Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 12, 1908, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Bsll Don. SIS Both Phones
Tailor Made
v: petticoats
We are prepared to execute orders for high class Man
i Tailored Shirts and Petticoats,
vteed satisfaction. You can select any material, colored or
black, in df ess goods department and have it made to your
Special measure. See models now on display at dress goods
f. NOTE See the beautiful petticoats we are making to
.your special measure.
b ' - l See Howard Street Window.
Children' s.Dorvnets at Reduced Prices
Children's white and colorod silk bonnets in Thursday's gale, at
much under regular. t
5fc each for Situ Bonnets that sold regular at $1.25 and 1.00.
11.00 each for Silk nonnet that sold regular at $2.00.
i $1.60 each for Silk Bonnets that sold regular at $2.50.
11 Iz.UU eacn lor suk uonneu inai
i. ciiii. r - t. .
" ! $5.00 each for Silk Bonnets that sold regular at $7.00.
' Main floor. '
6ne of Our Arguments on Wool Blankets
- You see Wuol Blankets advertised as low as $1.50 and $2.00, also
$3.00, $5.00, $10.00 up" to $25.00 a pair, and you will ask yourself
what makes the difference in prices. Well, we will tell you the dif
ference: " " '
A blanket may contain but very little wool and still be classed as
a wool blanket, then, again, a blanket may be all wool, but of a coarse
or fine-ariety; then the size of the blanket makes a difference, and,
last but not least, the weight of the blanket.
If you ara a Judge of blankets and can tell the value of a blanket
within 25c or 50c, we would be pleased to have you compare our line of
reliable blankets; but, on the other hand, if you are not a Judge ol
blankets, you'll readily see bow Important It is that you buy your
blankets of the atore that stands for reliability.
Buy your blankets at Thompson, Belden & Co.
Bee, 11-11-08.
Southerner! Take Step to Follow
Example of Wool Hen.
New Orleans Bankers Pled Aid to
(he extent ol Fifty Million Dol
rt lam Growers Are Dmr
' . -
NEW ORLEANS. Nov. 11. "Cotton! Its
prices can' so up. Its prices should go up.
Its ''prices must go up. Ita prices will
go upr" '
Thla li ,the slogan of between 1.200 and
l.lioj 'dcliAe tO-'tVie' 'national convention
of thev'Farmc'sr; Educational and Co-operative
union, which was formally opened
here today . In "tti New Orleans Coliseum.
They represent 2vO0O.OM cotton planters of
th South 'and this slogan has been made
the battle Cry of the convention. They are
placarding it on the buildings, putting It In
their speeches, recording 1t In their min
utes and shouting It through their con
vention hall.
The declarations' formed the keynotes to
the address of welcome delivered by Mayor
Martin B. Herman of New Orleana and the
response of National President C. 8. Bar
ret of Georgia.
These addresses were all that the pro
gram mapped out for the day, as the con
vention proper does not open until tomor
row, .. ' . ..
The original plan to build a mammoth
warehouse at New Orleans has now broad
ened Ifself 1n th' opinions of the delegates
Jntil It J appeal s" trial a majority of them
.'avor & large centred warehouse here, with
Jthtr Warehouses lit Texas, Mississippi, Ala
bfaatlla Xaaeaia Qulokly Believed by Ex
ternal Use of Oil of Wlntsrgreea
J .i Cd'-younO.
Infantile, ecsema, hlch has baffled tha
skill otN.tfte boat physicians fur so many
years, at last seem to be curable and
curable with great eaie.
Results of the last two years indicate
couuluvlvery that v baby a Itch, Infantile
ecsema atjrf other' skrn 'diseases or chil
dren can be very simply cuied by the
application of a compound composed of oil
of wlntsrgrcvn; thymol and glycerine, as
In D-.U.-'J. Prescription.
The Rev.'- Lewis tileeley, of Weathorly,
la., writes:
"Our. baby ,boy s little, face was so
drtadf ufly ovred with ecseuia that blood
and water.. rait front, the aores nearly all
the time., After using 1 bottles of li.
V. D.' Prescription we are so happy to tell
yo he la entirely cured and the disease
has never broken-out again. If thU let
ter la It .any. way, a help to other suf
ferers, yyu inay. publUti it."
If you have a.. ctilM which la suffering
with the terrible Itch, we are sure you
wUl not neglect one. hour to give your
baby th right kind of relief. We have
seen too often how quickly the remedy
mentioned Above takes the Itchvaway at
once and . huw . all the cures seem to be
permanent; we have seen thla too often to
hoHltate at all in recommending the rem
edy for your children.
Sherman McConnall Drug Co., Ifth
and Dodge 8ts . and Owl Drug Company,
ldth and Harney Bts., Omaha, Neb.
... Suitable for Street, Dress and Auto "Wear,
: 'SIO.OO to $30.00
,K i li
'f VtV Vi ...rOR VVOMCN...
" i:; 7.50: to S30.00
phaifRubbcr Co.
v "lEi 'H. SPRACUE, Pres.
"JpslirccaiCie Corner" . 1008 Harney St.
Bosch All Pspts. Ina. Ami.
Skirts and
promptly and with guaran-
suia regular ui j.uv.
U . . 1 . 9 rn 1 7
bama, Georgia, Tennessee, Arkansas and
The farmers, according to the plan, are
to store their cotton In the warehouses.
where it Is to be held until the market
suits their fancy. In the meantime there
are to be Issued certificates for' the amount
of cotton they have stored, 'he certificates
to be negotiable at the banks. Already
New Orleans bankers have given them as
surances that probably 850,000,000 could be
advanced In this manner here.
Among the notable addresses to be de
livered will be that of LI Ling, editor of
the Hong Kong Mall, who says he will
tell the delegates that nothing makes a
Chinaman so happy aa wearing a shirt
made of southern cotton.
Governor Hoke Smith of Georgia, Gov
ernor Banders of Louisiana, Thomas E.
Watson of Georgia and C. T. Ladson of
Atlanta are among those who are to speak.
Returned Missionary Bays Important
Events May Be E spec ted In
Emtlrt Soon.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Nov. 11. Declar
ing that the youth of China, the younger
and more progressive element In the na
lon, would In a great revolution over
hrow the present dynasty. Rev. William
Christie, a missionary at the Christian ;
and Missionary alliance stated that great
disturbances were about duo In the celestU
empire, and also that a war with Japan
was In contemplation.
Mr. Christie said:
"Tho object of the revolutionary move
ment Is the overthrow of the present
dynasty which Is hated for its conserva
tism and feared for Its power. During the
last year there have been three abortive
attempts, as the time for the movement
was not ripe. The present unrest Is being
fostered by' the student element, who,
having gained education abroad, are urging
their less fortunate countrymen in de
cisive action for their rights. The move
ment will eventually succeed."
In regard to China's attitude to Japan
he said:
"China Is not afraid of Japan. The gov-
ernment 1s working night and day in the
training of men for the war with the
Japanese that eventually will come. All
this talk of consolidation between Japan
and China in the event of another wr with
the western nations Is ridiculous."
W. O. Forde, Travel Ins; Salesman, Ex
pire of Heart Disease In
Broken Bow
BROKEN BOW. Neb., Nov. ll.-(8peclal
Telegram.) W. O. Forde, about 45 years
of age, traveling for the Ross B
Curtice Piano company of Lincoln,
dropped dead of heart failure last
night In the office of the Grand Central
hotel In this city. Forde came in on a
belated passenger train from the west
and had been ailing all the afternoon.
While playing a social gams of cards
shortly before S, he fell back In his chair
and before medical aid arrived was dead.
Mr. Forde was well known here, having
covered this territory for the last five
years. He leaves a widow and two chil
dren at IJncoln.
rre Ticket for Mm. Tale
may be sucured at Brandos' drug depart
ment, new store. Mm. ,Yale will deliver
on of her famous lectures at Boyd's the
ater next Monday, November It.
National Republican Chairman Con
gTatulated by President.
Color (.Ivrn to Theory tnnt New York
Senatorial Situation In fader
Consideration by Poli
tician. WASHINGTON", Nov. 11 Chairman
Frank Hitchcock of the republican nations
committee,, reached Washington toda1 from
Hot Springs, Va., where yesterday- ho
Visited President-elect Taft. Mr. Hitch.
cock was an early cailcr at the White
House, where he had a long chat with
President Roosevelt.
It was the first time that the president
had seen Mr. Hitchcock since the election
and he personally congratulated him upon
the excellent service he had performed on
behalf of the party in the election of Judge
Tart. Chairman Hitchcock will leave for
New York tonight to wind up the affairs
at national headquarters there and , after
ward will return to Washington.
Mr. Hitchcock was one of a nufnbcr of
guests entertained by the president and
Mrs. Roosevelt nt luncheon, the other
guests being the British ambassador and
Mrs. Bryce, the secretary of war and Mrs.
Wright, Vice President-elect James S.
Sherman, Herbert J. Wynne, Consul Gen
eral to London and Mrs. Wynne, William L.
Ward, republican national committeeman,
New York; Timothy L. Woodruff,- repub
lican state chairman of New York; P.'th
Low of New York; William Berri of Brook
lyn; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pyle, Mr. and
Mrs. John R. McLean and Dr. Albert Shaw
of New York, editor of the Review of Re
views. While It had been understood that the
luncheon was to be of a political nature,
the edge was taken off of It by the Inclus
ion of a number of other guests. However,
the New York politicians remained with
the president after the others had departed
and with lilm discussed politics. The pres
ence of New York State Chairman Wood
ruff, New York National Committeeman
Ward, Vice President-elect Sherman, Beth
Low and William Berri, all of whom are
deeply Interested In the political situation
In New York and especially In connection
with the election of a United States senator
to succeed Thomas C. Piatt next March
lend color to the report that a candidate
for the senatorahlp was to be determined
upon today. The president aready had
secured the views .of Herbert Parsons,
chairman of the New York county commit
tee, and of James Wadsworth Jr., speaxer
of the New Yoik assembly, in this matter.
Seven Killed and Spore Injured In
Wreck on-Nfw Orleans A
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 11. Seven persons
are known to be dead and a score or more
Injured as a result of a wreck this morning
on the New Orleuns & Northwestern rail
road at Little Woods, twelve miles from
New Orleans.
Between Blldell and New Orleans the
tracks of the New Orleans & Eastern road
is used by the Great Northern, and it was
a suburban train of this road from Coving
ton that crashed into the rear of a local
Northeastern train from Hattlesburg, Miss.,
telescoping tho four rear coaches.
, A partial list of the dead followsi- .,
CHARLES E. ROOS, teacher, 40 years
old, Alton, La.
WILLIAM MARTIN, aged 30; home In
81tdell, In coal business In New Orleans.
OBOROB EDDLESON. aged 40, Slldell.
O. B. LOWRV. Chicago; drummer for
American Creosote works.
OTTAWAY, little child; horns In
Among tho injured:
Frits Salmen. lumberman.
A. Quick, aged 63, farmer. Hattlesburg;
severely bruised about head and body.
Milton Spltzfaden, Algiers, La.; badly
Little Woods, a fishing and hunting camp
on Lake Pontchartraln, Is so surrounded
oy swamps that the only access to the
scene is ,by way or trie railroad, it was
some time before the news of the catastro
phe reached the city, but as soon aa It
was learned the relief train was hastily
made up and rushed to the aid of the pas
sengers and the dead and dying.
When the rescue party reached Little
Woods the scene was one of terror, desola
tion and death. The wreck had caught
tire and the first efforts of the passengers
was to subdue the flames and give succor
to the Injured. Rude bandages had been
bound about wounds in an effort to stop
the flow of blood and In many instances
the later examination of the railroad sur
geons showed that more than one life bad
been saved In this manner. , ,
None worked harder than the womon pas-
j sen"r In this crude surgery. Only ono
Physician was among the passengers of the
trains, Dr. Henry Tartleton of Covington,
La., who worked heroically.
lie and Others of Omaha Released
from Charges In Mrhall-
ton Bank C'use. j
MARSH ALLTOWN, la.. Nov. 11. (Spe
cial Telegram.) All criminal cases against
Dr. Otuart B. Macdiarmld, president;
Donr.ld A. Johnson, cashier; Edward L.
Co'.ins, director; Miss Helen J. Edwards,
director and auditor, all of Omaha, of the
Green Mountain Savings bank, which grew
out of the closing and failure of the bank
last winter, were dismissed this morning.
Dismissal was granted by Judge Bradshaw
on motion of the county attorney on tne
ground of lack of evidence to convict and
on petitions ot a large number of credltora
of the bank and grand Jurors who returned
the Indictments. '
An amount ot $12,750, which has been
raised by - friends of the bank's officers,
has been distributed among the creditors
and depositors, paying all in full.
Macdiarmld, Johnson and Collns were ar
rested, but all were released on bonds.
Miss Edwards never has been apprehended.
Two Indictments were returned against
Macdiarmld charging perjury and embes
slement. Four Indictments were brought
against Johnson, and two, both charging
embesslment were found against Collns
and Mlas Edwards.
Raanor Revive that American Cons
pan? anal Arhaekla Brother
Ara mt War.
NEW YORK. Nov. 11. Price reduction In
refined sugar caused rumors to circulate
In the trade today of a renewal of the old
ftght between the American Sugar Refining
company and Arbuckle Bros. These re
ports have been based oa the scaling down
of the margin between raw and refined
sugar which has been in progress of late.
The normal margin between raw sugar
and refined la about M cents per 100 pounds.
The gradual reduction which has been In
progress has brought the difference down
to 73 cents. This, according, to trade esti
mate). Is little more than the coat of refin
ing snd cuts down usual profits by about
two-thirds. It was declared In circles sup
posedly well Informed, however, that the
action of tho two' concerns tit reducing
prices was dueM wrwwrng competition for
business, and It wns in Ho sen" a hitter
war inch as was wsged.-before.It wn also
said that the sgreemi'M Teachc stime years
ago by .tha latu President lUvemecr and
Arbuckle Broa. ha . terminated pni that
the latter declined tn renew It. 1 .
Thla understanding was continued for
about fouf year ant-.reaiihvf. 'In closing;
the breach between tha, two concerns, and
until a month agp the tihd btfi acting In
harmony. . ..,
Major General O. M. Dodsf of rosn
ell Waffs Preside" at the
8T. LOUIS, Ma.. Nov. 11 The . thirty-
I eighth annual reunion of the Society of the
Army of the Tennessee, beein nt m-
Southern hotel here this morning and will
continue through Thursday.
More than 100 memlers of the orgnnl
satlrn were present ' when Major General
Grf nv-ISle T.I. VoCe? of Council Bluffs. Ia..
called the mect'.ia: to 'order. The list of
nnmes on the register' Included r
Majur General Oliver OV Flwnrd, B'lrl
lngton, Vt.: Brljradler- General Clinrle
Morton, U. 8. A. J. K. Macklln, Washing
ton; Theodore Jtnos, Columbus, Oh Joseph
B. Leake: Chicago; John W. Noble. St.
Louis, and Colonel CN Kerens, Pt. Louis.
In addition. Visitors- iwerv rrwnt from
Iowa, Nebraska, Indiana, Kentucky, Ten
nessee, New York and. othrr states.
The morning esrlon was brief nnd was
occupied with, the appointment of commit
tees and the registration of members. Spe
cial street cars, were then hoarded for
Calvafy cemetery, where'' a wreath wns
placed upon, the grave of. General Sher
man, after Samuel J. Klconila, chaplain of
the organisation, had delivered a brief ad
dress. .....--.'-
. i
ITovrard O. Fuller, Prominent Jurist,
Passes A way , at .Pierre,
Ills Home.
PIERRE. S. V.f Nov, ll.i-(Spocial Tele
gram.) Judge Howard "(li Kuller of the su
preme court died at 'his residence In this
city at an early hour'. this mornjng,, follow
ing a lingering-Illness! The funeral will
be held Friday, with burial at Riverside.
Howard O. Fuller was born In Glenn's
Falls, N. T.. In 1854. and -when a child went
to Jackson county, Iewa, with Ms parents.
In 18S1 he was admitted to the bar In Iowa
and in 1888 came to Dakofa territory and
In 1888 was elected as Judge of tha Sixth
circuit. In 1890 he was- appointed to the
supreme bench to fill the vacancy caused
by the death of Judge. ' Bennett and has
been twice elected to that position since,
the last time in 1904. ' . .
Friend of Bryan Dlea Suddenly.
Joseph J. Imhoff, formerly of Lincoln,"
but now of Reading, Pa., died suddenly at
his home in that city of heart disease Sat
urday. Mr. Imhoff was 72 years of age,
and while living 1n Lincoln was a close
personal friend and great admirer of Wil
liam Jennings Bryan, democratic candidate
for president. He was greatly depressed
over the defeat of Mr, Bryan and many
of his Reading friends are of the opinion
that Mr. Imhoff s death was 'hastened, by
disappointment. Since living in Reading
Mr. Imhoff las operated large stone quar
ries near that city and was a man much
esteemed. ,
Hear Admiral J.. M. Miller.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. ll.-Rear Ad
miral James M. Miller, governor, of the
I'nlted States Naval homo in this city,
died today after a Alness. He was 61
years old and was ajppojnted, to tho navy
from Missouri In lfy3,-Ko. commanded the
cruiser tjoiumoia, , iwcr . coming to iiu-
adelphla navy yard,' whe're he commanded
the receiving ship 'Lancaster. He had been
In charge of the Naval home for the last
year and a half.
Herbert Dudley Hale.
NEW YORK. Nov. .11. Herbert Dudley
Hale, son of Rev. Edward Everett Hale,
and one of the best known architects of
this city, died last night after a long 111.
ness from nervous disorder. Mr. Hale de
signed various notable structures In this
city and his design for the new postoffice
building in New Orleans was accepted.
Juliette Z. Forbes.
Mrs. Juliette Z. Forbes, wife of George
W. Forbes, died 'Monday afternoon at her
home, 6313 Florence boulevard, after an
Illness of a few days. Mr. Forbes himself
la seriously 111. Her two sons and son's
family were with . her- when she passed
Albert F. Conradt.
Albert F. Conradt died at Hastings,
Neb., Tuesday, November 10. The funeral
will be held at the residence, 8304 Mere
dith avenue, at 2:30 o'clock Thursday aft
ernoon. Burial will be in Forest Lawn
Directors Declare Vaaal Distribution
of Profits for Western Rail
road at Meeting;.
NKW YORK. Nov. li: Directors of the
Southern Pacific company today declared
a regular semi-annual dividend of per
cent on common stock and a semi
annual dividend of 8H rer cent on pre
ferred stock." The Union Pacific directors
declared a regular quarterly dividend t f Z
per cent on common stock.
Dublin Cltr Hall.
DUBLIN, Nov. 11'. The council chamber
of the Dublin city hall was gutted by fire
today and the city hall Itself had a narrow
escape from destruction. All the paintings
In the room of the council chamber, many
of which were of historic interest. Includ
ing the well known picture of Daniel
CConnell, were destroyed.
Headaches and Nenralsiln front Colds.
xatlv Bromo Quinine, the worldwide cold
tid grip remedy, removes cause. Call for full
name. Look for signature. T.. W. Grove. 250.
Robbers Kill Yardmaster.
CHICAGO, Nov. 11. Yardmaster C. Bur
ton was found unconscious In the Wabash
railroad yards early today with a bullet
wound In his head and died later In the
hospital to which he was taken. It is be
lieved he was shot by freight car robbers.
m (ICUbllhS 197)
An lnhlaUeo for
Whaoping-Cough, Croup,
Coughs Colds, Catarrh,
Bronchitis, Diphtheria,
a M Asthmatic.
1um it sat Mm man Tttr to kiaslb is
mnadj lot tiium of Mi krMtkias iui tbaa
M Uka ih? nmuar 1st tbs sumum I
O-aaalitBa ear baoMU tlx arr. MOaNi
transit MtlMiKia, U aurlcd iw Us eimwd
KirUo ti mr brUa ralow4
rauul trunuo.t. U Is IutIu1 matkan
Ua taull blldrea.
tot trnurf tkroal
taws is notions bur
tu&a Crolcli AsUsvpiie
Two Ttbiwfc.
Sma la tnsia
for Miaul bottis.
kwd svsul fur as
swtut aUuSUn.
ltr-'niM Oa
law Pulioa luakj
k Nw Yorfc.
Blackmailing Plot Worked by Some
One Yet Unidentified.
Thorough Investigation to Be Mii
at Denver of F.fTort to Extort
Money from IMttsnnrs;
DENVER, Colo., Nov. U.-That Mrs.
Allen F. Read, the Denver woman who
on Monday last attempted to extort $20,000
from Mrs. Genevieve Chandler Phlpps, the
wealthy society leader, threatening de
struction by dynamite to her and her
child, Helen, unless she complied with tha
demand, will have the support of her
husband and friends In this city should It
become necessary to defend her act In
the .criminal courts, is evident from the
efforts already under way to trace through
detective agencies her wanderings since
leaving Buffalo Park. Colo., three weeks
ago to attend the funeral of her father at
Plttsfleld, Mass.
That she will not be allowed to go free
without It being proved that she acted from
an Insane Impulse at a time when she was
entirely unaccountable to herself or to
others, Is Just as evident from steps taken
by Mrs. Phlpps' divorced husband. Law
rence C. Phlpps, the Pittsburg millionaire
who, late last night, had his attorney,
Gerald Hughes, request the police authori
ties to re-arrest Mrs. Read and hold her
pending further Investigation of the at
tempt at blackmail.
It Is believed by Mrs. Read's friends,
that Mrs. Read met some woman while
returning west who took advantage of her
weakened condition, aggravated by the use
of drugs to alleviate pain, and prevailed
upon her to enter Into a plot to blackmail
Mrs. Phlpps.
As evidence that Mrs. Read has become
the tool of someone It Is stated that dia
monds and rubles valued at $3,600 and bank
notes to the amount of $300 that she Is said
to have had when she left Plttsfleld, are
PITTSFIELD, Mass., Nov. 11. It de
veloped today that Mrs. Allen F. Read, who
Is under arrest in Denver for attempting
to extort money from Mrs. Genevieve
Chandler Phlpps, is the daughter of the
late George Campbell of this city. Up to
about four years ago, when she and Allen
F. Read were married, she was a- nurse In
this city and she left the House of Mercy
Training School . for Nurses to go west
with Mr. Read. The husband was a drug
gist In the store of D. E. Wilson of this
city. Mrs. Read came here about the mid
dle of last October to attend the funeral
of her father.
(Continued from First Page.)
before election this organization reached a
(otal of some 875 and the new governor will
be In position to take care of every ono of
Whether the new governor will care to
divide the jobs up In- that manner or not,
of course, he did not say, but his friends
figure that would be a good way out of
the difficulty. He could begin the elimina
tion by first having each applicant file with
his application a receipt showing he had
paid the $10 necessary to get the Bryan
volunteer button.
Those democrats and republicans who
voted for Bryan can bo satisfied -with
strictly legislative jobs and not hamper the
new executive.
As a tip to the office-seekers Mr. Shallen-
berger expects to name his appointees right
Incidentally Trenmore Cone, the leather
lunged orator from Wahoo, whs In Lincoln
yesterday, and tf anyone thinks Cone has
been sidetracked for chief clerk he Is cer
tainly mistaken. Cone has a mile the start
of all competitors. He is already armed
with tho names and addresses of nil the
democrats elected and he has the promise
of the support of many of them. It is true,
there are a lot of democrats who would like
to join with the republican members of the
house and select Clyde Barnard again, but
the democratic office-seekers ape too
hungry. Cone has every reason to believe
he will he the lucky man If those who are
writing to him are permitted to vote their
sentiments when Mr. Bryan calls the legis
lature together In caucus.
Nettleton Calls n 'State House.
Speaker Dan Nettleton of Clay county
called on Governor Sheldon this morning
to . discuss the calling of a special session
of the legislature. Without having all the
facts at hand the speaker said he had not
decided whether he was for or against the
session. Mr. Nettleton was re-elected to
the house from his county by a majority of
did record."
"My e'ecllon was by no means unani
mous," said Speaker Ne.tUton. "Twenty
three majority is not a very large number.
"R publican di;feut. In my opinion," he
said, "was due to several reas ins, principal,
among whkh were the following: The
liquor interests, tne railroads, the temper
ance element, the guaranty of bank de-
pos ta and the tax circulars sent out by the
democrats. All of these things contributed
to the defeat of the governor and the re
publican 1 glslature fft the face of a splen-twenty-three
Mllllngr In Transit Rate.
The Northwestern has been given permis
sion by the railway commission to put in
a mllllng-ln-translt rate of .2 cents per IX)
pounds, the milling to be done at Albion or
t Election Expense Arrouata.
VX 11. Hlnshaw spent $403.05 and James P. f-
Latta spent H;9.83 to be elected to ton
gre;S and W. T. Thompson spent $!50 to
be elected attorney general. Other expense
accounts filed were: Clarence Mackey,
tlSi.&O; George C. Junkln, 130; George W.
Mortis, 1 140. 90. N
Evaaare'liat In Kansas Issnra Open
Letter SasTsrestlaar This
Work for 111m.
BURLINGTON, Kan., .Nov. 11. Rev.
French B. Oliver, who Is holding a revival
meeting here, has Issued an open letter to
William J. Bryan, urging the Nebraskan
to become an evangelist, and predicting that
he would become an equal of the apostle
"Twelve years ago," writes Rev. Mr. Oli
ver, "I wrote you a letter In which I stated
my conviction that you should preach the
goepel, and added the statement that If
you would consecrate your wonderful tal
ents to God, as an evangelist, the Bryan
of the twentieth century would equal the
Paul of the first century, as a champion
of the cause of Christ.
"Personally your three defeats have been
three sources of sorrow to me, aa I have
hoped to see you elected to tlte presidency.
Who knows? Perhaps God his withheld the
presidency from you In order that you may
become more to your country than presi
dent. I am firmly convinced that one am
bassador of Christ ot your caliber Is worth
more to this nation than ten thousand pres
idents. "This Impression regarding your fitness
Business s Residence Property.:::
Privilege given to pay whole or any"
part of principal sum twice a year, :.;
Apply to Wm B mEBKLE : '
205 Ramgc Building
HOTEL ROME 16th & Jackson ,' .'. :
-: MUSIC:-
for tho great work named has been strongly
In my heart for twelve years, and I pray
God that It may become a fire In your
preat soul."
.lev. Mr. Oliver has been conducting a
revival campaign In Kansas for several
weeks. He has dono work as an evangelist
In all parts of the country.
Voters of Oresron to lie Asked to Ab
solve Legislature from Pledare
to Elect Him.
PORTLAND, Ore.. Nov. U.-What Is
probably the long looked for scheme to
nullify the popular nomination of Georfte
E. Chamberlain, a democrat, by a repub
lican electorate commanding about 23,'inu
majority In this state, has. It is thought,
Fifty-one of the legislators who will par
ticipate in the coming session of the next
legislature which will elect a United States
senator are bound by "statement No. 1"
pledge, that the legislator will support for
fcenator the nominee receiving the highest
number of votes at the last previous gen
eral election.
The plan la to circulate for signature by
the electors throughout the state docu
ments absolving the legislators who signed
the pledge from adhering to their promise.
The promoters of this say: "We are con
vinced that a state which gave Taft a
plurality of nearly 25,000 not want a
democratic United States senntor."
Delegates from Tirenty-Klaht States
Gather at Washington for
Annual Meeting;.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11. Representa
tives Of twenty-eight state are here to at
tend th
;he meeting of tho National grange,
is "of ilusbandliJ'i-" whlCH 'herra 'Wf
sessions today. Former Governor Bachel
der of New Hampshire, ;' master of the
.grange, will preside over the meetings,
which will be held dally throughout this
week and next.
Although the delegated representation Is
.restricted to fifty-eight members and their
wives, members of the grnnpe from any
stato will be admitted to the sessions, and
It Is estlmated that more than l.ono people
already are here for tlnac,onventlon.
Today's session was devoted to the pre
sentation of resolutions which, after dls- j
russlon tomorrow, will go to the commit- j
President Roosevelt will receive the i
grange In a body at
Thursday afternoon.'
the White llousu
Anti-Saloon Workers nt Dee Moines
Prepare Them Deplore l.nek
of Dignity In Work. '
DES MOINES, la., Nov. ll.-Resolutlons '
urging congress to vote against epeaser
Joseph Cannon have been drawn by the r
conference of Anti-Saloon league superin
tendents and field workers being held here.
Tho eentlment of the conference is strongly
agaJnst the present speaker and In his ad
drees General 8urlnt ndent Baker of
Washington referred to him as ' tint old
brass cannon" now holding down the speak
er's chair. Utllevlng that too much humor
and lack of dignity on the part of league
speakers is an obstacle to -the work a
movement was started today urging all
speakers to be veiy dljnlfled when speaking
j against the saloon
fount Bout's Mult Postponed.'
PARIS. Nov. 11. The suit of Count Bon!
de Castellane against his former wife, who
Is now Princess Helle de Pagan, for the
possession of his children has been post
poned for another week.
HaVitugl x .
flay penruanenrty cxtvco n Improper
pmonal 'fforta vritktrte ; assistance
cf the or truly ijenejitnal laxattve
remedy, Syrup ojtlgs &rJ Hl'uW of Serin,
wKicK enables port jorro. reu)ar
Kabitfc daily So that assistance to na
ture may o gradual) )ispnseclktH
Vricn ho ioer needed afctke est of
remedies, when reauired, arc to assist
ttature and hot ts aupplant the rtur.
a) junctions, vK'tcK fount depend ulti
wxateiy upon propev nourishment,
prcper ejfof tawd rifcHt livi6 gentralt.
To get Us oenejictal effects, always
buy the genuine J
Fig Syrup Co. only
mt site only. rtar pritc &t r"- B1'
i ! 1 1 sj sji sas i ill
After reuching the age of forty the
human system gradually decline ',ia vjr-..
Illty and strength and becoinqs leas able
ach'year to combat sickness. It-IS thvti
that the accumulated poisons In the
blood make themselves manifest, by rheu'-' "
matlc pains in the joints, muscles, and
These warnlnsr twinges should be promnl
ly relieved, and serious Illness ,' avoided '
by using the following prescription '.which
shows wonderful results even after ttn
first few doBes, and R will eventually re-
store full physical vigor.' ' ".'
"One ounce compounuV syrup. ..of,,'. frW
sapartlla, one ounce. Torrts . comppund
and half pint' of high grade' whiskey.
This to be mixed and used In tablespoon-'"
ful doses before each meat and at hedttni.e. .
The bottle to be well shakpn each time,"
Any druggist can supply the ingredients.
What's Your Guess
Xvsry person who takes a iaeei at
Tolf Hanson's bksameni, restaurant
may guess the number whs ', visit
tbjr daring" the day.
The nearsst g-uess wins ' tnsal
'"I'" t ,T
(Every day this weak.) .,... .
Toll Hanson's Lunch. Room
The rcost attractive, brightest
airiest and must economical lunch
room in Omaha.
When you know about itj, v
You'll talk about it
Half, portions at 's, .
The SbhlitzrCafes;1
316,20 South 16li' Street . ' ':
I Bo
Boyd's Theater
Matinee Saturday,
Princess Amusement,, Co. (Inc.)
Present the . . .
Honeymoon Trail
Harry Ktono and Company of BO
Next Sunday,' Monday, Tuesday
Tuesday Matinee. . "
William Collier
, B
In His Farce ?
Christian Science
Le ctupcf;
Thursday, Nov. 12th, at 8 P M.
by i t.; yy:
Rev. Wm. P. McKerizie, C.' S. B.
at '
Mr. McKenzle is a member of the Christ- "
Ian Science Board of Lectureship of' The
1'lrst Church of Christ Scientist of Bosteu,
Mass. -.
admissiojt rasa
'Afternoon and Evening!
ltitby Contest Thursday, Nov. I'd,
Prjzes 310 $5 $3 .
Admission! Adults Hoc; Obilorea 18S.
Special commutation tickets at all
Grocers ana Hutclr:rs.
Matinee every day, !U; every night, :is.
"A Night on a HouseboaU Krfwln 'rfuU
Co.; Mabel Hlnclalr; Uulcsuh & 2t)!baueri
Carroll A Kakrr; 1'e.llna, Csp,: buUOa'A
Kspe and Klnodrome , . . 4,...
I'RICES-10c, 2f.' ilc, '". . ' .
I ruonssi Xrof. 1M1 Isd.'VU
M1T.H.' i Hecond Week ofl. SJ
Dsvld ltalttMiH)' -S'MmmiA P1a.
Tt'KS., I THE OIHL OF 1'Hhi ICurtain
Till US l'MN WL8T.;.,.....8U&-:1
j BAT. t I dun., The i'rofsMQr's Lpta tftorl
fcVlVUU l5c,23c.i0fi,7Sfi
Matinee Today, asc!"' ' 6,1
The Sunny Side of Broadway
Tburs. Bsuiaa aojater li.ltn avliexo
M .V . T..