Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 26, 1906, Image 1

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VOL. XXXVI -Nt). 1 1 J.
ix:nied from Ftmiue lura Ht Got from
Grain' Fallen' Amocitlioo.
Cwinr to Hit Prnmiio Hot to Eiuli-e
Cere mief ion loot Hot Iurit
Clots Ioreiticttion in Cicaha After Gtticr
' Great E&1 of Ifidescs.
F.een w omen Are ot Imminf from
I mbinr't Power ' Wbm They '
Vnilr to Compete, gay
' Mr. K. A. Keonab.
At the final eemr yesterday afternoon
of th Interstate Commerce commission Ii
,l.s Investigation of .rain condition '
Omnhi, Thomas r. Worrall. "trust bust .
.niiv.n. r,r...rfm.. hv ' thla laoon.
nawar to Attorney Marble, who aaked
i.inr.i.v VTdrYilA. m-hn aaked t
htm how much money h ot from th Ne-
brak Grain llra' aeorlHtlon for drop- rA 'v, .. s. The French Parliament
Inn hla flitht aa-alnat It: j re(,w,n, o'clock thla afternoon. The
' "Now, r. Mariile, If you Inaiat, fll tall j aesstons . yv "d (f nil Interest, owlu
you tha exaet truth alx'Ut that matter, btit ( t ,le fact .nrw ralilnot wa.a nr-
I promised those fallow 1 wouldn't tell j able to prewiK f. Premier Clemencenu
and' I want to tote fair." thriving- nrevlou?. officially iuHlned 'he
"All riRht; ou needn' anawer It then," j prexidents of the chambers that tlie m!r.
replled Mr.' Marble. , ' ' laterial declaration would not be ready for
And then Mr Marble asked Mr. Worrall I several daj . Consequently the sessions of
onia nietlon which briRht otit the fact i the- Sonnte and Chamler of Deputies were
In answers by Mr. Worra1.! that he need I brief and perfunctory and both chambers
tn In i irvemhxt? of tha Nebraaka Grain j
TJealera' awo.-iatlon and wa a member of i
the aoreriilna; board, Ihe body that fixes ,
tha prices and does a few other Important ,
tliinr. Asked If he Old not think thla a j
vicious policy. Mr. Wom-iiU replied he did.
"How com. .you to vt out of th aso- !
elation? asked Mr. Marme.
'I thluk the best time to close the door I
f th penitentiary i" when you are on the ,
outslte," rejvlnd Jlr. Worrall. "I had j
been reading and thinking a whole lot j
about iiiat secretary of the Kansas Grain
association who had to go to prison for I
ix months and pay fine of $1,000."
E. P. re. k and other Nebraska Grain
Dealer' association men had tcstlflert pre
viously they had no knowledge that a set
tlement had been made with Mr. Worrall.
Commissioners o le Moines.
Commissioner Franklin Lane and E. E.
Clark, with Attorney John II. Marble and
their stenographers, left last night for
Das Moines, where they will resume the
Investigation. .
Among the more Important fact biought
out at the Thursday tesslon waa that
Senator Millard owns Ho.wo WortJi of
toe, in the Tpdlka Grtiin company, which
a a tmeiclal contract . with the Sou'h
Omaha Stock Tarda company by which I
received In cash as high as K.0t") nt one
time n4 re'mbui'senient for the abolition
of the "elevator ullowances;' an admi-
hv Vf.than tli:lt. claitn-1 were
jtsid to him for switching by the Wabash,
T.orthwetern. Milwaukee,, kock isiuiin,
vVett .Aretern;-; UnrMugron'. .nJ Mlerrutl
, Pactf.o rrtllrondK; ' 1'pdtkes tbrenleiied Uf
ttart a .store at. .Little fciioux. la.
to Storekeeper Murrav If the
latter did not cense buying gtnin on his
tiwa hook, which u in comnetuion to
the fpdike firm; f. M. Terry at Little
Bloux waa boycotted by millers at Logan,
la , . at", tli Instigation of 1'p.likes and
therm be-uu he Insisted, on running a
"shovrl Im-uhc." Mrs. I
A. Keough of
Platte Cer,ter told of having dared venture
In th e!evtor business agninst the wishes
of the combine and how the big organiza
tion harrtssrd tnd oppressed lirr.
Sot "I.raltlrnnte" fonef rn.
D. J. Gates of Alblv-ti, a moving spirit m
the Albion Elevator conipany, a farmer'
organization, whfn ) laced on tUe t-tand
produced letters from customers In Denver
and Colorado &prttig asking lilm to write
Inatea-I of wiring when tie had grain to
pell theuu a aomeone, evidently the rail-
Toad agent at Albion, "gave awuy his busi-
nea" to tlio Nebiaska (iraln lcalers' a.
tmiatic.n. One letter from A. 8. Ingeraoll
.f t'olorado Sprtngn showtd that Mr. In -
gert-oll had received a communication froln
Jlora-etJ. Aimer, secretary ot tne errusKa
Gtaiu Dialers association, advising hhn
thai "the Albion Elevator romjiany is not
recogiiiited n a legitimate concern, having
an elevator away' from the track." and
that the regulsr elevatora at Albli.n "are
the Omaha Klevalc.r company, the Nye-B-'lineliler-Fowb-r
-mipany onil the West-biook-.l!hbons
Uralu cominy." J
A ietier waa jroduced from the Gearg A.
Adams Grain company of Omaha, eiened by
J. B. Von lot n, telling the Albion Elevator
compsoy hhtg could not be offerei It l
iise Its name did not appear 'on the
list of lTS'ilars. One was shown from the
FuiiHun Brot. company asking the Albion
concern to bill Its cars to Itself al St.
: Iouls. ta It would not become known that
"Fnnton Bros handled the grain.
The Albion company waa boycotted not
alone In the matter of grain. A letter froraf
the Consolidated Fuel company of Fre
mont aald ' we cannot make you any j'io
tatlnns on pof-ts. as It la against Ihe rules
ef tiie Nebiaska Lumber Dealers' anocia
tlon." On another occasion the same coin- refined ,o quote any pne on coal.
.n lei.eT-n sm.nn ny .nr. .aies were dated bv ,hs government in Its r,U"ter suit pr - hl announced that Henev and
in 11. .cp. ll,.-,- from the Aaams Grain j crw-ings against the Terminal Jt .ilroad I gt Service Agent Burns have been ln
mp..,.v -,.! the .-onsolldai-d Fuel .n-j . ssm-iatlon. vc: tlg:iting matters with which Mayor
jm., whl. Ii vnv wntten In 15 1 Issuins; the order on Fraer to tum acrimtg. Acting Msvor Gallagher. Abraham
More TUau -Hegalara" l-nld. ' j oer Ms raie books. Jii-l.- Finkelnburg ', Rlirf and tiie Bo.nd of Suix-rvisors w- re
Mr Gates sal. I farmer ,, IH j.,iri,.. ; comnienied on the fact that the I. -rim"!)! J connected. Langdon I at present a candl-
hix-e been ge-.ting 4 cenu a bushel moi-j
f,,r grata than lies $ui ula regulars
had ihe who', Held. '
H testified liia co;..rany l,a l iroui.le tn
g-'.tlng. a s,.e, that Charles Lane v t(u.
IVitcn l'a. llle wouldn't give him a -.Ii
"l-ecauan he was not leiptlnia'e and was
lljmg to injure legitimate busines;" that
Giiige t deeil of tne Xor'hn estern In
formed h;m he Led po i.iht lo a site. He
hoilt err tl' ( nion Pj-irto right-of-way.
IContlnued on Fifth I.--.)
liccistcr Today
Iu nivi.T to il t (lit voiliilic t-lcc MINNF.AIHH.13, Oct. ;j. The federal
,io ,,,.rl at subuc.,1 l,imJrtM,"rd '"V""'4 T'"""1 ""
, .v , , I nlatmg b.x iKi.jomih c.-ute-rn.g in Si.
'I" " " 0,"a,1 "0i ! n.,,1 and Mia uMpol., l., alter,....,,, I w,i
Oiuali t J!i'-.i l'I"'!r personally before
t!u r'!s"", la'4 for Ins voting
ttittri.t li '' inini'' prc.wriy
mrollcJ. N ivi.u rcSi-,raiitoii
J uki g J l!.' Jr. KriJ.jr, Ihto-
lcr Hfl, 1 ll.1 M con.l it'Klslral i-m' i y.
Id tudcr to ink'
i''anEARMS " be destroyed
Arrtmnlnfloa irf 4;uni In I'tabnit
Fnrtrraift Pr Thrown
lata th
HAVANA. 0t. '.TV Currying out fiitthrri
the policy urrt.r whl. h Kin. surmnd -nd
by the Insurgent have l"-n d stroy 0. or- .
rr have U rn given that a great quantity j
ot arm, me rt orumt. icnon ci iu.iy . ,
how stored In tin. camates f Mi):i'f
castle, he thrown Intu 111" se. This wcrk
l twins done Iiy tlir garrison under the j
supervision of Airierlcnn officer. Most of
the gins ar" of olmoltc pattern.
About loona stands of arms are to b" rc-n- '
dered useless. It la Intended to do aw.iy
with similar accumulation of arm In other
fortrensca. This dent ruction ot weapon la
a, precautionary measure
Ooyerrvr Ma goon has accepted the resig
nation of Gaston Mora.' under secretary of
government, and has appointed Manuel Si.
brailo to the place. Benin- Sobrado It" a
former member of congress and an Inde
pendent. No action has yet been taken re
garding the tendered resignation of Oenernl
Rafae Montalvo. warden of the peniten
- . ' AdJo.rn.ncnt Take-
'y ,
' ,. Permit Cabinet to rrepure
. v.
adjourned until November 6.
The early business transnrted wn the ap-
polntment by the senate of a commission t'i
consider the propoaitkm to trinsfer the I
ashea of Einll Zola to the Pantheon.
British Hrlnta ReeeVred In Throne
Room to NaTe Walking
T PontllT.
P.O.MK. Oct. 2P. Dr. IyipponI thla morning
said the pope's .condition was Improved.
The swelling of his foot had almost dis
appeared, the paina had ceased and his
temperature was normal. - He was, there
fore, allowed to see the Prltish pllgrimaRe,
but instead of the audience occurring In the
hall of the cons'storj, aa prearranged, and
which would have made It necessary for
the pontiff to walk, it was held In the
throne room. The pope was carried to tha
throne and the pilnrlma tiled before him
and kissed hla hand. Althousb. tiie pontiff
waa languid and pals, his general condition
teemed aatisfactoiy. ,
Ralaoull May nestnre order.
TANGIEK. Morocco, Oct. 3 Ralsoull,
the bandit chier, ' today replied to the mes
sage of Mohammed el Torres, the rer-ra-
emitatlve of the. sultan, asking him to re-
j store order in th district of Arzllla, say-
! In. tl, . v.u.i nt, -t ui. v .i. I
the task of restoring order. Mohammed el
Torrcn, )n .reply to the preec-niationa ot
niviiiia-fa ef the. tUploma-Jo i:n-, continues SVABHLNGTON, D.-t Oct. ;I6.rSpeclilT
making promises, hut does. nothing. j Teleegram.) Rural carriers appointed: Nc-
braska Cmig, route 2, Walter W. Plum-
Von llnelnnr nisi Ikes t'-immrni, J pier, carrier; Thomas T. Plummer, ' ubsli
("01X)GNB, Germany, Oct. 26. The . Ga- j xnxt. Rlverton, route J, ; George II. Biol,
teite today . aeml-offlciolly affirmed that carrier; Bpencer Myers, aubstitute. Iowa
"hancellor von Buelow dooe not approve of
the attacks made by the German press on
the hew French . premier, M. Clemenceau,
,ond that the chancellor sees no reason why
' the friendly relations existing between Ger
many and, Frstice should not continue un
der the premiership of M. Clemencenu.
' lords Hare Kdnentlon Rill.
LONDON, Oct: 25. Tho crucial test or the
educational bill waa reached today when
the measure came before the House of I.orrls
for detailed dehate. The bill briRtiea with
contentious points, hut the main Issue cen-
ters on the claueea relating to religious
Imf ruction.
i Change la Spanish Conan!s.
MADRID. Oct. SBV Senator Arturo Pal. I
, darano y Topete. the Spanish eonsu! general 1
j at New York, hts been transfrred to M.-I
j rlla. Senor Dlaa Mlrando of the Foreign j
j office will succeed Benor Baldarano'at New'
oi ..
Dreyfus line Independent Command.
PARIS. Oct, V Major Dreyfus, who
waa detailed for duty with one of the ar
tillery regiments at VlQceunea, has been
given an Independent artillery command at
Socialist Went Celebration
i PARIS, Oct. 15. The independent social
ists demand that the ministry Include In its
program the compulsory arbitration' of
Frneecnttnn of St. I.onis Merger
Helped hy Order of Federal
1 Jadge.
elrcuit court today Juilge I Inkelnnurg . -
elded that Rolx-rt M. Frazer, chairman of ( appointment of Frami J. Heney aa assist
the east bound freight committee, mii-d pro- ; at district attorney for the purpose of
doce befure Srw.iiil l'mnmlu.iin.- Tt,-,.,,- ' ... , ....u... . M..ini. ..oA.j . A
records of ihe committee, wanted
I " ,llal"r mteresr inrougn
ou' ' P,'J t-''''.
j Frazer was recently const rncliv-lv pUce-1
j ""''"r arre-t for refu-lng to produce his
J reirua lit the hennng. After the c.mrt'a
decl-non tooay i-Tiii-r nanoe.l over his rec
Ionia in order to give the government time
, to Inspect tlicm. The a Us ad-
iourned until pent Tuesday morning. I
- ...
Federal Gra
t:anliri a Number of Halt-
rond TrnOle Oitlt-iala.
... i. ..m..i . i . Mi. i. w-.
, , . .; ', '
Louis r..l'1-..l.t toe !,i.r-.-e.-) W-e
J.iImi M
ticik ot
.M.-i"'aley ol .Miiii.cj.v.h?. chief
the lain) il. .art i,ciit ; Paul ji. i
Heveis, general ( U-mi aijeir. ;, C.a-.-
1 1 , -e.r. ta,y un.l ais ant tt er, and
K O. Eckharf, I.k .1 frelci.t eg.-.u;
'I'!..- jury t-ni'iit' w ill l.:.i l'ie
I tig.-li.,!. ::'A .litra-'-i 1 .1. .i -,.c. iv'l :'
aie.l tii- r -ailte csr-. r !l i Iw- I .ken up
i as ti'i ur.:ll tVi--se li.vo be -1 d -"p of. '
fix Troopi of Btcraiot Go wjgmitir. to
Keinforco Tenth.
, bI, , ?,OTe IndlBB. Bnd
i"hfr of Redskins' ftald
Be l,arpr 'I'hnn at
STt-RGIS. S. D., Oct. 3. (Special Tele
gram. )Six troops of the Sixth cavalry
from Fort Meade, with Colonel Hodgera In
command, left today for the scene of the
I'te Indian trouble near Olllelte. Wyo.
Teamsters and packers accompany them.
Two troops of the Tenth cavalry from
Fort rtoblnsou are said to have the Indians
surrounded, but are uhahle to move them.
Reports vary as to the number-of Indians,
but the hand la reported to be increasing
Five cowboys are said to have been killed.
The Sixth cavalry troops passed through
this city this morning at 9 o'clock, golpg
overland to the Indian band near Gillette.
WIIITKWOOD, S. D Oct. 2i.-(Spf clal
Telegram.) BIx troops of the Sixth cav
alry, under command of Colonel Hughes,
have pajssed through Whitewood en route
for Powder river to take , charge of tha
Utea who are In camp on ' that stream.
The troops left Fort Meade thla morning
at an early hour and expect to reach the
Powder by tomorrow afternoon. They took
a pack train and a few wagons with them
and a section of a mountain battery. It
Is not expfctnd that any trouble- will ensue,
as the Indiana will be surrounded by troops
from other posts by the time the Sixth
reachtm them. '
Keport of Rattle Not Credlte-a.
CHKTKNNE. Wyq., Oct. 26 -Ooremor
Urooks today received a report from Gil
lette, Wyo., near which Is located tho camp
of the Fto Indians, saying that all there it
quiet and the Indiana are Inoffensive. No
credence Is given to the report that the
Indians have engaged a number of cowboys
in battle. A similar report. It Is said, was
circulated a few days ago.
The band of Ute Indians are now on Little
Powder river, about forty miles north of
Gillette, Wyo., and are teaiporarlly camped
there on account of the storm.
Major C. H. Grierson, In coni.muid of
Troop M, Tenth cavalry, which was sent
to escort the Indians back to their reser
vation, decided, after they refused to sur
render, to await reinforcements, before
rounding them up, and ordi ra have been Is
sued by Major General A. W. Gret-ly for
the dispatching of two more troops of the
Tenth cavalry from Fort Robinson, Neb.
Aa Boon a these troops arrive at the mili
tary camp north of Gillette the entire bat
talion will move forward and surround the
Indian, camp on Powder river and demand
the aurrender of the V'tes, who are 300
stronf. If they still refuse to accompany
the troops an attack will be the only
Rami Carriers Appointed for e-
braska. , Iowa. and Sooth
, Dakota Routes. , ..
.. J (Fretn a Staff COrrcspindept-i
Ulencoe, route 1, Mark R. Vrodenburgh,
carrier; O. D. . V'redenburgh, . substitute.
Cambridge, route 2, Edwin A. Kirk, car
rier; Kathryne Kirk. aubHtitute." Corning,
route 2, William H. Grlftin, caj-rlcr; Joa-ph
11. Grlfllu, substitute. I'lerson, route i,
George W. Smith, carrlor; Mae-Smith, sub
stitute. South Dakota Dulph, route 1,
Henry Urevlg, carrier; Thomaa irrev!,
substitute. Effington, route 1, Roy A.
Woods, carrier; O. J. "lnge, substitute;
route 2, Adolph M. Hendrlckson, carrier;
Samuel Iverson, substitute. Eetelllne, route
j, B Gaylord. carrier; Harvey
ft. . t.i a d
huiii,.-uiii r-ui-f-l tiui- 1 I l,iu, lUUL-r I r'w
j F. Morris, carrier; Rufus B. Morris, ub-
I sinute. wtute kock, route t, Kaymona
I Nadeau, .carrier; Robert f. Brown, substi
tute. '
A. F. Clopper of York, Neb., ha been
Ppolnted skilled laborer in the Fort
0rMBha pfmal serv
(. Lapp,,,- t,
1 C. Lapper of Aberdeen, B. D., has brn
awarded the contract for Interior painting
and repairs to the Aberdeen poetomce at
Attorney Who Waa BeclnnlnA Crnft
laTeatlarntiwa Stopped by
Acting Mnyor.
BAN FRANCISCO, Oct. a6. Acting Mayor
Gallagher this afternoon suspended District
Attrtmev Ijinirrioii fmni offh-e. and the
! BoHrd l'f Supersisors approved his action.
Langdon was notllled to appear before the
board one week from today and show why
he should not be removed from office.
Mayor Gallagher announced that he had
asked hla friend, Abraham Ruef. to accept
the office of district attorney, and that
i The suspension of Iaingdon follow his
b guii,v of grafting and malfesance. It
date for governor on the Independence
I lea cue ticket.
ciitllnghci- gave twelve reasons for si-s-
r.iuing l-ing.lo:i. the chief of nhich waa
' n,s,ctltig his duty In absenting himself
for more than thirty rlavs from tiie county
to B on a campaign' tour, while the city
1 . ...fferina from an invasion and denrc
dutiona of criminal.
I'lret District 111'.) to. Hith J.
s.rnhd tUfctrlrt- W'l laciflc r-t.
I Thii d Dlstrlct-ITUS So. Tenth SI.
V""UU "wnxu TrV' '
! THstrlet-'a-.! So l-f-tli f.
; 'li.Vtri.-t-Vn Vinton 'l.
'.hna Dl-'trici loi.l In ton ft.
' K -i.rth D.sin. t- t"lO Mr,, on St.
1 I ,!p, .,,1.. R0. i, I, S.
THir,r ward
First District V -t.
f.. . olKl i)l:-lrlet ill Ko. i.'IU St.
l ii.ird 1 istriet S13 No. l .ih tit.
Fourth District to Mo IS'li St.
' Fn'iU I'isttic'- Ml? jHi-kxiu Bt..
li'iist Dl"trict J,"l4 C;l lloi Ave
Se. cud District--4'-"' .Si l-f it t?t.
ll ll 'l i'!-in.'.- ro. m' n c.
Fourth Tiisimt 31 1 Ho. a., h Si
i'if.h Lustri. i- ui Da.euvuit tt.
llnnee areata In ninghnnstnn end
lihara an Hearst In Sew
Tork City.
NEW TOItTC Oct. IS. WHrl Mr. Hughes
In Ithaca tonight and Mr. Hearst at Madi
son Square garden in this city the guber
natorial rampagn wan curric.f on at widely
separate points with utubuted vigor. At
Madison Square garden th-e was a great
Bothering of union labor to re.tify.the nom
ination rf Mr. He;irt ny the democratic
and Independence '.cnguo partiew and three,
speei-bes by the randldatea, . one In the
garden and two outsid nt either end of
the big building. The crow-Is were enthut
astic and demonstrating, cheering Mr.
Hearst whenever opportunity offered. Tre
eeedlng the meeting at the garden was a
long parade of labor nnlonlsfs.
Mr. Hughes, the republican candidate, be
gan hi speech making today st Plnganiton, he delivered two talks to large
crowds, and traveled thence to Ithaca,
where he spoke twice more tmlght.
Besides the Mndisoo Square garden rati
fication In this rW. thre was a. Tammany
mass meeting In Harlem and meetings by
the, Judicial nominators and by the West
End rtepubllcsn club at uther places
At the Democratic club tonight the Tam
many nominees for the supreme bench, ten
In number, were formally notllled.
Chairman Cotmers of the democratic
state committee tonight said he thought
that there will he a "landslide for Mr.
Hearst." The tide had turned towards the
Independence leaatie and democratic candi
date during ,lho Inst forty-eight hour, he
declared, and In his opinion Hearst will
have a plurality of from 15O.U0O to '.Tjrj.Ooo.
Daring Attempt la Foiled After
Keepers Are Beaten by the
NF.W TORK. Oct. IS. A daring attempt
to liberate fifteen prisoners from the
Harlem Jail was frustrated today, but not
until one keeper bad been so severely
beaten thai he may die and Another sus
tained a broken arm and serious bruises.
Henry Curt in, a prisoner who bad gained
the confidence of the prison officials and
had been permitted unusiiul liberties nboct
the prison. Is charged with being the leader
of the outbreak and with Inflicting the
Injuries upon the prison guards. Curtin had
been detailed as a watchman on one, of the
upper tiers. As Edward M. Cufkley. one.
of the regular keepers, reached the th:-i I
tier on one of his half-hour rounds Curttu
sprang from a dark corner and struck him
over the head with a wrench.1 Cuskley fell
to the floor and Curtin ran 1o the cell of
Albert Linger, another prisoner, and at
tempted to open the door, While he was
struggling with the lock, the keeper re
covered consciousness and attacked Curtin
from behind. A fierce light for possession
of the wrench followed. The keeper called
for help, while the prisoners Jeered at him
and cheered Curtin on, Cuskley gradually
was getting the upper hand, when suddenly
curtin arew oar ana wn.ppmg oui a long , t RBSUrn th pV,wer granted In the
knife drove It twice Into the keeper's side . f,.,ieral constitution of regulating commerce
and then pounded' him on the heed with between the states." This resolution Senn
.. k v... .v.i. t..k m.wi . tor "Allison presented In the senate hi
.... , - . . .
nil- Hi--". ' -,
other keeper, had appeared In response to i
CuakJey'a cries nnd he cloyed with Curtin.
Ford; waa the 'vIiMe"-" his arm mi
broken In the'srf ngglj.'' Ck'lrs ewndlttim
to critical.
Survivors at Florida Storm Picked
It tt Sen by British
NORFOLK. Va., Oct. 2o.Countlng the
minutea which seemed few between them
and death, five men adrift on a bit. of
wreckage off the Florida coast saw one of
their companions, whose sufferings . had
driven him mad, throw himself into the aea,
to death, and nut long afterward ayihlp
which was coming eaved their lives.
The five. survivors of ono of the greatest
tragedies which has ever occurred on this
const wero landed here today by the Brit
ish steamer Hetherponl. which arrived to
day for conl. The aurvlvors are Frank
Revely, foreman of Marlanna. Fla.; Gus
Johnson of Itrooklyn. N. Y Ben Clarke
of Somerville, Mhkp. ; Abner Bell of Klssl
Mee. Fla., and John Csmplell of Florida.
They, with about 145 otbera, were con
structing a concrete laduct tor the Florida
Eaot Coast railway through the Florida
keya and were aboard hounboat No. 4,
which lay anchored oft the coast. The
great hurricane struck the houseboat about
I o'clock on the morning of October 14
and dashed It to pieces. Six men lushed
together two timbers, one 10x30 Inches and
the other prolwbly Hxl4 and both twenty
feet long. They lived on this raft until
rescued Ootober 19. The men are being
cared for at the Norfolk City mlpelon.
Speed of kev miser enrly One
Knot Above the t'ontrart
BOSTON. Oct. S. The new battleship
Minnesota, built by the Newport News
Shipbuilding and Drydock company, ha-4
a successful four hours' endurance trial off
the New England coa-it today, maintaining
an average speed of IS.xil knots an hour.
Its contract ttpeed Is 1H knots.
The trial, which followed yesterday's
screw Htandardiz.itl.n ist ln ' Petiobsf.t
lty, waa madi under adverse conditions,
the big battl.'Hiiip pliinnlng Into a heavy
sea all the way lrom Monli"gau Island, u.l
will, ii the siart was made, to the finish off
Cnre Ann.
The engines worked smoothly, developing
Jt.tmt hoix-pow.-r, and the prt prllcr maUi
talnrd an average of 12.2K revolution
The Mliin.-sota. afit-r lr ping the tri:i
board un a tug In MaHsu.hutfctis bay
passed out by tiie Highland lighthouse Ju-t
bt fore dark. It will probably urrlve In
Newport News Saturdny.
'irt District Sherman Ave.
Second la nrii I i r-i.t rrnan Ave.
''lurd Di-i rid I t!!-erniii Ave. (barnV
K.ierih iMMri -i-he F.i'1111.111 Ave. trea:)-l-
ittli District-Jlix. No. 1Mb Ht.
First 1 )js, ri.-t No. i."4 1 i St.
F-He.inrt I ilrl I 171 No. i,ii St.
'third Disirxt -4 No. ZMh Kt.
l oiuih Inetrict 11 -J Miiilary Ave.
First District SN'.i Ix-acennonh 8t.
S' nd District- l'. Ho. 2. h Ht. iliaru).
Third D.sii-i. 1 1:A 1'ary Ave.
IVuiMi Dl.--tii. t - l"o 80 :iki tjt. (Lurn).
F rsl District - 1417 No riili bt.
H'.-eii.l lil-tii.i- IT 1 Cum .ng St.
'I i-irici-o :0 No rft.
t'ounh riuict-H.y C'um.iitf bL
Cltim of Demoorg't to Credit for Etilrotd
Leeiilttion it Annijted.
( nllnm nnd Rlklna Aeta Ruth Passed
Before Tarty Made Any
Official t Iterance an
CHICAGO. Oct. :.-Lelie M. Shaw, sec
retary of the treasury, was the chief
speaker at a republican rally tonight in
the suburb of Oak Park. He devoted the
greater part of his sjieech to denials of the
statements attributed lo William J. Bryan
particularly thoce In which claim Is made
that much that hna been done by the re
publican party Is In line wlt.i policies pre
viously outlined by the democrats. The
secretary claitred that the democratic
party had no share In any of the measures
parsed recently for the public good, except
the rate bill, and he accorded them only
small credit In that. .
Secretary Shaw said In part:
Colonel Bryan lias been most eloquent
this seawn In clslnWng that the popularity
of the present congre.oi and administration
Is dun to the adoption bv tliem of d-mo-i-ratle
policies. Ho said that if the demo
cratic party could have secured patents
upon its recommendations, the present ad
ministration wotilo long since have been
compelled to go Into llqiildctlon. As umisl,
the eloquent orator contents hlmaelf with
rhetoric and waives proof.
Among the many achievements of the
last conirreas are the pure food bill, t he
meat Inspection bill, the denatured alcohol
bill, the retires nlsntlon of the consular
service, quarantine against yellow fever,
the hill to safeguard naturalization of Im
migrants more rild steamboat Inspection,
the employers' liability act and the limita
tion of Immunity to witnesses In criminal
case. None, of these Is of democratic
origin tnd none were ever suggested In a
democratic platform.
What Densorrntle Plntforras Ray.
The only legislation for which ths demo
cratic party can possibly claim approval
even Is the rate bill. Three times In Its
history the demoerstic platform has re
ferred to transportation and in substan
tially the same langusge. It has never
promised anything definite. I quote Its
first utterance from Its platform of lSSfi;
"We demand the enlargement of the
powers of the Interstate Commerce com
mission and such restrictions and guaxan
teee In the control of railroads aa will pro
tect the people from robbery and op
pression." Colonel Bryan cannot be. charged with
undue modesty in seeking to trade the
iia rent age of the rate bill, which gives the
nterstate Commerce .commission specldu
utnortty to ultimately determine rates,
subject to review by the courts, to the
loose and Indefinite platform suggestion
of hla party.
The history of transportation, legislation.
state and national. clearly ilisprovca
Colonel Hryan a boast that the democratic
party is In the remotest degree responsible
The first bill on the snbleet ever Intro
duced in congress was entitld "A bill to
regulate commerce by rnilroada among the
several states." It passed the house with
only five democratic votes In Its favor. No
democrat 'spoke In favor of the bill.
History of First law
The next step towards national control
was a Joint resolution passed by tne legi
inrtire or lowa hhkmik i r imvi-iiai t.u-
,. . ,v. i.'il.,. I .1,1. hia -nllAu.iriII
Benator Wilson, offered a resolution fle.
Migtit-d to cotiimit the senate on the ques
Uon of It authosijy . to legiaiate or. we
Mble. . -'- " -----s - - v 1
The republican national convention in Tw4 i
adopted Ita first committment on the uh-
Ject bv resolution. William McKlnley was
Chairman of the committee flint reported
tin resolution. It won In obellenre to this I
committment that the Cullom Interstate law
waa passed by a republican senate and a
republican hmwo, thouah approved by
President Cleveland in
The democratio platforms of lftSI, 1S88 and
of iKith before and after the pnae
of the Cullom bill, were silent on national
control of transportation companies. Its
first reference to the subject wsa in IK.
The last democratic natlonel convention
g.M'S one step further and camps nearer
republican grounds, for it mentions rebates
and illaciiminuttons and demands "prompt
and arteouate relief from these abuses." It
Is doubtful whether the party would have
ventured so far from Jeffersonian principle
had not the Elklns bill been enacted, under
which the present sdmlnistration line
brought more than half of Its successful
prosecutions . against combined capital.
The democratic party can usually be re
lied upon to arrive In port In a decade or
so from the time of unloading of repub
lican cargoes.
Fairbanks at Topeka.
TO'PEKA, Kan.. Oct. 25 Vice President
Charle W. Fairbanks addressed an audi
ence of more than 5.i persons at the Audi
torium tonight in the Interests of the state
and congressional republican candidates.
The meeting at the Auditorium followed a
big torchlight parade and fireworks display
through tho principal street of thvclty.
Vice President Fairbanks also addressed
an overflow meeting 1n the street, where
more tluan 1.UC0 jieoplo. who could not get
Into the Auditorium, heard him."
The. vice president states that the Im
portance of the congressional elections
could not le overestimated and declared
that a change of party control ln con
gress would be highly dangerous at this
time, when, he sild, the republican party
was In the midst of many great reforms
that were being worked out.
Mnnngrr of Home for latum at
Arbelea. Colo., Charged with
PAGOSA SPRINGS. Colo., Oct. H.-G. C.
Rose and Mrs. Winnie Wheeler, leader of J the executive committee of the system mi
the Brotherhood of Light, who conduct a ; that he can keep his hand at the helm,
home for poor children on a farm ner j Toe yeson fop retiring fmiti the preai
Arbelea, Colo., were arraigned before cl ncy Is said to be a desire to devote more
County Judge K. K. Caldwell hie tod-iy t,f his lime to aecuiiug a line from Nw
on charges of niannlaughier In conned km York to Ihe pacitic .-oast and from tin
with the deaths of six hahl. of the place. I Great 1-ak- ii to ihe Gulf of Mexico.
They waived examination afld were e.
manded to Jail until they can furnish bail. 1
The charges were mad" by nn sgent of ;
the State Humane s.M-iety, who allege ihnt !
the children were fed almost exclusive!"
on a vegetable diet and were practically '
atarved to death. Seven children now at '
the home were made waidi of the county j
court until the couf. shall award them to.
the stale home for dependent children or -some
other institution.
First District Un.l Cuming st.
Hcond Drrrict-S".8 llamilion Bt.
Third District - In 4 Davenport Hi. tbarn)
Fourth District -il So. i;th St. (barn)
I-ilir. Dietriet- "mp: Farnam hi.
First District-" I" ro. H th (St.
Kecot.d Diet rlct-ir.'J l.i avmw.irtli Bt.
Third Die, rl.-i li:i Ieavenwrth Bt.
Fourth lisnic!-H;4 ro. St.
Finh D!ftriei-l.;:l WilliRiti St. "
First District w Hamilton a-Fe.-oi.d
Dim rid :t"jM Karnuni t.
Third lirl t 2tl'2 Leavenwoi th St.
Fourth 1 is' riri ",in t-u. lii hi.
Firs; Invrl 't-4-.n. No. 14th rr.
Kecond District " ?4 Ames A.
Third Disti l. t-:r No. a Ii Br (bira.
I'uiuu eU '. Xiia
Partly (land Friday and gntnrday.
Temperature at Omaha lentrrssyt
. . JIT
. . UK
. . f
. .
. . 41
. . 4
. . nt
, . tut
I p. m .
II p. si.
a p. an.
4 p. m .
5 p. m .
n p. m .
T p. tn .
M p. m.
n p. m .
ft u. wi .
H n. m.
T a. m.
N a.
H a. m.
I a. m.
II a. at.
III M . . .
Illinois Operntora Deride Not to Insist
na Fine for Stoppage of
CHICAGO, Oct. af.-AII differences exitt-
tng between the coal operators tnd the I
union miners of Illinois were amlckbly set- I
tied alt Joint meeting here tonight between
the executive committees of the operators
and the workmen.
The chief contention was the fine of
$500,000 which the operators wanted the
workmen to pay because they refused to I
work on "Vlrden day." October 12. the an
niversary of the rlotn at that place In
1R9S. The agreement under which the
miners and operators are working stipu
lates that all mines shall be operated every
day except regular holidays of the United J
States. . Failure to live up to the agree
ment calls for a tine of 110 upon each miner
refusing to work. The operntora figured
that the shutdown of October 12 was a io-
lation of the agreement and that the total j
fines amounted to $fJ').ooo. .
After a lengthy dlcuaslon the operators
un ijn iiui. iu iinptiev ine line anu mis
decision ended the controversy.
Order of Equity Agrees aa Scale at
Which Mtahrra May tell Grain
and Stock.
EAST BT. LoriS, 111.. Oct. as.-The fol
lowing minimum price scale waa -adopted
at today's session of the American Boclety
of Equity:
Wheat, tl; corn, 45 cents until January 1;
So cents January 1 to April 1, &5 centa April
1 until the next meeting of the society;
oats, 40 cents; cotton, 12 rents, baaed at
New York; hogs, cattle, IS; hay, til.
With the exception of cotton, all pticea er
based on delivery at Chicago.
The following officers were elected:
President, J. II. Kveritt of Indianapolis;
vice president. J. B. Whiting of interlaken.
N. Y.; secretary. M. Weaa Tubbs of In
dianapolis; treasurer. J. N. Btelle of In
dianapolis; national organiser, H. B. Sher
man of Greensburg. Ind.
The convention will adjourn tomorrow.
Hnllraad Offelnls Propose Increaee of
Tera Lenta aa Hoar aa
CHICAGO. Oct. A compromise of 2
centa an hour Increase In wages offered by
the railroads was rejected, today by c.of.
mltteea represent ing the Bwltchmcn't union
of tho entire country. The men are hold
ln, oui.for.lhje Arlaioal dmand submitted
a month ago, calling for a minimum scale
of 42 cent- an- hoar ftne-foremen, JW cents
for helpers and an eight-hour day.
Despite the failure of negotiation both
sides expressed the belief tonight that there
would be no strike. The railroad manager
are In a conciliatory mood and are willing
to make reaeonahle conoeaslone, they say.
In the way of Increased wage, but they
will not consider the question of reducing
working hour at this time.
Orgaalsatlon Is DUpoaiaa; af
.Interests' In Cora an reel a I
SALT LAKE CITY. Oct. 25.-Repot is that
the church as an organization la to retire
front commercial business were verified1 to
day, when It was officially announced that
,I,m T ,. I, k'.llnndl h.nk hu1 lu.n ,.,M In
W. B. McCornick. of the priv.te banking
firm of McCornick A Co. The mice nald
firm of McCornick Co. The price paid
by Mr. McCorv.lvk for majority of the
bank's stock waa not stated. The bank'
atock wa largely owned by the church, ln
the pant four month the Mormon church
has dlopoped of Its big holdings tn the I' tali
Light and Railway company, which con
trols the prlnuipol public uillltlea In this
city; Its Los Angeles and Bait Lake rail-
road ock. with it. great' pavilion at Bait
Ah, and Its big retail department store at
K. H. Harrlmaa Will Retire mm Pres
ident and Re succeeded by
Truffle Director gtnhb.
CHICAGO. Oct. 28. There was a etory
In circulation here tonight that E. H. Har
rliuan la to retire from the presidency of
the Union and Southern Pacific railroad.
According to the rumor the plan Is to mak
J. C. Btubbj, now traffic director of the
Harrlman lines, president in addition to
his present position.
"Mr. Harrlman will remain ihalrman of
i rlblxiu. aa she did Wednesday night. Those
Attorney Uenrrnl Ulc Snlt Agnlnat j wh() mU,.,,4 this evening will have th ple
. Treaaurer and Predecessor j ure of -lng Mr. and Mrs. Cudahy rid to
for M4S.n:i.
HKl.E.N'A. Mont.. Oct. IS. Attorney Gen
eral Albert C,a.!--n today began suit In the
district court against the present state
treasurer. J. H. Rice, and his bondsmen
nnd the two predec-ssors. A. H. Barrett
T EColllns, and bondsmen, to rec.-r,
aileaed to have l.,n received
those officials as Inier.-st on iiuhlic ni.Miey
tlepoeUed in banks.
Pollard Sftenk at Teema-h.
TtXTMSKH. Neb.. Oct. -J.t.-t Special T le-
grain 1 Congr essiiian E. M. Pollard ad-
ilr-se.1 a Tecuineeh uudhiii. ln the court
house tins r.eiiing. Ills a.idreiui wa looat
lutei estlng mid elicit .-d the closest utleii
tion of his amlltors. A review of -the wotk
of tliu Agricultural department at Wash
ington was given. sh..(u- what the de
partment Is nw doing and planning for tin
luiure f .r the fitnut-ra. The t.irllf. maxi
mum irei,.l,t I. ill uui other leading ques
tion v.cie delt upon. Crmnty Attorne J.
j C., who Is 11' for ie--let--
tlen. was present, and waa 1 ailed upon and
't sp..k briefly b. fori- Mr. 1'ollaid addit j
Freiidist: Jades Oiret TJottivted Frtitt tt
the En trim tt Omtb.
No Foer tr lfgdiocr Eorttt Art t ii
the Tiir.4 litre.
Entrtcct to tht fcine. of the Tttorltet
Occetitn for Applante.
Joseph Cadnhy Again Ueta the
Rlae Ribbon la the Jnmplng
Event with Rd Mare
Ualety lrl.
Park Fair (local)-
First. . ,
. .W. H. MeCord
Ward M. Hargs
S. V. reek
Ball urea.
. ..George IPeppct
, X-a-urrenee Joa
SarMle Korea
lr High Stepper
J'l'l V
, .Crow Marray
Third ureerge J-eper
flatted If are-
? "j
.' .' .' .' .' .' .' . Mru. 6. . Mooera
Combination Xorat
Third ,.
pair SYoadatera
Far Horse
Fotato aae
Woman's Hunter
Crow It Murray
W. X. MeOord
.... X.awT0Boe Jones
. I.. Crawford
X.awrenoe' Jonea
Oeorge Fepper
Con Klley
T. O. Byrne
.W. J. Cowlea
tawrence Joaea
W. K. McOord
Oeorge Pepper
Ira Jacob
J. O'Rourke
W. X. Bethaia
Arbor X-odga
Crow ll Murrsy
Crow t Marray
Omaha, people ought to be proud of their
Horse Show. Next to Ak-Kar-Ren tt '
perhaps one of the greatest advertiser; the
city has. No that It calls attention to any
Industry the city may possess, but it
heralds Orauiia to the world as a live, up-to-date
town, avhlch hat the best there Is
and give the pr-opie of the surrounding
territory, aa well at Its own citlrens, th
chance to enjoy It. By doing thla It brings
before the state and the (dates to the west
4he fact that there It 'an Omaha, which Is
preliminary to the Investigation of the
city't commercial advantages. The Horse
dhow la surely on factor In the vtpbulldin'
of ft greater Omtlia.
It Is barely possible that those who have
not. seen the shows of the eastern rltlee do
not hold a Just appreciation of the exhlM-
tun ln their. wa town." If the? rould but
hear the- compliments of. the fudges u,,)
othtr how . oftV-ial who heve Wine with
many, many year of horse experience ,t.
hetp out the thow at Omaha, they would
know llvat their city" ranks up with the
heat. Though the number of entrie 1 not
so large, the. show, taken all In all,. com
pares very favorably with that fflven each
year at Madison Square garden in New.
Ycrk. It la said to be even better In nmr
reapecte. Many poor horse are shown
there, for the reason that many Insist lii
making entrie who have no really good
animals. At the Auditorium thl
I Indeed very difficult to find an animal
which cannot b classed a good, for entries
aro here from tome of the most noted,
stable of America, and the local horses are
fine beasts. ,
f omnlltnent front Judare.
"I' never saw a show," said Bpencer Bor
den, the presiding Judge, "where there was
i such a large proportion of good hort. I
have Judged In Madison Square garden, und
I I can truthfully say Omaha, has better
I J0 ln ,h'8 r"pCct lhM th bl m"r,,p' J
I 1 - .
This front . Mr. Bordoii, the millionaire
manufacturer of Fall River, Ma., who
has Judged at many a thow and who do s
It for the love he bear to horse, in a
compliment which will not peat unheeded. '
By the way, the show goers will be eon j
to hkr that Mr. Borden cannot he licie
1 "T "'" ' 7 .,YV Z T X
ur- ,,la -J1'"4 bt tak bvy Cr'
Saturday night, a he must leave tor home
come exporlencod In horee flesh In America
and other quarters of the globe.
Itst night another evidence. was given
of the popularity of King Home. The houe-i
wa filled, with the exception of few
seats far back In the balcony, and an en
thusiastic crowd gave due applause wher
ever It wa detverve.l. It wa Lincoln nlghi,
j and not a few giieeta from that city were
teen in tne uoxes. in watg around the
promenade lie become a regular feature,
without which no worvan who ha a fine
gown to display I ,'' fled. Of course a
gown show off well In a box, but than II
is observed only by a limited number of
people, and oue ba to walk around to be
I seen by all. An air of ease and sociability
reigned. Any tendency to conaoh-u for
mality in social Intercourse which might
liavc obtained on the opening night bad
completely vanished.
l.oral Victory la Popular.
j Thai Jos-ph Cinlahy took snoth'r first
prise In the hunt clans with his Gaiety Girl,
i from Arbor lodge. Is a n-as-m for rongrstu.
1 Union for all patriotic. Nebrasknns. 81m
j competed against home which are hard t
' beat anywhere and came out with the hu '
gether In the hunt clas.
Women wen- few oo the lanberk, and for
that reason, erliap. they were cheered
nioie heartily when they tppired. Mlea
Helen Cudahy of Omaha and Mrs. Smith of
Hi. Joseph appeared on saddle horses and
Mrs. Milion of Bt. I'aul shoved a horn lu
! wio InvtriSftivt ,.f whettter or rtot fiiir
ww. .ltiM wlnt.e.w th wwn-n
hv.,,,, . ... v,fcMt n. ,Ulll
i .- 7"7 " ' J
Recistcr Today.
In tinier t tiI ml the rouilng elec
tion etibhcquciif primaries
every - tltor In Oinali and boulh
Oinxbi mutt oppeor p rnonally before
Ihe rtgisfratlon IxmrU for hi voting
dlsliicl and liavt" hi uanic iirojx-rl
inr.lleJ. No i',u r-j;lstratltB
liolJ giHJil ti.l year. Friday, October
2C, t tho liett rt-nlsf ration day. la
rdcr to iitr
You Must neHstcfp