E.
Hunt of the First Methodist church. They
will reside near Chadron, on the large
ranch of the groom.
ALBION The Commercial club held its
first banquet last night. W. M. Robertson
Of Norfolk delivered the address. The af
fair will do much toward giving new life
to the organisation.
WEST POINT The efforts of the eastern
owners of the West Point Milling property
to dispose of the plant have so far been
unsuccessful. It Is feared they will close
down the plant indefinitely.
BEATRICE The Crabtree Forensio club
met last night, with a large attendance.
The program consisted of a debate and
parliamentary drill. The question for dis
cussion was, "Resolved, That the president
should be elected by a direct vote of the
people." The affirmative was upheld by
Wllmer Johnson and Clifford Butler, and
the negative bv Carl FHher and Richard
Ahlqulnt. Carl Fisher was admitted as a
member of the club.
PLATTSMOUTH Rev. E. O. Hamilton,
pastor of the Christian church In Vnadllla.
Is conducting a series of revival meetings
In the Christian church In this city and Is
being assisted by Rev. D. A. Youtsy.
JOHNSTOWN Prof. E. K. Iapp died of
pneumonia after a short Illness. He was
well liked as a teacher. He came to this
county from New York. His brother ar
rived In time to be present at his death.
BEATRICE Ed ward M. Llchty, for years
employed with the Kees HHrdware com
pany, has resigned his position, and In
company with his wife left to'.ay for Arspa
hoe, Nen., where they will make their home.
TEKAMAH R. L. Adams, president of
the Burt County State bank St this place,
has resigned and H. 8. M. Splelnian was
eiected to fill the vacancy. Miss Irma Har
rington was elected one of the directors.
BEATRICE Union Pacific motor car No.
t was brought to this city yesterday from
Omaha and placed In the roundhouse, where
it waa examined bv quite a number of citi
zens. It was taken to Kansas City this
ASHLAND During a recent visit here
with the state fish car, Superintendent W.
J. O'Brien of the fish hatcheries at South
Bend left 60.000 crannies and Derch fry In
care of J. C. Wright to be planted In the
lake near Swift's ice house.'
ASHLAND At the recent election In
Greenwood H. F. SwanbacK. aged SI years.
was cnosen constable of Bait cre pre
cinct. Despite his age, Mr. Swanback can
do any kind of work and can turn a hand
spring with the agility of youth.
WEST POINT Ludwlg Breltkreutz and
Miss Anna Heller were united In marriage
In West Point by County Judge Louis De
wald. The parties are well known residents
of Beemer township, where they will make
their home on the fine farm of the groom.
WEST POINT Dietrich Greene and Miss
Maggie Rasmus were united in marriage at
St. Paul's German Lutheran church. Rev.
A. R. E. Oelshlaeger, pastor, officiating.
Both are popular young people of Cuming
township and will reside on a farm east
of West Point.
BEATRICE Word was received here yes
terday of the marriage of Howard Gardner,
until recently a resident of Beatrice, to
Miss Laura Looney, which occurred at the
bride's home at Concordia, Kan., last
Wednesday. The young couple will make
their home at that place.
PLATTSMOUTH-Mr and Mrs. George E.
Dovey entertained a number of friends last
evening In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Dodder of
Omaha. An eight-course dinner was served.
After the dinner high five was the game In
dulged In for some time. Mr. and Mrs. W.
L. Pickett won both prizes.
ASHLAND Increased demand for water,
due to the building of the Great Northern
from here, has forced the Burlington rail
road to drill new wells. Slote A Bell of the
Alliance division have a lorcr of men doing
the work. The Burlington has been using
water from the city system before.
NEBRASKA CITY The Nebraska City
Canning company closed last evening after
the longest and most successful season in
the company's history. The total pack
comprises 63.600 cases, or 1.4tig,800 cans, of
vegetables and fruit. The company opened
July 1 and during that time employed about
WEST POINT Fritz Schaber. an aged
man, died at the home of his son-in-law,
John Michaels, at the age of 63. He waa
bom In Germany and was a widower.
Funeral services were held at St. John's
Lutheran church, Rev. F, W. Krueger
officiating. The remains were Interred In
the public cemetery.
TEKAMAH Tekamah chapter O. E. S.
entertained over 100 members of the Omaha,
Blair, Herman, Craig, Oakland. Emerson
and Decatur chapters last night. Maple
I.eaf chapter of Omaha exemplified the
work and with the aid of the stereoptlcon
views made it very Impressive. After the
work a banquet was served.
WEST POINT The regular meeting of
the Tuesday Woman's club was held at
the home of Mrs. M. McLaughlin. A paper
on parliamentary practice was given by
Mrs. H. L. Keefe. The topic under con
sideration for the day was "Pure Food."
A paper on the pure food laws of Nebraska
was submitted by Mrs. . H. Krake.
BEATRICE The Indian Creek Telephone
company has been organized at Cortland by
the election of these officers: II. M. Hues
tls, president; B. E. Rldgley, secretary; B.
B. Jackson, treasurer. The officers also
comprise the executive committee and were
authorized to purchase supplied, etc., as
soon as possible with a view to putting the
line in operation before cold weather sets
BEATRICE The Beatrice Woman's club
held Its regular weekly meeting yesterday.
the program being In the home topics de
partment, Mrs. r . tannie leaner. -me
musical program was rendered by Henry
Marnuardt and Miss Flansburg. - pianists.
and Mrs. W. H. Wakefield, vocalist. Inter
esting and instructive papers were read bv
Mrs. C. A. Fulmer, Mrs. A. H. Kldd and
Mrs. F. C. LaSelle,
BEATRICE The sale of lots under the
scavenger law was begun yesterday in Fair
view addition and the bidding; indicated
that there is a demand for choice outlying
property. Most of the lots sold brought as
much as they could have been purchased
lor in tne marxet several years ago. sev
eral thousand dollars were realized from
yesterday's sales and County Treasurer
Wright bellev.es that the city will realize
about 7o per cent on the delinquent taxes.
WEST POINT A notable society wed
ding occurred Wednesday, when John H.
Farley and Miss Nellie Glvens were united
in marriage at tho deanery. Very Rev. Jo
seph Russing. officiating. The bride ts the
daughter of Felix Glvens, ex-representatlve
for Cuming county, and is a graduate of
West Point High school. The groom Is
second, son of Edward Farley of Bancroft,
and Is engaged In business at that place.
Both parties were born and brought up
In Cuming county. Tbey will reside in
CHADRON Anna Satterlee. one of the
society belles of the city, daughter of E
1). Satterlee, proprietor of the Blaine
GARFIELD TALKS ON CRAFT
Comnriuioitr of Corporation! Iddrttsei
rational Htriwtre Anociation.
GOVERNMENT MUST KNOW CONDITIONS
If Corporations Are to Take Advan
tage of Laws They Mast Make
Their Bnslaess Affairs
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11 Commissioner
of Corporations James H. Garfield, In an
address at the banquet of the Hardware
association here last night, discussed the
questions of graft In the government and
the commercial and Industrial evils.
"You have heard that graft In the gov
ernment Is rampant," he said. "This must
not be taken lightly. It Is true that there
are things In the federal government that
are wrong, but wnen you compare tnem
with things that are good you will find
them Incomparable. , Things are wrong in
private business affairs, as well as in the
public affairs. . We should not attempt to
apply a remedy before we know what the
disease is. The inquiry conducted by this
bureau into the workings of the corpora
tions means that the federal government
Is the sovereign of all the people and has
right to protect one man against the
alliance of others."
Evils on Every Hand.
The speaker stated that the problems cow
are as mighty and Important as ever our
forefathers had to contend with. On every
hand we are confronted with commercial
and Industrial evils. "To attempt to rem
edy them is useless unless the blow be
aimed at their root," he said. ."At present
It is impossible to effect any permanent
cure; only penalties can be Imposed where
wrongs are discovered. If you, my friends,
are to have the advantages of corporate
formation you must submit your affairs to
the sovereign by which your corpora
tions are created. Let the people know
who you are and with whom they are
dealing. The government must be vested
with the power to deal with corporations
engaged In Interstate commerce, such as It
has regarding the national banks, to keep
itself Informed as to what they are doing.
how they are doing it and what their In
"The question ts whether the corpora
tions shall rule the people or be ruled by
the sovereign by which they are created."
Mr. Garfield declared that in its efforts
to expose irregularities of corporations
the heartiest co-operation of the manu
facturers Is needed.
Orchard & Wilhelm (Earpet o.
qm41&'413 South 16th Street.
ti pV - - almoet here are you ready for
1 nanKSylYiny the happy home coming time?
Just think how much more inviting your dining room will be with an addition of that new
piece of furniture that you've long since promised yourself.
Sideboards, buffets, china cabinets, extension tables, chairs m all the newest and
prettiest patterns. An immense variety and special care to have the different sets match.
Stoves that save Money
We eell them. They use the least possible fuel,
are built honeptly Inside and out They will give
years of satisfactory service and you'll bo proud
to show yours to your friends. We sell that kind at
Prices that chalUngo comparison
Others ef lo
Genuine Beck- f f f
Strong o fi col fa. f f
STOVES AND RANGES SOLD ON PAYMENTS.
THE QUICK MEAL
PURITAN STEEL RANGE
feign closet, up
Rogers and Sons Co.,
UtH and FAR H AH STS.
sprung a surprise not only on her friends.
hut on her own family, by quietly going
with her intended, George McLain, a popu
lar Chadron merchant, to the parsonage
of the First Congregational church, where
they were married by Rev. John H. An
dreas. The wedding was expected during
tne winter, ana society anticipated a "func
tion," but owing to sickness In the family
the young couple decided not to wait for
FRENCH DUEL IS PROMISED
General Bursjere and General Perela
Are at Oats Over Secret
PARIS. Nov. 11. A duel Is expected to
take place between General Burgere of
the army, and General rercl'n, chief of
the military staff under General Andre,
the former war minister, as the result of
an exciting incident, in the Bols de Bou
logne, In which General Brugere declined
to return the salute of General Percin
owing to the latter'e connection with the
secret reports made against officers dur
ing the administration of General Andre
and which brought about the latter'e downfall.
Dining Tables, In solid oak A 7 C inTWL' Ift&'T t"i,'At
at t&tt. fG.SOond J '
Dining Tables with quartersawed
jiollshod tops, at, $19.50. 1 PA
$17.60,' $14.00. and ....''"
An almost endless assortment of
pretty tables, commencing at fit,
$12.50, $13.50, $16.50 and $18.00.
Pedestal aExtenslon Tables A
very pretty pattern in solid oak,
golden finish, nicely pol- f ?7e
Other patterns at, up
from $21.00, $19.00 and
We also show a very choice as
sortment of dining tables iu
Weathered Antwerp, old Oak, Early
English and genuine mahogany.
A complete assortment of new,
choice patterns In sideboards, com
mencing at $15.00, ranging In price
We make special mention of a
quartersawed oak sldelnmrd with
French bevel mirror, one drawer
lined for silver. Sideboard top
and base deeply carved, finely
polished In golden oak,
very special, at
APPEAL TO IRISHMEN
(Continued from First Page.)
able. He now conceives It possible that a
majorltyi even of the liberal party will
not look at the Irish question In the new
Parliament. It therefore behooves tho
Irish loaders and the Irish voters of Great
Britain to keep such an element In the
liberal party to the smallest possible di
mensions. Indeed, It Is everywhere be
lieved that such a possibility makes the at
titude of the Irish Voters to the liberal
party as a whole one for grave considera
tion. Mr. Redmond has made It clear, ap
parently, that neither at the general eleo
tlon, nor after, will the Irish leaders or
the Irish voters condone backsliding.
The bishop of Clonfert has forced to
the front by sheer enthusiasm and earnest
ness three objects the preservation of na
tional unity, the repopulatlon of the empty
grazing ranches, and the protest against
the maintenance of a protectant univer
sity college at Galway protestant from top
to bottom for the alleged benefit of . a
province, only 4 per cent of whose people
are protectants. The bishop somehow fig
ures that the three purposes hang together.
If national nnlty Is shattered the bullocks,
he asserts, will continue to be the monopo
lizers of the ranches, or the people will
get access only at such a price as will
effectually prevent them from prospering
for the next three-quarters of a century,
If the bullock continues to be the master
of the agricultural situation In Galway,
Dr. O'Dea claims that there will not be
much material out of which to manufacture
a university college.
ALFONSO STARTS TO VIENNA
Leaves Berlin Tomorrow After Spend
ing; Lively Time with German
We show about (.It)) patterns In
china cabinets, comprising the. lat
est designs In golden, weathered
and Antwerp oak and genuine ma
hogany. Full swell ends and front china
cabinet In quarter sawed oak.
French legs, highly pol- f O C(
lshed, at IO.JU
Many other patterns of china cnbl
nets, full circles, some with swell
ends In qunrtersawed goldeu oak,
polished, grooved shelves, some
with French shnpe legs with
carved claw feet, at 28C Of.
$27, $23.50. $22.50 andSSU
A very special cabinet In quarter-
snwed oak, carved claw feet.
swell ends, half mirror
Other choice patterns at $24.00,
$27.00, $29.00, $30.00 and up.
Come in and Have
a Cup of Tea
Many other designs in weathered.
Antwerp, Early EDglish onk and
tMlld wood seat, embossed m7(t
back dining chair, at UC
135 patterns of dining chairs In all
woods and finishes, wood, cane
and leather seat, ranging grad
ually In price, up from ? P
$1.20, $1.10, ft, 95c and. .. S DC
We offer a very special chair In
quartersawed golden onU, shape
wood seat, brace arms, f OP
turned spindles, at leO J
Full box frame, quartorsawod
golden oak chair, cane sent, em
bossed back, will y C
go at a.JU
Many other patterns at $2.75, $3.
$3.25 and up.
Leather seat box frame diners, em
IxiSNed back, polished J f?
golden onk, up from ....
In almost endless variety.
tJolden oak buffet with very large
French bevel mirror, full swell
front, carved feet, Q C A
shaped top, special.. . UDj
Other patterns at $19, $22.50,
$2(1.50, $28. $32 and up.
A very largo assortment In the
special finishes of oak and genuine
SERVING TRAYS, up from
$5.75, $7, $8.50, $12, $17.50... p 3
court marshal, who supplied him with
careful notes on every person likely to be
presented. Thus the king was ame to re
mind Ambassador Tower that he had for
merly been an attache of the American
lrgatlon at Madrid and at a reception at
the . Spanish embassy last night to the
(Spaniards living here and to Germans hav
ing Spanish Interests tne young am
something to each person, inoicaun mm
he knew of their connection with Spain or
why they were residing In Berlin.
There Is a quality In a shoe, especially a
woman's shoe, that Is hard to describe. It
Is not beauty merely, nor cut, nor fit, nor
wear It ts style. Some shoes have It most
shoes lack It. "Dorothy Dodd" shoes stand
pre-eminent in the possession of that
quality. These shoes can only be purchased
from the Bennett company. See ad on
pages six and seven, fashion section.
FORECAST OFJTHE WEATHER
Fair Today rad Tomorrow la Ne
braska, Iowa, Soata Dakota
WASHINGTON. Nov. It-Forecast of the
weather for Sunday and Monday:
For Nebraska, Montana, Wyoming, South
Dakota and Kansas Fair Sunday and Mon
day. For Iowa and Missouri Fair Sunday and
Monday; fresh southwest winds.
For Colorado Fair Sunday and Monday.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA, Nov. n.-Offlilal record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of 'the last three
Minimum teiiiperature .
16. is. i!e.
01 33 49 TO
W IS 32 ?7
4 3 40 64
.00 .( .U .ol
Temperature and precipitation den
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
and comparisons with the last two years:
Normal temperature 40
Kxresa for the day
Total excess since March 1
Normal precipitation 04 Inch
Deficiency for the dsty 04 Inch
Precipitation since March 1 36 la inches
DenViency since March 1 1 44 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period 1904.... 4 43 Inches
Excs fur cor. period 113 S 21 Inches
I A. WELSH. Local Forecaster.
BERLIN, Nov. 11. King Alfonso leaves
Berlin for Vienna tomorrow after six ener
getic days with Emperor William, hunting.
reviewing troops, breakfasting; dining and
dancing with German prlncesseR. In two
days wild boar and stag shooting in the
great preserves near Hanover the Spanish
king killed forty-one wild pigs and thirty-
five other pieces of game, or three more
than the emperor, who took care to let the
largest animals fall before the king's gun.
The youthful spirits and boyishness of
King Alfonso made a sympathetic Inv
pression. He nas apparently not made a
single error in placing persons properly
and saying the right thing, but to do so
he luid to spend an hour dally with the
QUICKLY AT HOME
Why Suffer Agony Any Longer When
You Can Get a Quick, Sure Cure
for Your Piles by Simply Send
ing Your Name and Address?
Trial Package la Sent Absolutely
Free, la Plain Wrapper, to Every
one Who Writes.
To let a surgeon operate on you for plies
Is foolhardy. It Is suicide. The moment
you cut into those tender muscles you
throw away ten years of your life In en
ergy, life blood and vigor, besides render
ing a sure cure of your piles almost im
possible. The wonderful Pyramid Pile Cure makes
an operation unnecessary. You cure your
self with perfect ease, in your own home.
and for Utile expense.
Pyramid Pile Cure gives you Instant re
lief. It immediately heals all sores and
ulcers, reduces congestion and inflamma
tion and takes away all pain, itching and
Irritation. Just a little of the treatment is
usually sufficient td give a permanent cure.
Pyramid Pile Cure Is prepared in the
form of suppositories, so they can be ap
plied directly to the parts without incon
venlence or interrupting your work in any
We are sending a trial treatment free of
charge to everyone who sends name and
address. We do this to prove what we
say about this wonderful remedy is true.
After you have tried the sample treat
ment, and you are satisfied, you can get a
full, regular sised treatment of Pyramid
Pile Cure at your druggUt'a for U cents.
If he hasn't it, send us the money and we
will send you the treatment at once, by
mall. In plain, sealed package.
Send your name and address at once for
a trial of this marvelous, quick, sure cure
Address Pyramid Drug Co., 6mH Pyramid
Bid.., UaJTsUail, Mich,
Madrid, Barcelona and Valencia Are
Having Soma Troirble.
MADRID. Nov. ll.-Student riots here
assuming serious dimensions. The
council of the university has decided to
close the Institution unless the disorder
Is Immediately stopped. The disorders are
the outgrowth of a decision of tho faculty
of the university of Madrid expelling a
number of students for Insubordination.
The entire student membership made com
mon cause with those who were expelled
and appealed to the universities through
out Spain, cauBlng a general strike of
students and the consequent disorders.
BARCELONA, Spain. Nov. U.-The uni
versity is closed and the police are guard
ing the student quarter.
VALENCIA, Spain, Nov. ll.-The stu
dents made a disorderly demonstration In
the principal streets today. The civil guard
Is being concentrated.
LIFE INSURANCE AGAIN.
Some of the Hrlsrht Spots.
There has been much discussion the last
few months upon what the press has called
scandals In some of the large eastern life
Insurance companies, and while attention
has been riveted upon the difficulties of
these Institutions the public has almost
grown to believe all are alike, and are In
clined to censure all for the shortcomings
of the few.
In looking over the situation carefully
there seems to be soma companies located
in the weBt that have neither speculated
in Wall street securities nor Invested In
them. All their assets, including both re
serve and surplus, are Invested In first
mortgages on western Improved farms, the
best security In the world, and drawing a
good rate of Interest. One such company
that. certainly exhibits a clean record, as
shown by Its reports, has Its home office
at Lincoln, Neb and conducts Its business
under the name of The Old Line Bankers'
Life of Nebraska. It Is nearly twenty
years old, but has never done much talking
about Itself. It has grown conservatively
and quietly and has made progress each
year along lines that Us policy holders ap
nrove. Practically all of its assets of a
million and a quarter dollars are investea
In first mortgages on the best of farms, and
not a dollar of past due Interest Is shown
In its report. Its earnings last year for Its
policy holders was more than 11 per cent
on Its mean reserve, ine cobi ior new
business written Is less than any of the
leading life insurance companies in the
United States, and Its death loss , per
thousand was less by one-half than
any of them. Unlike many companies or
ganized in recent years on the remains of
some defunct assessment order or company,
it started originally as an old line com
pany, and has no assessment business
weighing It down. Iu surplus slready
earned for Its policy holders Is In amount
equal to 33 per cent of Its entire reserve,
its statement of assets does not show a
single dollar of the many Items like agency
balances, bills receivable, premium notes,
stocks and bonds, real estate, "other as
sets," etc., which make up a considerable
portion of the assets of many companies,
but it consists of money and loans, and
The public will discriminate more and
more In the future between companies, not
as to site, as in the past, but quality, and
the one that can show a clean record, and
ability through conservative management
to pay good dividends, will receive in the
future an Increasing palrunuae from that
great conservative portion of the public
who are not looking for speculation In i
life contract, but for protection and reason
able returns on their Investment.
If the investigation of New York com
panies has done nothing more. It will cause
the western people to wake up to the fact
that, as Illustrated above, they have as
good companies as any In the world, rapa
ble of taking care of all business offered.
and when taken managing it as you would
manage your own affairs, and showing re
sults that no eastern company has up to
data been able to duplicate.
PLACE FOR NEBRASKA MAN
D, 0. '0'Ooanor ef Yorfolk luperinteadent
of Instruction at Panama.
WORKED WITH BURKETT IN SCHOOLS
Announcement of the Appointment
Carry-In Salary of f3,n4N Cornea
from Panama to Washing
ton This Morning.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11. (Special Tele
gram.) Senator Burkett signalised his pres
ence In Washington by pulling off a good
position for D. C. O'Connor of Norfolk,
Neb., that of superintendent of public In
struction for Panama. The position pays
D. C. O'Connor has for the last nine
years been superintendent of Norfolk city
schools. He Is. president of the School
masters' club of Nebraska and has been
president of the North Nebraska Teachers'
association. O'Connor was co-laborer with
Burkett when the latter taught school In
Nebraska. The appointment of O'Connor
was cabled from Panama this morning.
PRIMARY LAW VALID
(Continued from First Page.)
again denied a motion for rehearing filed
by the companies, but In doing so holds
Its former opinions wrong and rejects the
motion on the constitutional provision that
the legislature cannot appropriate public
money for private purposes. The legisla
ture never made appropriation to pay the
bounties. The companies for years have
attempted (to recover the amount claimed
to be due them by legislative enactment
and by suit against the state. At the
legislative session of 1903 they were given
permission to sue. The case was submitted
to the supreme court and decided In behalf
of the state, the court holding that tin
bounty act was unconstitutional becaum
two subjects were Included In the tltls
Later the motion for rehearing was filed
Board Can Redure Valuation.
The writ of mandamus applied for b.
William R. Mellor to compel the Board o
Equalization of Sherman county to vacatt
an order reducing the assessed valuation
of real estate in three townships in Sher
man county was denied by the supreme
court today. Tho, board had arbitrarily
reduced the valuation of the entire town
ship at the request of land owners. Mellor
applied for a writ of mandamus to prevent
the carrying Into execution of this reduc
tion, contending that the order virtually
was a reopening of the real estate as
sessment of the county, which under tha
law only can be made once In four years.
The case Involves provisions of the
revenue act of 1908. The court holds that
where the county board has Jurisdiction
Its orders In behalf are not subject to
review In a collateral proceedings, but nre
conclusive until set aside on error or ap
peal. The revenue act In question, . au
thorises the county board to correct "evi
dent errors of assessment, or of apparent
gross injustice. In over-valuation or under
valuation of real property" at any ot Its
annual meetings, whether such errors or
injustice be due to some act of the as
sessor or to that of the board Itself. The
court holds that the several owners of
different tracts or lots of land may units
in a petition to the board for relief. Com
plaint 'was made that several property
owners Joined In one petition In each case.
The court decides that this Is not a Just
ground of complaint.
In auto led to painful accident, but Buck
len's Arnica Salve quickly healed all
wounds. 2S rents; guaranteed. For sale by
Sherman St McConnell Drug Co.
Without a question, the finest appointed
and best stock of millinery In Omaha Is
the millinery department of the Bennett
company. "Sinclair" means to millinery
what sterling means to silver In the great
west, at least. See ad on pages six and
seven, fashion section.
I DOCTORS 3
Read Bennett s extraordinary snaps In
high grade, crockery offered on pages sis
and seven, fashion section.
VniltIP 1ICII Youth Is prone to weakness, and weakness allied with Ignor
III 11 1 U li.lt If snce of the the consequences which are sure to follow
s w wiis makes Indescret Ions and folly Inevitable.
''isaiaBMnwaaBaa w have observed the terrible blighting Influences of
abunes and Indiai retlons In the young and middle-aged; slipping the vital
forces; undermining the foundations of manhood: clouding th brightest minds
and destroying all noble thoughts and aspirations; family circles disrupted and
the poisonous fangs rachlng out and blighting even succeeding generations.
There are thousands of partially and totally wrecked constitutions among
young men today from abuses and indiscretions in early life. Their weakened
vitality, shattered nerves and exhausted energies tell a pitiful story. Multi
tudes have biought upon themselves the horrors of a life-long disease or
weakness through excesses, abuses and unnatural drains, which sap the very
foundation of life, destroying their health and strength, leaving them a mental,
physical and sexual wreck.
Are vou one of the many thousands of WEAK MEN, and do you wish to be
cured? We have devoted many years exclusively to treating this class of trou
bles, attended with the greatest success, and we are thus enabled to give this
class of sufferers the benefit of our extended experience in treating dlHeuxes of
this nature. The specialism connected with the Stale Medical Institute are
eminently qualified to advise, direct and treat such cases. We are thoroughly
conversant with every minute detail connected with these cases, and encourxge
and counsel the patient by good advice, while skill and medicine restore htm
back to health, strength and happluees.
We have Investigated and tested all known methods for the treatment and
cure of private diseases and weaknesses of men, which gives us the right to
Judge between the false and the true between shallow pretension and solid
worth between subntance and shadow. Musty theories cannot stand out,
against our mode of treatment, against progressive medical science, new ats-:
coveries and undisputed facts of diseases cured to stay cured by our method
We Cure Quickly, Safely and ThorouglUy:
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility, k
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal,
Kidney and Urinary Diseases,
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to inheritance,, evil bubits, sf-lf-abuse,
excesses or the result of specific or private diaeases.
mWCIII T1TIPM rPPr If Vu cannot call wilte for symptuin blank.
bUrtdULI ftllltn riLL office HoursI a. m. to p. m. Hundajs. 10 to 1 only.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1300 Farnam 8t., Batwaan 13th and 14th Straata, Omaha, Nab.
111 nil r.i ii I.H.....I....MIU . i ,rM u.. i. ! ' juj i . j ii Jijijji 1 1 1 ii ii
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