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The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, November 28, 1902, Image 4

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THE NORFOLK NEWSs FRIDAY , NOVEMBER 28,1002.
Operators Refuse to Continue
Them Out of Court ,
STRIKE HEARING TO PROCEED.
Give No Reason Either to Mlnen or
Lawyer * Representing Companies.
Great Surprise Is Occasioned by De-
elslon Stand of Independents.
Washington , Nov. 2C. AH prospects
for nn understanding between the
United Mlno Workers nml the conl
oporntora outsldo the anthraclto conl
utrlko commission came to a sudden
termination Into yesterday afternoon
through the receipt of n dispatch to
Wnyno MncVongh , representing the
Pennsylvania Conl company and the
Hillside Conl and Iron company , noil-
lying him that nt a meeting of the an-
thraclto coal rends men In Now York
It hnd been decided not to grant an
interview to Mr. Mitchell nnd his as-
noclatoB , which had been suggested
Jor Friday noxt. The announcement ,
coming as It did after nn all dny'a
conference In this city between Mr.
MncVengh nnd Mr. Mitchell and his
associates , attended pnrt of the time
by Cnrroll D. Wright , In an endeavor
to adjust some details of the proposed
agreement between the operators nnd
the minors , completely surprised
every one hero. From a rcllnblo
pourco It Is Icnrncd that the proposi
tion that the operators meet Mr.
Mitchell on Friday next was mndo at
the Instn/ico of Mr. MacVoagh , who
' "was no less eurprlscd than Mr. Mitch
ell himself nt the turn nffalra took.
From statements made by Mr. Harrow
early In the dny , the Impression hnd
spread thnt a complete agreement
would bo effected nt the conference ,
lwt when the meeting broke up Mr.
Pnrrow read to the newspaper nion In
the corridor outside his room In Will-
aril's hotel n statement which made it
clear that no final agreement had
been reached nnd that no further conference -
feronco was likely.
Mitchell Makea Statement.
Philadelphia , Nov. 26. President
Mitchell of the United Mlno Workers
of America , accompanied by his coun-
eel , C. H. Dnrrow nnd II. D. Lloyd , arrived -
rived hero from Washington , Mr.
Mltcholl was questioned concerning
the status of the settlement of the
rnlno workers' strike. Ho said :
"Counsel for the operators nnd some
of the operators hnd laid before the
presidents of the railroad companies n
tentative proposlLjn which had been
drafted Jointly by the representatives
of the railroad companies nnd counsel
tor the miners. The railroad compa
nies wired the strike commission that
the jeneral terms of the proposition
word" satisfactory , some of the minor
details to bo adjusted later. This mes
sage suggested thnt the commission
adjourn until Dec. 3 , In order thnt
these 'minor details' might bo ad-
Justed. "
Mr. Darrow hero Interrupted by
saying : "Tho initiative was taken by
the operators. "
Mr. Lloyd said : "When the com
mission adjourned it was understood
that a satisfactory adjustment of the
differences would be made. The com
missioners were so certain of this thnt
a subcommittee , consisting of Messrs.
Clark , Watkins and Parker , was ap
pointed to adjust the minor details.
"Attorney MacVeagh , counsel for
Iho Pennsylvania Coal company , re
quested Mr. Mitchell and his counsel
to meet him in Washington yesterday
for the purpose of working out the details -
tails of the strike settlement. While
wo were In conference with Mr. Mac-
Veagh a messngo was received from
the coal rend presidents announcing
that the first proposition was not satIsfactory -
Isfactory nnd thnt the coal companies
would r refer a continuance of the
bearings before the arbitration com-
mlttee. "
Mr. Mitchell declined to express an
opinion regarding the attitude of the
coal road presidents. Mr. Darrow ,
however , said : "They have gone
equarely back on their word. "
Break Off Negotiations.
New York , Nov. 26. A serious
Ditch occurred yesterday In the plans
for a settlement of the coal contro
versy for a conference between the
operators and the union , and it Is now
-almost certain that the adjustment
will be again referred to the Gray
commission. At a meeting between
the presidents of the coal roads and
a large number of independent oper
ators , a strong protest was entered by
the latter against treating directly
with the miners. An invitation to
meet Mr. Mitchell at Washington on
Friday was declined peremptorily and
It was agreed that in the Judgment
of the operators It was best for the
present to go on with the hearing before -
fore the commission.
Independents Win Their Point.
Scranton , Pa. , Nov. 2C. The inde
pendent operators' committee on their
return from New York were all glad
ness and smiles.
" \Ve have won our point , " said Dr.
J. N. Rice of the Riverside Coal com
pany. "We are ready to show to the
public that we are paying all the
wages our business warrants , and
that an agreement with John Mitch
ell's organiratlon is undesirable , be
cause of its un-American ideas. The
big companies have come to our way
cf thinking and a 'settlement out of
court' la no longer a possibility. "
As viewed from this point the hearings - I
ings will bo proceeded with on ! i
-Dec. 3. _
DANCROFT BANK 18 ROBBED.
Cracksmen Get Away With From Two
to Four Thousand Dollars.
Bancroft , Nob. , Nov. 26. The Bnn-
croft bnnk , owned by J. IS. Turner , wns
entered by burglars yesterday morn
ing about 2 o'clock. Entrance wan
obtained by use of n skeleton key to
the front door. The building Is n one-
story brick. The ante wns not kept in
n vault , which mndo It oaslor work
for the burglnrfl. It Is not known ox-
telly what amount was taken , prob
ably from | 2,000 to $4.000. All the
cash Is missing , except $1.25 , which
was found In the wreck in the morn-
ing.
ing.Two
Two explosions wcro mndo , the first
ono on the outer door , which blow
< t across the room and almost through
ho brick wall. The second wns on the
nnor steel chest and wan a clean job.
Several people heard the explosions ,
! > ut wcro too frightened to causa any
filnrm. A shoemaker next door heard
ho reports and attempted to got out ,
but found all his doors hnd been
'nstened ' , There Is no clue , ns there
has been no suspicious characters no
Iced around town.
WOMEN ACCUSED OF MURDER.
Developments Show that GllUam Did
Not Kill Himself OB Reported.
Sioux Falls , S. D. , Nov. 26. Author
ities have ascertained that W , C. Gil
Ham , the Sioux Falls man who was
found dead at Hock llnplds a few
morulugH ngo under circumstances
which Indicated thnt ho hud commit
ted milcldo , wns murdered.
Two women , ulsters , who fled , have
been arrested , charged with the crime ,
ailllnm when Inst seen was Inquiring
for them. When the body wns found
Bomo money had disappeared. In ad
dltion to the bullet hole , Gilllam's
head wns split open and the body horribly
ribly mutilated In n fashion which can
not bo described in the newspapers.
STUDENTS TO BE PROSECUTED ,
Grand Jury Takes Up Investigation o
the Recent Riots at Iowa City.
Iowa City , In. , Nov. 26. The grant
Jury linn taken up the Investigation
of the recent student riots with n view
to Indicting about twenty ringleaders ,
If the evidence can bo produced. The
faculty is co-operating with the coun
ty attorney and President MncLcan
himself Is said to have appeared be
fore the Jury yesterday : Ho was In
conference with Mayor' Stebblns to
day and declared that ho was deter
mined that students guilty of destroy
ing property bo prosecuted.
At n meeting of deans resolutions
wcro adopted to this effect.
FOUND WITH THROATS CUT.
Woman Is Dead , but Her Musband
Will Probably Recover.
Toxarkana , Ark. , Nov. 26. Leo
IVolgcl and his wife wcro found in
their room nt the Cosmopolitan hotel
nst evening with their throats cut.
The woman was dead. A bloody razor
ny on the floor near the bed. Welgel
was taken to a hospital and will prob-
bly recover. Ho Is conscious , but re-
USC3 to make any statement. About
a week ago ho left Texarkaua , saying
ho was going to bo married. Ho re
amed yesterday , accompanied by a
foung woman , whom ho introduced as
his wlfo. The couple took a room at
ho Cosmopolitan hotel and neither
oft It again.
Clark Denies Story.
Chicago , Nov. 26. Professor J.
Scott Clark of Northwestern univer
sity says there is no truth in the pubc
Ishcd report quoting him as saying
that on a salary of $300 a year an un
skilled American workman can keep a
family ' in comfort and save money.
Referring ] to the matter , Professor
Clark ' said : "Tho statement attrib
uted ' to mo is in my judgment wildly
Absurd. ' I bellovo that Mr. John
Mitchell's ' recent estimate of $600 as
the ( minimum for supporting an average -
ago ' family is quite ns low as can rea
sonably ' bo made. "
Madame La Bonta Arrested.
Ban Francisco , Nov. 20. Madama
La Bonta , who is wanted at Butte ,
Mont , in connection with the murder
of Dr. Coley last October , was arrest
ed here yesterday. Mme. La Bonta
came hero several days ago from ;
Seattle. In an Interview she stated
that Dr. Coley was killed as the result
of an accidental discharge of his own
gun , and that she merely Indulged in
a friendly scuffle with him.
Farmer Swallows Poison In Court.
Marshalltown , la. , Nov. 26. Joseph
Koskuba , a farmer , was tbo center of
a dramatic scene In the court room 1 )
bere yesterday , when he swallowed a 1 1
big vial of morphine. By heroic
means a physician saved his life. Ho ; i
was on trial for the attempted mur
der of William Brande , a neighbor.
Ho alleged as a motive for his attempt t
on his own life that all bis neighbors
bad sworn falsely. .
Saved by His Record as a Soldier. j *
Jollet , 111. , Nov. 26. Louis Rhea.
just home after three years' servlco in '
the Philippines and wanted In Pan-
tiac as an escaped prisoner from the
reformatory , has been given his liberty - ,
erty on parole. Citizens thought his' '
record as a soldier had earned his free-1
dom and induced the parole board I
to let him go. Rhea was arrested
upon bis arrival here last week. I
i
Negroes to Be Sold at Auction. I
Lancaster , Ky. , Nov. 26. Two ne "
gro women and ono negro man will bo
sold by the sheriff to the highest bid
der at the court house ou Friday , ono
for three months and the others for
two and three yean respectively.
They were convicted of vagrancy in
the circuit court.
Hay Tells Cabinet That Nego
tiations Arc at a Standstill.
OLOMBIA REFUSES LAST OFFER.
Nicaragua and Costa Rica Unwilling
to Coerce Neighbor Republic.
United State * Will Make No Fur *
ther Concessions.
Washington , Nov. 20. Minister
Qucsadn of Cuba called nt the white
bouso ycstcrdny and informed the
president that bo bad received a ca
blegram from tllo Cuban government
at Havana Informing lilm tbnt the re
clproclty treaty negotiations wcro pro
ceeding satisfactorily. Minister Quo
eadn aluo presented ft copy of his ca
blegram to Secretary Hay.
The cabinet meeting wns devoted
almost exclusively to the considers
tlon of the status of the reciprocity
treaty with Cuba and the canal treaty
with Colombia. The hitches Urn
have occurred in the negotiations
were discussed , as were also the pros
pccts of settlement.
Secretary Hay , In presenting th
canal negotiations , said they had com
to n dead stop and while no sucli
thing ns an ultimatum hnd passed , tb
Colombian minister hnd Informed the
state department that he could not ac <
cept the last proposition of the Unite
States as a basis of a treaty. The
stnto department bad already let I
bo known that it had come to the end
of Its concessions , so the chance o
a renewal of the negotiations in tb
near future were not bright.
This state of affairs would , it wa
believed , stimulate the negotiations
with Nicaragua and Costa Rica fo
the alternate route , but It now ap
pcarcd that those countries were no
disposed to allow themselves to b
used for the purpose of coercing Co
ombla , and were desirous of remain
ing in the background until it wai
certain no treaty would bo made b
twcen the United States and Colombia ,
President Roosevelt laid before th
cabinet bis annual message to congress
gross in completed form. It was sen
to the printer today. Most of tb
features of the document are familla
to the members of the cabinet an
only such parts of the message tha
bad not been considered previously
was read in full.
IOWA MAN WINS FAIR CONTEST.
Prize for Exposition Emblem Design
Awarded to Charlea Holloway.
St. Louis , Nov. 26. The contest
for the design for the emblem to bo
adopted as the official emblem of the
decided yesterday. The winner is
Charles Holloway of Clinton , la. The
Louisiana Purchase exposition was
successful design contains five figures.
Ono in the center is a woman , repre
senting the territory of Louisiana. On
her side stands Columbia , placing
around her the American flag. The
garments of France have fallen from '
her and He at her feet. Holloway was
the winner of the prize offered by the
Chicago Inter-Ocean for a figure typ
ical 1 of Chicago. In that contest Hoi-
loway's design was a woman , on the
breast of whom were the words , "I
W11L"
Judge Wright Appointed.
Washington , Nov. 26. The presi
dent has decided to appoint Judge
Francis M. Wright , now Judge of the
circuit and appellate court of Illinois ,
to the vacancy on the court of claims ,
caused by the death of John Davis.
Judge Wright was endorsed by the
Illinois delegation in congress. He
Is from the district represented by
Congressman Warner and Is a veteran
of the civil war. The president also
announced his decision to appoint
Ashby M. Gould of this city , at present
district attorney for the District of
Columbia , as associate justice of the
supreme court of the District of Co
lumbia.
Internal Revenue Report.
Washington , Nov. 26. John W.
Yerkes , commissioner of Internal rev
enue ' , in his report for the fiscal year
ended June 30 , 1902 , says that by the
two acts abolishing the war revenue
taxes , internal revenue taxes have
been reduced about $100,000,000.
There has been , however , an Increase
of revenue from taxes laid on distilled
spirits and other objects that were
not affected by war revenue leglsla
tlon. The receipts of the bureau for
the fiscal year ended June 30 , 1901 ,
were $306,871,669 , and for the fiscal
year ended June 30 , 1902 , $271,867,950
Three Buried In Arlington.
Washington , Nov. 26. The remains
of three officers of the army were in-
terred in the Arlington National ceme
tery yesterday with the usual military i
ceremonies. These were Major Waller
Reed , of the medical department ; I {
Captain John F. McDlaln , Ninth cav-
elry , and Captain F. Castow , a quarter- 1
master of volunteers during the civil 1
war.
Death of Thomas Ochlltree.
Hot Springs , Va Js'ov. 26. Colonel
Thomas Ochlltree died bere yesterday
of heart trouble. He bad been In a
sinking condition since Monday , morn-
ing. He died without pain. Arrange-
ments for his funeral will be made by
friends In New York.
-
Flood Situation Improving.
Dallas Tex. . Nov. 26. The flood sit-
uatlon in Texas is generally improved
today. Many of the railroads that were
suspended by washouts and floodsd
tracks have resumed operation.
FATHER MURPHY FILES REPLY ,
Famoue Bishop Bonacum Case Is
Again Before Court at Seward.
Seward , Nob. , Nov. 26. The answer
f Father Murphy , In the famous Blsh-
p Uonncum case against William
Murphy , wns filed yesterday.
It contains twenty-five pages of
: loiselj written matter and alleges as
B defcBso "the persecution" by Bishop
Bonacum and contempt of court on the
art of the bishop in falling to obey
an Injunction granted In a former trial
enjoining the bishop from meddling
with the church property or bringing
any suits until the pope decides the
controversy , before whom an appeal
B pending.
The prayer asks for damages for
such failure to obey the mandate of
he court. Judge Good has refused to
Bit In the trial , having been the bish
op's attorney before going on tbo
bench , and Judge Shornbcrger has
been called to try the case. Tbo con
test is a bitter one.
FOOT AND MOUTH EPIDEMIC.
Massachusetts Officials Fall to Stamp
Out Cattle Disease.
Boston , Nov. 25. Although the en
tire Xoice of Inspectors of the Massa
chusetts cattle commission has been
at work hard for the past two weeks ,
boplng to stamp out the foot and
mouth disease , it has become almost
epidemic in this state. Many new
cases have been reported In towns
of eastern and central Massachusetts.
The last epidemic In England , some
twenty yenra ago , cost that country
over $7,000,000 , while It took $8,000,000
to stamp out a similar epidemic in
France. The great increase In the
number of cases during the past week
is causing apprehension. All cattle
showing symptoms of the disease are
being quarantined.
Gould Makes Reply.
New York , Nov. 26. Mr. Gould's
expected rejoinder to the circular is
sued by Messrs. Edwin Hawley and
Harrlman relative to the use of his 1
nnmo In sending out requests for prox
ies , was given out In the form of a
statement made to the press. Mr.
Gould declared the circular in ques
tion to be "in some respects a direct
mlsstatement of facts and in others
an ingenious perversion of truth , " and 1
expresses the conviction that It was
sent out In order to secure control of
the property by Messrs. Hawley and
Harrlman to the exclusion of himself.
Advance In Freight Rates.
Chicago , Nov. 26. General traffic
officials of the Central Freight associa-
tion lines met here yesterday and took
formal action for putting In effect the
advance in freight rates ordered at
the Joint meeting of the executive of
ficers of the trunk lines and Central
Freight association last week. The
rates will go Into effect on Doc. 8.
The advance In grain and flour rates
will be 2V cents a hundred pounds and
6 cents on provisions.
Find Traces of Bandits.
Davenport , la. , Nov. 26. Search for
traces of the bandits
who held up the
Rock Island express train near bure
Saturday morning has resulted in the
finding of a rifled
express bag , some
Jewelry boxes and dynamite in the
barn of William Rohwer , where the
robbers stole the team with which
they made their escape. The day was
barren of developments
pointing to
the present whereabouts of the rob ,
bers.
Lake Steamer Wrecked.
Lorain , O. , Nov. 26. The steamer !
Quito , ore laden , from Escanaba to
Cleveland , ran ashore while trying to
make this port last night. A northeast -
east gale prevailed at the time. The
captain and thirteen .
of the crew were
rescued. Two
engineers
and two
mates were left in the engine room. I
A boat sent to their rescue afterwards I '
was able to get them off. The boat'
will be a total loss.
To Abandon the Chase. j '
Davenport , la. , Nov. 25. The search
for the robbers who held up the Rock
Island express train near this city
Saturday morning has failed to fur
nish the least clue and the detectives
are preparing to give up the pursuit. '
The officers have failed to find the
team which the bandits stole to make
their escape. D. B. Ridley and John
Lawless , two suspects under arrest ,
will be held for vagrancy until the of
ficers are convinced that they know )
nothing of the robbery.
Aimed at the Jews.
Bucharest , Roumanla. Nov. 25. The
disciplinary council of the Roumanian
bar has published a decision that only , )
Roumanian citizens may hereafter
practice law or act as clerks of law-
yers. The decision is aimed directly '
at .ne Jews , who form the majority o !
the lawyers and law clerks.
To Prevent Spread of Plague.
New Haven , Conn. , Nov. 26. It waa
voted at a meeting of the state board
of health In this city that the surgeon
general of the United States army be
requested to call a convention of state
boards of health for the purpose of
preventing a spread of bubonic plague.
TELEGRAMS TERSELY TOLD.
Charles V. Herdllska of Ohio , United -
ed States consul at Callao , Peru , has
tendered his resignation and it has
been accepted. I I
Captain A. P. Mordaunt , who is
credited with having made the first
discovery of pay gold at Norno. d'e
in San Francisco Tuesday.
John McCormlck , former sh <
Gladwin county , Michigan , was
and killed Tuesday , while bunting , by
Burt Ensign , a companion , from
southern Michigan. The bullet missed
a deer and bit i McCormlck. /
Interview's Company and Tells
Men to Resume Work.
CENTRAL LABOR UNION SUBMITS
Unwilling to Arouse the GeneraPo Re
sentment It Recedes From Its Posi
tion and Calls Strike Off Veterans
Ready to Take Up Arms.
Havana , Nov.20.tThe Central La
bor union decided to call off the strike
nnd committees were appointed to In
form the various unions of this de
cision. Much of the credit for the set
tlement of the strike Is duo to General
Gome/ , who headed tbo committee
which consulted with officials of the
Havana Commercial company , against
whom the strike wns first directed.
General Gomez nnd the committee
afterwards mot the members of the
union , nnd the old warrior did not
spare words in his condemnation of
the action of the union In calling out
the workmen. Ho said It was a revo
lution nnd not a strike nnd thnt the
wnr veterans stood rendy to tnke up
arms In support of the government In
order to maintain order. That ended
the strike as far as the Central Labor
union was concerned. It did not care
to brave General Gomez' wrath and
I word was sent out as soon as * possible
! to have the men fClurn to work ,
j There may be some difficulty with the
j ' local unions , but the backbone of the
strike Is broken.
SLUMP IN MEXICAN SILVER.
Nearly Three Sliver Dollars Now
Needed to Buy One of Gold.
Mexico City , Nov. 26. The premium
on New York exchange continues to
ndvance and yesterdny It was 185 ;
that is $2.85 Mexican silver Is required
to buy one American gold dollar. The
,
largo farmers in the interior and
planters throughout the country say
they do not care If the dollar falls to
30 cents , as only the city merchants !
; j
and Importers want gold. They urge
that the depreciated silver keeps the
dollars in the country and makes busl
ness good. Importers take another !
view and are generally refusing to
make prices on machinery , supplies ,
etc. , except in gold. Bankers realize
that payments coming due will be 1
made in dollars worth considerably
less than when the money was loaned.
The government has the matter under
advisement and advices regarding the
adoption of a gold standard from Europe -
rope and the United States are being
constantly received. The country Is
undeniably prosperous and there is a
natural hesitation in taking radical
measures which might give business
a set back.
Dawson Mine Flooded.
Vancouver , B. C. , Nov. 26. A spe
cial from Dawson says an unexpected
flow of water from a mine shaft on
Eldorado creek has done much dam-
ago. Miners have been engaged In
in j sinking the shaft for some months.
Several layers of gold bearing sands
exist , alternating with loose rock and
muck , similar to surface diggings.
The theory is that after these have
all been passed through genuine bedrock -
rock will be struck and gold found in
considerable quantities. Yesterday at
noon the men were down 210 feet.
After their return to the shaft after
dinner they found water rising In
the shaft , which filled In six hours.
The water soon overflowed and is run-
nlng ' through Bonanza camp , damag-
ing ' mining machinery and small build-
Ings. A big stream is now flowing
through the little town.
New Railroad Record.
i Chicago , Nov. 26 , When the twen ;
tieth century limited on the Lake
Shore pulled Into the Grand Central -
tral station yesterday all records De -
tween Chicago and Elkhart , Ind. , ad
been broken and probably a new rail ;
rood record established for a contln-
uous run of 101 miles. The train , inn -
slstlng of an engine and six heavy
'lPullman cars , filled to their capacity ,
made the distance , 101 miles , in 100
minutes. This beats the Chicago-Elk-
hart record by five minutes. The run
included slow downs for water and for
passing through Mishawka , South
Bend and Laporte , where slow run ,
nlng ordina ces exist. During several
oral portions of the trip a speed evof
nearly ninety miles an hour was at-
talned and kept for a considerable dls-
tance.
j j i Dismisses Kidnaping Case.
j Omaha , Nov. 26. The complaints
against Mrs. Johanna Johnson and
Peter Gustafson , charged with kidnap
ing the four daughters of Rasmus
Julluson , were dismissed in police
court yesterday morning. Julluson
decided not to prosecute and the :
charges were withdrawn at his re-
quest. Julluson believes that the ex-
perlence through which the two have
Just passed will result In them allow-
Ing him to conduct his own household
. as he sees fit. The children are still
I In St. Louis with their aunt.
MPreparations for Bull Fight Continue ,
Kansas City , Nov. 26. Convention
hall directors and all concerned with
the bull fight advertised to be given
on Thanksgiving night are to be or-
rested the moment
the event ooeus
according to a statement made yester .
day by County Marshal Maxwell. Not.
withstanding a popular protest against
the fight nnd the positive statement
of the chief of police , and the police
.board that It would not be permitted ,
the hall directors are going ahead with
the preparations.
_
SAILS FOR SOUTH AF0ICA. 1
Secretary Chamberlain and Wife ttn
Be Conveyed by Warship.
London , Nov. 26. Colonial Secre
tary Chnmbcrlnln nnd Mrs. Chamber-
Inln Btnrted for South Africa ycster-
dny nmld cordlnl furewclls from a
large circle of friends. The police
cordoned the railroad station and pex-
mitted only ticket holders to enter-
the building. -
The couple traveled In the royal
train to Portsmouth , where they
boarded the armored cruiser Good
Hope nnd entcrtnlned on that vessel
a party at luncheon prior to sailing.
The store rooms of the warship have
been well equipped and n French chst
has been shipped. Many Hvo sheep
nnd chickens were carried on board ,
and the special delicacies intended for
the Chamberlains' table alone are
valued at $2,500. The two store
rooms contain 300 cases of wlno.
SUICIDE THEORY NOT SUSTAINED *
American Doctors Examine the Body
of Mrs. Ellen Gore. "f
Paris , Nov. 26. The independent
postmortem examination over the re
mains of Mrs. Ellen Gore by the com
mission of four Amerlcnn doctors ap
pointed by Consul General Gowdy , at
the instnnco of the stnto department
at Washington , was made yesterday at i
the morgue. It tended to establish J
the fact that Mrs. Gore did not commit '
suicide.
The American doctors found thnt tha
bullet entered the pupil of the right
eye , cutting the lower eyelid and
emerging in the rear of the right side
of the head at less than half an inch
elevation from the point of entry. Tha
body bore no marks of a struggle and
there were no powder marks at the ,
entrance of the wound.
POISON INSTEAD OF WHISKY.
Young Man Dies In a Hotel Under
Mysterious Circumstances.
Springfield , 111. , Nov. 26. A young
man believed , from papers found in
his pocket , to bo Amos Stuart of
Plymouth , 111. , died at the Silaa ho
tel last night under circumstances that
point to death by poison. Just before
lapsing into unconsciousness at the
hotel he rang for a bell boy. Handing
the boy a half pint bottle which con- ,
tained a tablespoonful of a dark ' *
brown fluid , he said : "Take this to a
physician and have it analyzed. My t
friend gave it to me for whisky , but 1
believe it is poison. " The attending
physician says that laudanum or some
similar strong drug caused his death.
Fresh Disturbances In Macedonia.
Constantinople , Nov. 26. Renewed
disturbances are reported from the
neighborhood of Monastir. Conflicts
between the Turkish troops and Bul
garian brigand bands have taken place
and some men bavo been killed and
wounded on both sides. The British
consul at Salonica , in a report to the
British embassy here on the recent
troubles , In northern Macedonia , says
the agitators did their utmost to in
cite the Turks and provoke a massa
cre r the Christians , but the Turks
remain quiet. The rebels even went
to the length of murdering their own
kinsmen in the hope of incriminating
the Turks.
Had Stormy Voyage.
London , Nov. 26. The White Star
liner Oceanic and the American line
steamer Westerland , which arrived
at Queenstown last night , both report
having encountered terrific weather
during the past three days. Heavy
seas pounded the vessels and swept
over their decks with awful fury , but
both steamers behaved splendidly and
reached port without damage.
Man Hunt In Indiana.
Sullivan , Ind. , Nov. 26. Four bun- '
dred coal miners are scouring the
woods in the creek bottoms near Star
City searching for William McCloney.
who attacked and almost killed an un
known crippled coal miner at Star
City. Reports that reached hero In
dicate that , if caught , McCloney wllf
be severely dealt with.
Gold Brick Swindler Sentenced.
Boston , Nov. 26. As a penalty for
swindling Meyer Cohen of this city
out of $6,000 by means of a gold brick
game more than a year ago , Samuel
Brotski , sixty-six years of age , who
claims a residence In New York , was
sentenced yesterday to state prison for
not less than four nor for more than ,
seven years.
Iowa Central Earnings.
New York , Nov. 26. In its thir
teenth annual report , Just issued , the
Iowa Central railroad shows total re
ceipts of. $2,543,350 , an increase of
11.35 per cent. Net earnings were
$586,881 , an Increase of $72,240. The
surplus for the year shows an Increase
of $104,081 , making the total surplus
Men and Women
who are In need of the
best medical treat
ment should not fall
to consult Or. Hatha
way at once , as he is
recognized as the
leading and most suc
cessful s pec la list.
You are safe In
placing your case In
his hand * , as he lathe
longest established
and has the best rep.
utatlon. II o cures
where others fall ;
there is no patchwork
or experimenting in
hls treatment. Per-
- " - vnvvazu '
Hathaway , also'spe-
I DB1UTIUWAT. . clal counsel from his -
' ' ' "
when necessary , which M1' !
JSU fan 91 c , ? i wrtt 'or 'fee booklets and
question blanks. Mention your trouble. Kv-
f/ythlng strictly confidential. J. Newton
Hathaway , M. D.
54 Commercial block , Fourth niicl Nebraska -
braska sheets. Omaha , Neb.

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