Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 05, 1908, Page 6, Image 6

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3!-!-JI I -
5, 1903.
Office 15 Scott Street. Both 'Phones 43.
' ktafOR stmrriO. "
. Davis, drugs. v
' Storkert sell carpets.
Ed Rogers. Tony Faust beer.
Lewis Cutis, .funeral director. 'Phone J7.
Woodrlng Undertaking company. Tel. S39.
Photographic supplies, C. E. Alexander.
C. C. Haynea, funeral i director and em
balmer, aul RroadPayt
Henry Detjrmr; Jr. fc-ft last evening on
a visit to- Li l lie Bock. Ark. , .
Qet ymir pianos tuned. Work guaranteed.
Hoepe. 'Phone M4. 29 Peart street.
Harvey Prions; arrived from Kansas
City yesterday morning In -time to vote,
Bluff City Masonic lodge will meet this
evening at f o'clock tor work In the sec
ond degree.
Duncan A Hoffman, ' cemedlans, dancers
and singers. 'Just off the Orpheum circuit,
at the Diamond theaten .
A building permit was Issued yesterday
to A. U. -Iohan for a one-story frame cot
tage in Curtis & Ramsey's addition, to
cost 11,000.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Plum, who recently
removed from Council Bluffs to Moore,
Mont., and who. have been visiting friends
here, left last evening for their new home.
The funeral of FVrft. son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Goodrich,, will 1 be held this
afternoon at a-olfclotk front the Ooodrlch
hotel and . interiaenl will be Id ' Falrview
The funeral ' of the late Mrs. Elisabeth
Burbrid. age) 81-years, who died last Sat
urday st th home of per daughter, Mrs.
8. D. Porter In Neola,.' will be held this
afternoon at 1 o'clock, with burial in the
Grange: cemetery.
K A. Oray, a traveling i salesman resid
ing at 834 Frank street, east his first vote
In Council Bluffs yesterday since 1896. It
happened that every election since 196
until yesterday Mr. Gray was on the road
tar iwvy from home.
A marriage license waa Issued yesterday
to Waaler H, Blauvele of . New York, aged
W, and Mrs. Grace Knight of Carrol ton.
Mo., aged 33. Thy were married by Kev.
Honrv DeLong. to whom Uiey stated they
intended making their home. In Bt. Louis.
Owing to the election the meeting of the
Council Bluffs Medical association which
Thii and Long Ballot Makes Count
, Very Close.
Taft Carries it by Canal Plurality
Vote on lyoeal Candidates Not
Kaown afllrieatly . te
Give the Resalt.
With ideal weather conditions the largest
vote ever polled In the presidential or any
otlu-r election was cast Tuesday In Coun
cil Bluffs. In nearly all of the precincts
the vote fell but a few short of the regis
tration. The weather waa of that kind
known aa "republican weather" and from
the moment the polls opened at. T-o'clock
In the morning th democrat realised that
the weather was against them. At the
same time the heavy vote cast Indicates
that the democrats did not stay at home,
but went to the poll the game as the re
publicans did.
For once the party leasers did not hav
to - work like Trojans to get the voters to
the polls. They went of their own accord
and what la mora foHowed the advice of
their respective county chairmen and went
to the polls early. At least a' large num
ber of them did. By noon It was evident
that more than half of the entire vote was
In in practically all of the precincts.
Despite the size of the ballot there was
but little delay In voting In most of the
precincts and things as a rule moved like
clockwork. The voters csme In a steady
throng from the moment the polls opened,
with a slight lull now and then. Contrary
tn rirt atlrinn Ihem waa m- trmm .n.h
Zt'voJlTM wis fntiennlte0.y'Cpeos0tt the closing hour in any of the precinct.
except in me first preclncti or the Sixth
ward where 823 votes were cast.
noned. - The meet in u will be ht-ld at the
rail of the president, when officers lor
the ensuing' year, will, be elected.
Hon Thomas C." Dawson. ' United States
minister to Colombia, who returned to
Council Bluffs to vote, expects to leave
today for Washington, D. C, where Mrs.
Dawson and their children remained while
Mr. Dawson came west. Mr. Dawson Is
uncertain when he will return to his post
In Colombia, -.
W. A. Goldssury wai arrested by the po
lice yesterday on the charge of stealing
a pair of shoes and overalls from a Broad
way saloon. The owner of the articles Is
said to have fallen asleep In the saloon
and Goldsbury, noticing his condition, , Is
alleged to have vamoosed, with the shoes
and overalls. "
W. E. Balnbrldge left last evonlng for
Washington, -D.. C, where he win be for
a short lime bi-fore going to New York to
sell for Paris to take up the duties of his
office as 1 Ulted States treasury agent for
France, Spain and Italy. His headquar
ters are at Paris. He will be accompanied
by Mrs. Balnbrldge,
D. J. EtubbS, ' who was'srrested a few
days ago by the police at' the Instance ot
the authorities of Chicago, where II wan
stated he was wanted to answer to a
charge of larceny by tmbeixlement, was
released yesterday from the city Jail by
order of Chief . Ktchmond. As no officer
arrived from Chicago for Stubbs, Chief
' Richmond decided not to hold him any
The ' regular meeting of the Woman's
Christian temperance union will be held
' held this afternoon In the club rooms at
'the public library building. .It is expected
that arrangements will be made at this
ineetlnor for .linlrliltflr memiirtal. .services for
the late Mrs. Ellen K. Denny and a com
. mlttee. will be appointed to draft suitable
Rev. Frederick Rouse of Omaha, who was
to have addressed the congregation of the
r irsr. uonaregauonai cnuren mis evening
on Uie subject of "Adapting Church Meth
ods to Changed Conditions." ha notified
the pastor, Dr. O. O. Smith, that on i
account of an unforeseen emergency he
will not be able to fulfil the appointment.
Dr. Smith will speak on the same subject
this evening in plu.e of Rev. Mr. Rouse.
The recelots in the general fund of the
Christian home last weelr were $181.30, be
ing $18.70 below the ciirrent needs of the
week and Increasing the deficiency In this
fund to date to 82,463.83. In the manager's
fund the receipts were $17,' being $18 below
the needs of the week and Increasing the
deficiency to 840.G3 to date in this fund.
The amount needed In the Improvement
and contingent fund Is ' $13,000.
Mrs. Elisa Maria Smith, wife of H. A.
Smith, 615 East Pierce street, died yester
day afternoon, aged 77 years. Besides her
husband she is survived by four daughters,
Mrs. Anna P. Platner of this city, Mrs.
F. 8. Bowley of Gary, Ind., Mrs. J. A.
Price of this city and Mrs. H. A. Price of
McClelland, la., and two sons, W. H. Smith
of Los Angeles, Cal., and Frank fc'mlth of
Oelwein, la. Arrangements for the funeral
have not bean completed-
Election is Orderly.
The election was as orderly as any ever
held in the city. Whlla there was evident
Intense excitement shown by the people
there waa no excitement In the vicinity of
the polls. There was not a single case of
disturbance at any of the voting places
and the peace officers had nothing to do
except to stand by and watch the. pro
ceedings. The saloons were closed all day.
The banks of the city were closed all day
as were the city and county offices wltli
the exception of that of the county auditor.
The republicans made use of several
automobiles for carrying voters to and
from the polls, but the carriages were but
little used. In fact, the voters did not
need any hauling to the polls, they went
of their own accord.
As soon as the polls closed lmmcns
out of 53 votes there were 120 straight re
publican and eighty wo straight demo
cratic, In the Second precinct of the Fifth ward
out of 23 votes cast there were seventy
straight republican and seventj-two
straight democratic. In this precinct there
were eighteen socialist votes.
These figures, however, are. not official.
Vata Senator.
Indications last night were that th
primary vote on republican United States
senator and the constitutional amend
ment would fall far below th general
In the First of the Third ward Cummlnt
received 121, while Lacey received 1?!. in
the First precinct of the Fourth Cum
mins received only 74., as against 163 for
Lacey. Word from York township wa
that In that precinct Cummins tccelved
28 to 2 for Lacey.
Cummins' friends were confident last
night that- Cummins hsd carried Potta
wattamie county by a safe majority.
Unofficial figures from Pleasant town
ship gave Bryan, 82; Taft, 66; Innes, re
publican candidate for auditor, 63, and
Hannan, democratic candidate for same
office, 86.
York township gave Taft, 60; Bryan, 71;
Cummins, 26; Lacey, 2; Carroll, republi
can, 'for governor, 50; White, democrat,
for governor, Tl; Congressman Smith, 50;
Spencer, democratic candidate for con
gress, 71; Btate Senator Saunders, 50;
Wadsworth. democ ratio candidate for sen
ator, 71. The vote on 'supervisors in this
township, was also said to be 71 for the
democratic candidates and 60 for the re
publicans. These figures were not official
and were, reported at democratic head
quarters. .
Carpenter Work to Be Done by Day
The directors of the Auditorium company
have decided that all the bids for the car
penter work on the Auditorium building
now In course of erection at the corner of
Washington avenue and" Bryan' street were
In excess of the amount which the com
pany had at Its disposal to expend for this
part of the construction. The bids, it Is
said, ranged from $4,500 to $6,000, and the
directors derided to have the work done by
the day. The firm of Anderson Brothers
has been selected by the directors to super
Intend the work. They will commence op
erations the first of next week, if not
Caavmsa for Now Church.
The committee sppolnted by the board of
trustees of the First Congregation church
to raise the funds needed for the proposed
new church edifice plans to start an active
canvass of the church membership the
beginning of next -week.
"The committee has formulated Its
plans, and has In fact been doing some of
the preliminary work In the matter of se
curing subscriptions toward the building
fund during the last week," said Ernest E.
Hart, chairman of the board of trustees
yesterday. "We expect to go after the sub-
crowds gathered at the places downtown ! frlpUon8 " oon a" tne election Is over.
where returns were received. At the Inter- x am pieaseo 10 say, nas a
section of Broadway and . Poarl street,
whore an operator with a megaphone was
stationed In an uprfer window of the AVick
ham block, the crowd almcst blocked the
street and the street cars experienced con
siderable difficulty In making their . way
through the mass of chec-rlng people. On
Pearl street an lmmenso crowd gathered
opposite Bayllss park, where the returns
were thrown on a big canvass stretched
between two trees on the cufbing. Th
crowd thronged the street from curb to
number of good subscriptions promised.'
S'.'o agents Radiant Home base burners.
Petersen A Schonnlng Co.
Tramp Pinched by Cars.
James Burns, a transient, while attempt
ing to board a freight train in the yards
at the Union Pacific transfer depot yes
terday morning got pinched between two
care, but succeeded In saving himself from
being. thrown beneath the wheels. He was
removed to the Jennie Edmundson Memor-
curb at this point and the police had much ( a hospital where It was stated that his
irouoie 10 Keep me street car tracKS clear, injuries wouM not ne...-iiv ,,i
Associated Charities Harvest Home.
The Associated Charities will hold Its
annual , "harvest home" at the Creche on
East Pierce street all day Saturday of this
Week. Members of the association wilt be
on hand to receive donations of vegetables,
fruits, preserves, canned goods, clothing,
tc. The Creche cow from which the babies
Burns said he was trying to get to Omaha
where he hoped to secure employment.
Hunter's have a splendid showing of
ladles' tailored skirts at prices which suit
both you and your purse We ask you to
come and look the skirts will do the rest.
Voto ts Heavy.
Thot there was an unusually heavy vote
even for presidential year Is shown by the
fact that In the First proclnct of the Sixth
ward, with a lrglnjratlon of . 865, there
were 823 votes cast. " ' I
In the First precinct of ths Fifth ward,
with a registration of 822, there were 773
votes cast.
With a registration of 423 In the Second
precinct of the Third ward there were 407
votes cast. f
In the First precinct of tho Second ward
there were 532 votes cast, with a registra
tion of 5-M. ' .
In the Second piecinct of the Second
ward there were 677 votes cast, with a
registration of 699.
In the First pteclnct of the Fourth ward,
with a registration of 421, there 'was a
vote of 414.
In the First precinct of the Third ward
526 votes were cast, with a registration of
In the Second precinct of the Fifth ward
282 votes were cast, with a registration of
There was an unusual amount of sratch-
InB an.l thla tunllier uritr, th ! k. I Iowa SW Notes.
ballot made the work of counting the vote ! ATillT!-MJ" Ann.a Ah. until lately
, ... . , teacher In the schools of New Sharon,
Former Professional Ball Player and
Sloux City Girl Are
SIOUX CITY. Nov. 4. (Special Tele
gram.) After a ten days' acquaintance,
Miss Annette Janfallos, who had charge
of T. S. Martin A Co.'s art department and
Charles Welch ot Akron, O., traveling rep
resentative for the Diamond Rubber com
pany, wers married this afternoon by Rev.
Father J. L. Kerby. It Is understood the
meeting -was on a railroad train. The
bride formerly lived In Omaha. She Is a
girl of striking appearance. The groom
once played . professional base ball under
the name of Jack Sweeney; -
a tedious task, fjo definite figures, it Is
eci uu......wr..v ,.v " -""--! believed, will be obtained on th
II some oi ine xarmer irienas oi me insu
tutlon donate some winter feed for her
Ipeclal benefit. AH donations that cannot
be conveniently left at the Creche will be
Sailed for. ,
' The Associated Charities extends an in
vitation to the public generally to visit and
Inspect the Creche on Saturday and a com
mittee of women will be on hand to escort
tisltors through' the. building. The Creche,
which how occupies a handsome building
M Its own on Kast Pierce street, Is sup
ported solely. 4,vi .voluntary contributions.
N. Y. Plumbing Co, Tel. 250. Night. L696.
ticket until this afternoon, although the
general result will probably be known
some time this morning. j
Some idea of the scratching Indulged la
may be galnd from the First precinct
of the Second ward. Out of a total of 532
votes cast there were only seventy straight
republican and ninety-one straight demo
cratic. There 331 scratched ballots and
thirty-eight ballots spoiled. Practically all
of the "spoiled ballots" had a cross oppo
site the name of either Taft or Bryan at
the to), of the ticket. '
In the First precinct of the Third ward
Drake University Takes Decided
Grounds Against Them.
Des Moines ts Have a City Hall TTnloas
the t'onrts Acaln Declare tho
Resalt of tho Election
(From a Staff Ccrrespoddent.i
DES MOINES. Nov. 4. Epeclal.) A small
war over Greek letter fraternities has
brokcii out In Dakota unlversltf. and It Is
taken by the students to Indicate a similar
fight against societies and clubs In all. the
colleges of the state. For several years the
trustees have had a standing rule that no
Gre?k letter societies shall be organlred
nrnore the students. During the last year
It became known that a number of "clubs"
had been organised and ' that they had
taken Greek names. President Bell has
been Impelled to Issue an ultimatum to
these clubs, specifying among othersthlngs:
The clubs must not have any Greek letter
The students must not wear club pins.
Club members must not use any form of
initiation in taking In new members.
Each club must elect a member of the
university faculty a member of the club.
No club shall keep or maintain any club
In these clubs are eight members of ths
Drake football team. There are members
of the debating society and many of the
leading spirits of the college.
Will Get a Neve City Hall.
One of the side Issues voted on by ths
voters of Des Moines today was that of a
new city hall.. The city owns a site for
the hall on the river bank. In an out-of-the-way
place, and there., has been trouble
over actually getting a . new ' city hall
started. Today there was submitted again
to the voters the question of borrowing the
money for the now hall and It carried.
But It Is stated that there Is trouble ahead.
The last time It .was submitted a woman
lawyer of the city went Into the court ar.d
had the bonds declared Illegal on the
ground that women were not permitted to
vote on the proposition. Today It was
found there was' such confusion In the
whole matter that It Is feared the bonds
may be Invalidated again. For lack of suf
ficient ballot boxes the city proposition
was voted into the same boxes as the sen
atorial primary and In many wards there
was no separation of ' the votes of the
Vladact Contract Is Beady.
Tho city solicitor has completed the via
duct contract and It will be signed by tho
Interested parties tomorrow. The contract
provides for erection of & viaduct on Sev
enth street In accordance with plans which
wer; made and approved Seven years a:o.
The railroads waive right of damages for
their property and the question of the
status of the street railway company re
mains to be settled st some other time.
Will Train for Navy.
R. J. Hartung of this city, manager of
a box factory, has been 'elected to become
executive officer of the New York Nalitlcal
Training school and will soon go to New
York to accept, tho place. Mr. Hartung
was formerly superintendent of schools In
East Des Moines before .the consolidation
of districts. ''
Bends Family to -Omaha.
Mrs. James White, "wftlT her six little
children, was given tickets for Oraiha by
the county and sent back to her relatives.
Mrs. White wss deserted by her husband.
She was married When she wss 16 and it
now but 24 years of age..
First Use of Machines.
The greatest Interest In tho eleotlon in
Des Moines today lay la the first use of
the voting machines. There waa much con
fusion and consequent irregularity, not only
because tho machines were used but be
cause there were several special propo
sitions on the machines, also a senatorial
ballot and two special city ballots. At
some of the precincts , where there were
as many as 1,003 voters two machines were
used and these were not more than enough
to do the business. A great many voters
had difficulty In recording their votes as
they desired. There was especial com
plaint ' because of the difficulty. In voting
spilt tickets, and members of minority
parties were hard to suit.
j Ulfe lJfegii lib lltate il
FT , ' , , ; . . i 1'
Srtss '; 'Sm '
Bstlsrisa.lsMWajy. S . ""r"- l JBU:-Pii-Tr. S
OenUnoan! RaTtnf I'll fZVri VllT3 ' Howj Ubeimiad n f
t mflrul lor htm warkt I:, I Ml! .11' lioiu eatiam dmth. J
!iia a wry auao;in, Ii,M 1 p II k. II ; f or ax monUa 1 sat- f .
. liaoVloa oouh, I iho- ft " ' t Pfc 1J '! im from a eooh J,
, cuii boil of I, a. A "' the ioatort Sara M f
Tour Dr. Ball Fir. B ' 'm a ! fall 1 .no relief. Abigail J
, tr-Hona. Afters trw f . ' IIAi"J reconimendea. fine-1
duM 1 was ah ra- f If IhA Tar Hooar. I eoa
' u.wit and th aougu ' ' fX' SI manaail to Vxa it if
nUiatr duai'pnafi J, f , and noted as lnciwll.
- Jud,a" jf ' " " nJZl . Eortqa Sun
fcltFeJTSS -Urpp,.,-,. v fVlsaml
1 1
Dr. Doit'a Pino-Tar-ilonoy
. Is Pars Pine-Tar and Para Hooey, oomblaed hy a aeiaaUfle
pro pan nit various oinar mireruents. in ooauats
priatea on tvery ooiue.
Sot ret Sutsea Years wit tteaslli
Increasing Sal.
BUty, and Taas Mo
Isek to th BN t Bettt
ad Out Caaraata ha. tea,
ysiraasa oklt sr
tMrl Ua
1 5 f
1 I f X.
has accepted a similar position in the
schools at Council Bluffs. She Is an At
lantic girl and a graduate of the city
ATLANTIC An electric automobile on a
twenty-one-day trip from Lincoln. Neb.,
to New York City was in the city Monday.
O. p. Fritchle and W. P. Pfoff were In
me car. tne nrst namea Deing the manu
facturer. IOWA CITY The date for the blR an
nual State University of lows banquet at
Des Moines during the holidays was yes
terday announced m Ilnremhxr 5U It wilt
be held at the Grant club this year in
stead of at the Savery hotel.
ATLANTIC John K. Smith died Monday
morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs.
J. F. Mcdrlff, of tuberculosis, having been
ill for some time. He wax m years old at
the time of his death and leaves besides
Mrs. McOriff one other daughter, Mrs.
Harry Sutton of thla city.
ATLANTIC Word Was received In the
city by Dr. . C. L. Campbell that his
brother William, a resident of Yakima.
Wash., was dead, having died as the re
sult of an operation while on the operat
ing table. The body will be taken to the
old home of the family In Pennsylvania.
IOWA CITY-Anson Phelps Stokes, sec
retary of Yale university, will deliver the
address at the weekly assembly here
Thursday morning. Dr. Stokes Is on his
way to Omaha for a reunion of the Iowa
Nebraska Yale alumni. He will be ac
companied to Omaha from here by Presi
dent Oeorge E. Mac Lean of the university.
ATLANTIC Early Monday morning oc
curred the death of Mathew Shepherd at
the home of his brother-in-law, with whom
he lived. Mr. Shepherd had been in bad
health for some time end his death wss not
unexpected. His wife died over 'a year ago.
Mathew Shepherd was born In Ontsrlo,
Can.. In IMS and In 187S came to this state
and all but eight years of this have been
spent In Cass county. He was on of the
substantial farmers of this county snd
had acquired some wealth. H leaves two
brothers and four sisters.
IOWA CITY-Th Joint meeting of th
Iowa society of the Archaeological Insti
tute of America, the Iowa Anthropological
society and th Iowa branch of the Ameri
can Folk Lor society will convene her
Thursday and Friday of thla week. The
feature of th meeting will be a lecture by
Prof. Oscar . Montelius, curator of th
Kuyst Museum or Antiquities in Stock
holm, Sweden. He will speak on "The
Cross Symbol. Its Orlrin and Evolution."
Prof. Frank B. Tarbell of the University
of Chicago la also on the program.
IOWA CITY Angered because th class
In th college of medicine, law and den
tistry failed to attend recitations yester
day. President George R MacLean aiim
muned several class nrficers snd Is said to
have threatened discipline unless the stu
dents renorted to th profesanr today aa
usual. Owing to th fart that so many of
th atudents go to their homes to vote,
several rlaaar decided to hav a couple
of holidays because of election. Tt fact
that the faeultv imr.eed a pecullsr reerula-tl'-n
In rlterln Innumerable details re
r(1n trains, tl snent at home, etc.,
acted as an Incentive to th students.
Iowa Debating; Championship,
IOWA CITY, la., Nov. 4. (Special.) Over
thirty high schools of the state have en
tered the race for the' state high school
debating championship. This Is tho largest
number that has ever taken part In the
contest. In the southwestern district ten
schools have consented to enter. In the
northwestern district eight schools. In the
northeastern district six schools and In the
southeastern district eight schools, making
a total of thirty-two.
The question to be debated this year Is,
"Resolved, That all corporations doing an
Interstate business should be required to
incorporate under the federal government."
In most of the districts the first prelimi
naries will take place on December 11. The
district championship must be settled by
the third Friday in February. After th
' district teams have been picked pairings
will be made and . these teams must meet
by the third Friday In March. The final
contest will be held here at the Natural
Science Auditorium on the third Friday In
It will be remembered that last year the
final contest rested between' Fort Dodge
and Cedar Falls and that Fort Dodge won.
Stop paying rent live in a home of your own.
How many times have you wished , that you could?
Figure how much you have paid your landlord dur
ing tnt last few years compare this sum with the
price of a comfortable home that you will see in Bee
Want Ads. But it's not too late please don't think
so. You can buy a home in the suburbs, arid. pay
for it as you would rent In time the home is yours.
Many men who work in,' the city raise fruits, vegeta
bles and chickens for profit, besides supplying the
table. This helps to pay for the home quickly their
itVso healthful for the children. You want a bargain
that's why you should read Bee Want Ads. Read
them every day for profit.
S. V i
- M.
, .j ..
' .'
' 1 :.
i . V V
In each case. They evidently were fright
ened away before gttting to the vsafes, as
a number of the articles taken were found
scattered around the windows where they
gained entrance, as 'if leaving hurriedly.
The work bears the earmarks of . a home
talent gang and off'cers are hard at work
to locate the gulltr parties.
Three" Store Robbed. .
CRESTON, la., Nov. 4. (Special.) Bur
glars effected an entrance to three promi
nent business houses early yesterday morn
ing, the Ctrauss dry goods house. Leeche s
drug store and Mickel & Haven's furniture
store, and made a haul of (42 and a gold
watch at the latter place. They did not
fare so well at the other two places, se
curing only a few articles from the stock
One Man Thinks Amount Is Greater
Than la Any Vrevious
"I have lived In Omaha for thirty-two
years," remarked a well Known sporting
man last night, "and I have never seen
so many or so large bets made on the re
sult of the election as on this one."
At several places around the city large
amounts were put up and the total of
these will reach a large figure.
Twenty thousand dollars has been left at
the Merchants' hotel In wagers. Some of
the money Is on state results and some on
the national election. As a rule In all the
betting in the city the odds on the state
have been even, while on the general re
sult k has run from 2-1 to 6-1.
At the BudweUer saloon about $18,(00 has
been put up In various amounts ranging
from 10 to Sl.WO or even more.
At Foley's sa'.oon about $10,000 Is hanging
In the balance awaiting the f nal results.
At Savhs' cigar, store a considerably
amount has been put up, running veil Into
the thousands, though no accurate state
ments of the total could bo secured.
' Lewis' saloon Is another plnce whcie
large amounts have been placed on both
general results and the state. Here the
odds on the national election have averaged
about KQ-35, while the betting on the stale
has been even.
At Rogers' Cigar store several thousand
dollars Is held, l or safe keeping, but the
total has not yet been figured. It wns
stated there last night that the money has
come In so frequently and In such varied
amounts that no effort had been made to
ascertain the total.
The Henshaw hotel has been another fa
vorite with betting men and ths safe of
that Institution Is literally .crammed with
envelopes containing wagers of various
amounts on both the state and national
results, as well as a few on .New York
and other states.
McVittie's cigar store holds several, hun
dred dollars, largely In small amounts,
though some of the wagers reach very re
spectable figures.
At the Schllts about $1,300 . Is awaiting
the men who made the proper guesses.
The usual odds prevailed here on. the state
and national tickets.
The proprietor of a well known hotel se
cured a bet on general results at 7 o'clock
last night at B-l, he taking the Taft end.
The Bryan enthusiast only asked 4-1, but
the hotel man .gave more. "It would have
been ' grand larceny to have taken his
proposition," he remarked after th wager
had been placed in the safe.
Some of the losers have already given up
the fight and have consented for bets to
be paid, but the majority are holding on
in hopes of later and more favorable news.
Fearful Slaughter
of deadly microbes occurs when throat and
lurjg diseases are treated with Dr. King's
New Discovery. 60c and $1.90. Far sale
by Beaton Drug Co.
Cudahy's sugur cured breakfast bacon. In
strips, per lb., USic. Central Grocery and
Meat Market, W)-6u2 Broadway. Phones 24.
. - . !-
Captain Mostya Sax It Was qalcteat
Election. MsTht la Hls,;;., ' .,
Memory. ..... m'; -
"This is the most quiet election,' hlghi' I
ever saw In Omaha," said Police Captain
Mostyn at 1 o'clock this morning. ' ' : 1
"Of course there has been a number of
men who have taken more than wss good
for them, but everybody has been quiet
and there has been no trouble of . any
sort." ' , . ::;
The streets were crowded until a 1st,
hour, but It was a good-natured crowd.
It seemed to make no difference whether
the bulletins as displayed at the various
placea happened to suit the preference ot
the readers or not, everybody was good
humored and shortly after midnight the
streets were deserted except for ' few
bunches of belated revelers' snd th police
walked their beats with nothing to do . but
swing their clubs and wish for the next
relief to come and take their places,
Ivy Polsonlns; Canses Death, '
BOONE. Ia., Nov. 4. (Special Telegram.)
Zilpha Purcell, a prominent young woman
In social circles, died here In great agony
from Ivy poisoning.. Her sickness was con
tracted six weeks ago while In the woods.
Boy Killed by Kick of HorH,
BOONE, la., Nov. 4. (Speolal Telegram.)
Joseph Clouser, an 11-year-old lad, ' was
kicked by a colt and It ruptured blood Ves
sels in his lungs. . Death was immediate.
Does not Color the (Hair
,--Batw '
Destroys Dandruff
h -1
II y Mini M
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v By baking your prize loaf of bread with
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