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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 03, 1898, Image 2

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o THE OMAHA DAILY BISEt iMONDAV , OOTOIVEll a , 1808.
Draperies
Itopo Portieres In the new shapes Ootibfe and single cord.
A heavy typhon cord , suitable for 6-foot opcnlngt nny color J2.7D , $3 ,
} 3.no ,
A hard twist cord for 6-foot ) openings , at $4.00 , $5.00 , $5.50 , JC.OO nnd tip
to $8.00.
Bagdad Cord Portieres , oriental colors , for G-foot openings $3.00 , $6.00 ,
$7.00 , $8.00 and J10CO.
Tapestry Portieres , heavy valance fringe all the new and popular colors
and designs $2.50 a pair.
Bagdad Tapestry Portieres , four and JUo strips those are such a close
Imitation that they can hardly bo told from the real Bagdad tomorrow only
J4.HO a pair.
The real Bagdad our own Importation handsome as one could wish
genuine hand woven no two alike but can b ueed together from $5.00
each up to $ G 00 , $8.00 and $9.00.
Something entirely new beautiful yet odd and novelty patterns such ns
the Algerians atone can weave JC.OO a pair.
Something really fine In Portieres the Indescribable high art musl be
seen ranging In prlco from $7 00 to $ lti 00 a pair.
Cecil Silk Portieres boiutltully figured exquisitely colored reversible
and changeable background $16.50.
Lace Curtains
\Vo are showing an assortment of laces this season such as we have never
before gathered together beautiful patterns In all the popular goods with
a prlco range ot Tuc to $75.00. You should Inspect this line while it 1s
ye complete.
Flno Prilled Goods.
The floe and coarse boblnet with Insertion In a great vnrlety of pat
terns , made by the best makers in the country many of them Imported
the prlco goes from $2.00 to JO.00 a pair.
iBPET
14H4-I6-I8 Douglas Street.
of favorable terms before releasing the pris
oners now In their hands , and It Is cer
tain that they will never cheaply relinquish
their dearly bought conquests.
Everywhere Is been evidence of appalling
struggles. Popular opinion fayord autonomy ,
which U Is generally expected will be es
tablished. The people rather distrust the
Americans , who beginning to realize this
fact sent tbo cruiser Raleigh to the north
western ports for the- purpose of showing
the American flag and making friends with
the natives. The cruiser's officers endeav
ored to arrange an Interchange of hospitali
ties , but the natives at llrst wcro unwill
ing to visit the ship unless hostages were
landed. However , frlcmllj feeling was es
tablished nnd the natives were agreeably
surprised at the American attitude.
A sanitary boanl , with an American at
Its head , has been established here. A
corps of physicians are superintending sani
tary work In all the districts ot the vi
cinity.
BURIAL OF A DEAD BRAVE
Snc inul l'o.Imlliuin I'rcpiirc n Ue-
ornnvil llrotlirr for Hlx Ktitry to
tin * Ilui > iiy Hunting CrooiiilN.
With the solemn rite and grotesque cere
monies ot a religion of superstition , halt a
hundred Indians of the Snc and Fox tribes
carried 'thebodyof ' a brother brave to Its
jlast resting place In Forest Lawn cemetery
yastcrdny afternoon.
It was n curious and unique proceeding
the preparation of the dead , the funeral
service , nnd finally the Intnrment , and many
hundred people were present to observe
every vvolid dptall of It. The deceased brave's
name was Nah-tow-waw-pc-moh. He was
stricken with malarial fever Friday , nnd
preferring to rely on the cures of the Indian
medicine man , rather than take the pre
scriptions of physicians , he was not moved
to the hospital until Saturday when It was
too late to a.ivo his life.
At the morgue a group of copporsklns
worked for homo prcpailng their dead for
burial. They carefully braided the long
black hair , weaving In bits of bright colored
ribbons nnd tying the ends with beaver tails
They ornamented the cars with earrings In
the form of tiny tomahawks. They they ap
plied the war-paint , and when their task was
finished left the lifeless countenance of the
bravo bearing the marks and coloring with
which ho was accustomed to appear In
b ttle. They wrapped him In a long winding
ehe t or shroud made of soft blue mitt'llal
worked with multicolored beads In countlers
designs. Then there was buckskin breeches
with blue silk trimmings , and moccaslnu
covered with tiny shells , nnd when the de
ceased brave was suitably attired to ensure
a propitious entrance Into the happy hunt
ing grounds he was a curious representa
tion of nil In llfo that Indians find beautiful.
When the body was placed In Its sombre
casket , room was found for a lunch pall
containing edibles , and a leather sack which
held the articles that are Indispensable to
an Indian's everyday life. They were the
orthodox long-stemmed pipe , n package of
smoking tobacco and a plug of the same
plant. In addition to these there were a
soup bowl and spoon , this being done In
accordance with the religious belief that
dead' men must have sulllclent foot' when
they nrrlve in the hunting ground to last
until they can kill some game. The funeral
corttge consisted of an CNpirss wagon In
whichUu1 squaws rode , a wagon to carry the
casket , while the men followed on pon'es.
At the gravcsUte the brave's arms were
freed from the shroud and all of his former
friends and relaclves Indulged In a farewell
handshake , the final details of the ceremony
POLICE MAKE A GOOD HAUL
lift cut tlin Capture of u Trio Who
rilfurr IIH llnltliiii
ArtUtN.
The police effected a good capture last
night In running down John Iloach , Hel-
brldgo and Carrie Hart , a trio , who effected
a holdup late Satuiday night. About 2
o'clock they drove along Seventeenth street
to a shady spot near Irani , where they
overlook J. L. Melcher. n photographer at
Uhlnehart's studio , and a friend named
Thompson , a tailor at Sixteenth and Daven
port streets. The woman pulled up the
hone and held It while the men sprang
from the buggy and attacked the pedes
trians. Thompson made his escape , but
Melcher was badly beaten about the head
and overpowered. The robbers went thiough
nil pocket * and secured $12. A patrolman
vroa attracted by the disturbance , but could
not reach the scene in tluio to proven ! the
Rutore full , regular action
of the bonels , do not Irri
tate or Inflarau , but leave
nil thi lUllcnte aigttllr * or-
Cinlim lit perfect condition ; v
> 'rfpiiril only tr I" 1 I1
. . . MAJftTPACTURIiJ BY . . .
CALIFORPHA FIQ SYPUP CO.
oTi ; TH u. v * j"
men regaining their seats In the buggy.
The vehicle was driven rapidly away.
Earlier In the evenlug Patrolman Sever
ance had noticed Carrie Hart driving with
two men at Twentieth and Pierce streets ,
and , remembering her desperate drive a few
wocks ago , when she assisted the McDonald
boys , highwaymen and burglars , to make
their escape , ho notified the police station
that the woman was once more handling the
reins. It was found that the buggy had
been obtained from Robertson's stable.
Twenty-eighth and Leaven worth streets ,
and a watch was put over the place. The
vehicle was not returned , however , and was
found last night several blocks away with no
occupant. Detectives , however , located the
drivers of the night before at their horns
In the south part of town and they will be
charged with highway robbery.
WORK OF BUSY BURGLARS
IlrcnU Into tinHIIUHC of Mm. U. I , .
I'fittcrNoii mill MuKc a
I.lttle Haul.
Burglars made a haul at the residence ot
Mrs. 13. L. Patterson , ,1202 Woolworth ave
nue , last night , securing $15 In money , a
pair of cuff buttons and two pocketbooks ,
one of which contained the money , and a
commutation ticket to the exposition. Mrs.
Patterson was sitting In her parlor with n
friend when she heard a nolso upstairs. On
going to the second story Investigate she
just missed the Intruder , who rushed past
her and made his escape by the back stair
way. Ho stopped long enough In the pantry
to drop two dlamopd rings In his haste to"
get away. The case was reported at police
headquarters and an officer detailed to look
It up.
DEATH RECORD.
enroll inMlnltrl Ilojt.
NEW YORK , Oct. 2. Caroline Mlskel
Hoyt , wife of Charles Hoyt , the playrlght ,
dlwl at her homo in this city today of
Drlght's disease , resulting In poisoning and
Convulsions. Mrs. Hoyt had been 111 for but
two or three days and her condition showed
n marked change for the worse this morn
ing. She .became unconscious and died
wi'thln an hour. Her husband , mother and
sifter wcro with her when she died. The
burial will take place on Tuesday at Mr.
Hoyt'a homo at Charleatown , N. H. , where
the body will bo taken by special train on
that day. '
Mrs. Hoyt was born in Covlngton , Ky. ,
September 15 , 1S73 , and was famous for her
beauty. She was Miss Caroline Scales , Her
first appearance on the stage was with Rob
ert Mantcll. Later she played a season at
Daly's theater In this city. She made her
first appearance In one of Hoyt'a productions
In "A Temperance Town. " It was during
this engagement that she became acquainted
with Mr. Hoyt. She retired from the stage
nt the time of her marriage , permanently , it
was said , but returned last year In ono ot
her husband's plays , "A Contented Woman. "
FIRE RECORD.
HiiriiH Iliirn.
SCHUVLRR , Neb. . Oct. 2 ( Special. )
Gaily this morning flro destroyed the livery
stable of James Ayers , with contents , In
cluding several valuable horses and car
riages , also the Palace house , owned by
W. W. Cameron , and the barn of James
Hughes. Mr Ayer'a loss will be upwards ot
? 3fOO , covered by about J2.COO Insurance.
The stable he occupied was a new one. hav
ing been rebuilt about four years ago after
n lire that burned a stable on the same
bite In addition to the city engine house ,
which adjoined. Insuianco on the 1'alaco
house , owned by M. D. Cameron , Is In the
sum of J2.500 on bulldluu , J7CO on furni
ture , the building being regardea by Mr.
Cameron as a complete loss. The hotel was
built at an expense of $8,000 and was valued
at $6,000. The origin of the flro Is not
known , but Is believed to bo Incendiary.
lion TCMIM IK llt-nrlllfil.
ROCK ISLAND. Tex. . Sept 28. To the
Editor of The lice. As the great exposition
grows on toward Its clcae all the people can
begin to realize the grand results attained.
We of Texas are In position perhaps to
reallzo the extraordinary benefits derived
tbcrcfiom more than almost any state aside
from Nebraska. Texas has been represented
as never before on an occasion of the 1 Ind.
and all thinking people down here can but
vote duo appreciation to the managers of
the exposition for the encouragement wo
liavc received. Every leturnlnglsllor I"
full of praise to the noble and enterprising
people of Omaha for making It possible fcr
us to have such splendid representation on
an occasion of this kind. Omnha la In the
mouths of Texas people more than was ever
the city of Chicago during ; the days of the
great World's fair. Frlendlv relations which
have always existed between Omaha and
Texas have been very much strengthened
by claims of close commercial relation * and
no one can comprehend the vast benefits
which may acrrun to both In years to come.
Th Omaha fair , at It has turned out to be.
Is Indeed the "hit" of th day. aud many
who have gone up there return the uecund
and third times to grrat nre tha attractions
Texai and Tt-xans will ever feel pioud cf the
Omaha fair and the war In which our people
ple have been treated thwe-
T J SKAGGS.
YltlltMl IV M- till tllu lllOI I-UBC.
JACKSON MUs , . Oct. t- The yellow
fever situation In Jack-on grows steadily
worse In spite of all effort * to prevent the >
spread "I the disease. Today's record of
r ca est t' ls the highest yet. and more
f r lu ure leaving tha city for northern
I f i ' THe now cases include four vvhltrs.
AS THEY FOUGHT AT MANILA
Major General Qrceno Mnkea His Eeport of
the Battle ,
PART PLAYED BY THE FIRST NEBRASKA
Kli 1'rnlnp fur ( lit * Troops AVllli Tool :
I'lirl In HIP IIliKllKi'iiu-liI Stnnil
'li Well tntlrr Sharp
I'M re.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 2. The report of
Major General P. V. Greene , who commanded
the Second brigade , Second division o ( the
Hlghth army corps at Manila , at the time
of the battle there on August 13 , has been
made public. General Greene was then brig
adier. Ills brigade consisted of the First
Colorado , First Nebraska and Tenth Penn
sylvania and the First nnd Second battalions
of the Eighteenth Infantry , Batteries A ind
B of the Utah artillery , a detachment of
Company A , engineer battalion , First Cali
fornia , First and Third battalions , Third
artillery , Company A , engineer battalion.
General Greene describes In detail the part
performed by his command In the battles
about Manila , recapitulating In the follow
ing.
"This brigade reached Manila Bay July
17 ; landed and established camp July 19-21 ;
was attacked by'the Spaniards July 31 , Aug
ust 1 , 2 and 5 , led the advance In the attack
and capture of Manila , August 1.1. Our losses
were sixteen killed and sixty-six wounded.
It Is Impossible to give any accurate llgurcs
of the losses of the Spaniards , hut It Is
probably safe to say that their losses from
August 1 to 13 were at bast forty killed and
100 wounded. The manner In which the
troops performed their duties , whether
fighting , working In the trenches or sitting
still under fire with strict orders to not re
turn It , Is worthy of the highest pral-e.
'The resistance encountered on the 13tH
was much ICSB than anticipated nnd planned
for , but had the resistance been greater , the
result would have been the same , only the
loss would have been greater. Fortunately
the great result of capturing this city , the
seat of Spanish power lu the rast for more
than 300 years , was accomplished with a
loss of life comparatively Insignificant. "
General Greene's account of the events
from the day of bis landing up to the 13tu
of August , the date of the decisive battle ,
shows that his troops were constantly on the
defensive , and that nil of them were em
ployed In skirmishes of greater or lesser
Importance. General Greene gives an ac
count of what took place on various dates ,
until the 13th , the American forces icmain-
Ing on the passive defensive. Of the battle
of the 13th he says :
"At 10 15 o'clock I sent forward the First
battalion of the First Colorado along the
beach nnd In the field on Its right and fol
lowed this up with the Second and then the
Third battalions of the same regiment , at
distances of about 200 ycards. They met a
light lire from the woods on their right
flank. In Ihe rear of the Spanish trenches
and In the dlrect'lon of Clngalon and Paco.
They replied to this with volleys and the
companies nearest > the beach forded the
creek , advanced through-the water on the
beach , turned the right , flank of the trenches
nnd entered Fort Antonio do Abad from the
rear , haufing down Dho Spanish flag and
hoisting the American Hag about 11 a. in.
hllciicc a Slinrii Klre.
"Seeing the fori captured without resist
ance , I ordered the Eighteenth. United States
Infantry to move , by the left Hank o\er the
trenches and along the road to Manila in
column of fours , not anticipating any re
sistance. As they showed themselves , how
ever , a sharp fire was met from the woods
near Clngalon and the Second battalion de
ployed to the right of the road in the for
mation for attack. . Although t'ho ' enemy
could not bo accurately located on account
of his using smokeless powder , this fire
was replied to by volleys , which had the
effect of subduing It. The battalion then
moved forward by rushes , followed by the
First ! battalion , until It reached the Spanish
trenches , which had been abandoned , leaving
three dead.
"When the Eighteenth United States In
fantry advanced I sent orders to the Third
United States artillery to advance to the
front from Its position on the right and
their advance was mads In the formation
for attack at the same time as the Eigh
teenth United States Infantry. They were
subjected to the same flro from their right !
and front near the Clngalon woods , to which
they replied , subduing It and then advancing
to the Spanish trenches , -which they found
deserted.
"Just as ttie advance of the Eighteenth
Infantry and Third artillery began , the com
manding officer of the reserve , which had
been ordered up by the division commander ,
reported to me , and I directed them to fol
low by the beaoh and ordered the- artillery
to follow on to Manila as soon as they
could get the assistance of the infantry to
haul their guns. As the bridge near the
fort appeared to bo broken by artillery fire ,
I directed the engineer company to carry
forward some largo trestles and flooring of
bamboo , which had been prepared the pre
vious day , nnd this was done under fire.
"Having made these dispositions , I rode
forward rapidly by the beach and through
the creek to the fort. A portion of the
First Colorado was In the Spanish trenches
replying to a flro from a second line of
defense running along the road from Malato
to Cingalon , the rest of the Colorado regi
ment and all of the California troops were
In the houses a few hundred > nrda In our
front replying to this snrne flre from the
flank. The engagement l.ere lasted about
fifteen minutes before the enemy's fire was
subdued
liniNUa TruoiiN Come lip.
"Tho First Nebraska and Eighteenth
United States Infantry having now come
up , I directed them to move forward , the
former along the beach and the latter along
Callo Real. The Colorado regiment was
directed to protect the right flank from any
possible attack from Clngalon and Paceo.
The California regiment was already In ad
vance on Callo Real. In this way the brig
ade moved through Malnto from Strotto
street , meeting a straggling flro from the
direction of Pacco , but no serious resist
ance.
"After passing through Malatc and Er-
mlta , the open space at the luneta , Just
south of the walled city , was reached about
1 p. in. A white flag was flying at the
southwest bastion , and I rode forward to
meet It under a heavy flre from pur right
and rear on the Paceo road. At the bastion
I was Informed that otllcers representing
General Merrltt and Admiral Dewey were
on their way ashore to receive the surren
der , and I therefore turned east to the
Paceo road.
"On the morning of August 14 I was ap
pointed senior member of the commission
to arrange the details ot the capitulation.
The commission met at the A > untaml nto
( city hall ) at 10 a. m. and concluded Its
labors and signed the capsulation at C p.
in. on the same day. "
General Croon o expresses his appreciation
A notini.Y AM > SAPI : HUM : .
If those who try all sorts of medicines In
an effort to recover lost health would take
a llttlo homely advice and quit drugging
and adopt a plain diet of food and drink ,
nude by those who skilled In what such
eystema need , the return to health would
be natural and reasonably sure.
Breakfast and supper on Grape-Nuts and
Postum Food Coffee with a little fruit will
work wonders.
of the crvlc4 'rcnilPrcd by Captain T. D.
Mott , aldc-do-cnmp to the major general
commanding nu.1 to the members of his
own staff , Captain W. 0. Bates , assistant
adjutant gt'sctal ; Lieutenant Schuylcr
Schtiincln , aa-\jo-catnp { ; Captain W. A.
Harper , assistant quartermaster and Major
F. S. Bourns , surgeon United Stales volun
teers ( the latter-on special duty , not med
ical ) , all of Wfic-m were with him on August
23. They all pdsrled orders under flro for
tunately without nny casualties.
A petition to the city council Is being
circulated calling the attention of the au
thorities to the Inadequate car service on the
Q street line. U Is the desire of the peti
tioners that every alternate car arriving
at N street be continued to the end of the
Q erect line. This , the signers of the pe
tition assert , U nothing but a Just recogni
tion of the mutual Interests Involved. Among
the prominent persons who have signed this
petition nro : T. H , Ensor , mayor , E. A.
Cudahy of the Cmlahy Packing company ,
John Yntca of the Hammond company , T. W.
Tallaferro , manager of the Omaha Packing
company , the Schlltz Brewing company ,
Councilman Patrick Tralnor , the Krug
Brewing company , Councilman P. J. Bnrrptt ,
Walter Slate , Councilman Cllnccn , Lawrence -
renco Connor. John H. Locchner , member
of tha Board of Education , Ivor Thomas ,
John II. Freldt , chief of the flro department
at Hammond's , John J. O'Rourkc , J. L. 01-
scn and G. B. Sherwood.
The scheme Is to have the Street Car com
pany locate two switches , ono at the west
end of the Q stiect viaduct and the other
near the end of the line. By this means
It Is asserted that trains could he handled
on the single track which now runs out Q
street ns far ns Thirty-third street. There
has been so much opposition to the plan
of the Street Car company to extend the
main line down N stleet and make a loop
around Twenty-sixth street that an extra
effort will bo made to have the company
adopt the plan of running each alternate carte
to the end of the line. Whether the Q
street viaduct would hold the wclcht of a
heavily loaded motor train Is a question
for the city engineer to answer. The piers
to this bridge were repaired about a year
ago and It may bo with a few minor repairs
the bridge may hold. It Is understood that
the packers would prefer that the cars bo
run through Instead of making a transfer
at Twenty-sixth and Q streets as Is now
contemplated by the Street Car company.
Alinut Itojinlrliip ; n Vlailui't.
The city council Is booked foi a meeting
tonight It Is expected that ino monthly bltls
will be allowed nnd oth'.r business of Im
portance transacted. The viaduct irpr.lr
ordinance will crime up for consideration mid
It will moslf lllcdly lie det rmlned whether
the city will "accjiit tl > 3 terms offered In the
railroads or not. lOtio of the Interested rail
road men said yesterday that it was Imma
terial whether the council passed the or
dinance or not. No ordinance , no repairs
was the way h put It. "We are going to
pay for this woik , " said the lallroaier , "
aud we tiling that we ought to have a little
something to say about the wav the woik Is
to be done. AVoowant the council to adver
tise for bids and , when the contract Is let
the amount of thfl bid will be deposited with
the city treasurer. Certain councllmeii
want us todeposlt the money before the
contract is let , but we will not do that. If
this Is not NitlBjactory and the , bridge Is
Closed you qjm dyjx nd upon It that wo will
never , ask.for , the opening of the < structuie. ' '
1 '
Kill I'll the City .Intl.
Judge Babcock , will have his ttino fully oc
cupied today If he decides to llbteu to the
tales ot woe ot nil the prisoners who spent
Suuday In the city Jail. At easl tv.'iity
persons charged with misdemeanors were
arrested Saluiday night and Sunday. John
Gallagher and Frank Murda were picked up
by Officers Deters and Sexton and aru held
on a charge of suauicio" . 'ihc prlsoneis
were caught trying to sell a pair of tailor-
made pantaloon- a local tailor. When
taken to jail both men ildc > mJ to state
whore they obtained the panta'ccni.Vhllo '
being scaiched Murda rua.lu .1 dcspcrato ai-
tempt to escape aud was only held by a
screen door which was locked Sev ral mem
bers of the so-called Gallagher-Taylor eaug
wore arrested .uijl til are charged with be
ing suspicious caanicters. Gallagher made
an attempt to escape Saturday night but
was prevented by Judge Babcock and some
of the officers oil duly at the time.
Hoard of LMnrntlon.
Tonight tbo Board of Education will meet
In regular monthly session. It Is expected
that Prof. H. K. Wolfe will be officially
elected to fill the vacancy caused by the
resignation of Superintendent Munro. The
question of an additional teacher for the
High school will coma up for consideration.
Prof. Munro recommended some time ago
that another teacher bo selected and after
considering the matter unofficially at the
lasJ meeting the question of a selection was
deferred until tonight. At noon today bids
will close for coal to bo furnished the
schools Thcso olds will , It Is expected , bo
opened tonight and the contract awarded.
The matter of allowing the children a holi
day on October 12 will also be considered.
For i > Imllintv i > Mot-Kiiiiui.
Deputy Sheriff Mitchell arrestvd Gus
Bonn nnd A. R , Anderson yesterday after
noon and took them to the countj Jail.
The men are chaiged v.'lth having swindled
a stockman named Kiank Land out of $ r > 5.
Land came hero from Curtis , Neb. , a week
or two ago aud lu some way wan Induced
to enter n rcgoit at the east end of fhe L
street viaduct , where It Is alleged the rob
bery took place. Land positively identified
the two prisoners yesteiday and they will
be charged with larceny from the person.
I'm- UKMuht School.
Uev. Irving "Johnson has about com
pleted prephVhlftfns for his night school.
Scholars desTi'irifi ' to attend this night school
are requested o report at Rev. Johnson's
study , Twehlytffiurrh and J streets , this
evening betvtcOn' the hours of 7 nnd 8
o'clo"k ThtfoOr1aEses have been arranged
for. Ono wlllf he In business arithmetic , ono
In English u rt one In Latin.
KjIu City ( > ONI.
James G.0 Mijrtln Is entertaining his
brother fr ° n > Chicago.
Mies Clara Hc/linca / of SwUt's office force
Is enjoying j\ two weeks' vacation ,
Councilman Sam Mort Is building a new
residence at Thlhy-second and K streets.
Elmer IIa'rxltn"g has taken out a permit
for a house at Twenty-third and D streets
ta cost Jl.SQOi ti-
Tlui beml-ahinilal meeting of the Joint Car
Inspection association will bo held at the
exchange on Tuesday.
Prank Salon of Chicago , a member of the
Board of Public Works of that city , spent
yesterday hrroIsltlng friends.
Mrs , R. M llilley of I 'Mnrs In s sni-iiil-
ing a few days with Mr. and Mrs. C. n.
Thompson , Twenty-four > ir 1 J ru > ta
Drnuiiiit n Collet-union.
SEATTLE. Wah. . Oct. 2. A report is In
general circulation here that the Canadian
commissioners have demanded a censlon nf
territory in AlnsVa Including the towns of
Talj-a arid Skogv > ny ) u return f r fl 'hiug con-
ccsslona on th9 Newfoundland boundary A
call lisa been luaurd for a uietHlag of the
IraJlui ; mcrfUantn Imaorrow to Investigate
tha report. If fqilrid to have nny foundation
a strong protest will he mmle ncalnst the
CC&.MGM of any Alaskan territory.
< ' rtV ( lUQM III ClIIK'UllllKlMI.
ST PKTCHSBURO. Oct , 2. The czar JIM
left by the Orlmrrn route for Copenhagen
to attend the fuoernl cf the queen of Den-
marL
NATIONAL 'LEAGUE GAMES
Cliiulitnntl Wlnn 'I'll ii from Stilnt
limit * by Ilvttrr
llltdnic.
CINrtNNATI , O. Dot -nreltonsteln
nnd Hill both pitched great b.ill toilny , al
lowing the Urowns but six hits In two
gnmeT Attemliinw , 2,771. Hooro for llrst
triinc :
CINCINNATI. , ST. I/JUI8.
II II.O A K. It II O A E.
Mitlrtli * pf 1 t 2 0 n'Oowil. rf . . . .1 0 2 0 C
Oorc'n , ta . . Stenzcl. of . .I 1 1 0 0
MiPiulil , If I 1 1 o W Cn > . 3b . . 0 0 0 I 0
MIUIT. rf 12300 Suirilfii , P . . .0 0310
Hfnfcidt. Sb. I 1250 yulnn. 2b . .0 1 B 0 0
Wmjil. c . Hurley. If . 0 0 0 0 0
Iruln Hi i ) 1 4 2 0 Tucker. ll > . . 0 1 10 1 n
Vaughn. Hi 1 3 B o 0 Smith. . o o l fi o
111 sloln. t > 0 0 0 1 0 HUKliPy , p..O 0231
Totals . 1 2T 9 o | Tutala . . .2 3 H 12 1
Clnrlnnntl . 0 1 3 f > 1 1 0 0 C
St Ijiiuii . 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 'J
n.nrnrd runs : Cincinnati. 3. St Louis. 1.
TWII-UIMO lilt. Qulnn Three-lmBo 1)1 ts :
Mi Urld" , Stcnzcl Stolen buses : Cor
coran. MoKnrluiul First on bullsOft
IJreitciiHtoln , 5 , off llnghey , 1. lilt by
P ti hod bnll1 By HieltrnRtdn , 1 Struck
out : Hy Hrcltcnstrln , 3 Time of triune :
One hour inul thlrtv-ftvo minutes. Um
pires Unislle ami McDonald.
Score for second game.
CINCINNATI. I B7. IJOUM.
R H O A U ' It.ll.O.A.E.
MoPrlile. cf .1 1000 Dowrt , tj . . . .0 X 3 0 0
( Vro'n. si . 1 1 1 4 0 Htnnzcl , ct , ,0 0 1 0 U
MorarlM , If 3 1 2 1 U Oroi.9 , Sb . . . .0 0 1 Z 1
Miller , rf .U 1 3 o 1 Clnnwnli. o .0 0 1 10
Stn'feldt. : b 0 1 2 2 1 Qulnn. ! b . . .0 1 4 S 0
I'oltx , c . .01320 Ilnrley , K , .0 1 3 1 l
Irwln , Sli . 0 0 2 J o TurKer , lb.,0 OHIO
Vaughn , Ib. 0 0 14 0 0 Bmllh. , . . ,0 0140
Hill , p . 00010 Car ry , p . . .0 0011
Totals . .4 02713 a | Totals . . .4 32415 a
Cincinnati . U 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 4
bt. Louis . .000000000 0
Earned runs : Cincinnati. 2. Two-buse
lilt : Dowd Thtce-bnBc lilt : McKarland.
Double plays : Qulnn to Tucker to CrosH ,
Smith to Qulnn to Tucker , Hurley to
Clements. Smith to Tucker. Stolen bnao :
Qulnn. First base on balls' Off Hill , 2 ;
off Cursey , 4 lilt by pitched ball : Hy
Carsey , 1. Struck outHy 11,11 , 2. Time
of same- One hour and forty-live minutes.
tmtilt-ps : Kmsllo and McDonald
CH1CAOO. Oct i Chicago-Louisville
games postponed. lain ; two games Mon
day and Tuesday.
lli-ouKI > n 11-atn ( lie Senator * .
NLJW YOKK. Oct 2.-Two thousand people
ple HUVV the lliooklyimn \ u splendid game
from \\ushliiKtons today \Vohavvken ,
N. J. The pptmtora gained a lead of thrco
runs by good hilling In the llrst four In
nings and then stopped , Dunn pitching
great ball after that Day's single nnd La
Chance a drive over the fence In the tlfth
u In the K-uno and they tied
the sooro In thP seventh on Dalv's triple
i. ml t tiuuble Daly brought In the win-
nine run with a force , a steal and Farrell's
wild throw. arimn'H play In center Held
and the batting of Jones , D.ity and Writ-
leyero the features. Score :
WASIIINQTO.V . 1IUOOKIYN.
ii.HOA.ij ' it no AC.
Mercer , cf . Orlffln , cf . ' ) 0 7 0 0
fcx'klhMh. If 0 1 'i i Jantt rf . . . .0 3 0 0 0
Ciuey. 3b Anrteraon. lf.0 0 2 2 0
trcoman , rf.t lee 0 JI.iKoon. ss..fl 1021
H-n th. ss . .0 0 3 4 0 . 'i 3 2 1 ' , 0
Kiretl. o . . I.'Oh'tvce. lb.1 1900
JJrlglcy , 2b 1 3 3 1 0 Wanner , 3b..O 1140
Curr. Hi . 0 0 10 0 1 fimlih. o . . . .0 0431
linker , p . . .0 1 0 2 0 JJuJin , P . .
Totali . .3 9 2 12 3 Taiils , . . .4 S 27 17 2
One out when winning iuti scored
Washington . 1 00200000-3
UidoklMi . 1
Karncd runs : Wash nylon. 3 ; Brooklyn.
3 Two-base lilt : Wagner. Three-bi
hits. Alert IT , Freeman , Daly. Home nin
La ChaiiLO Tli.st h.ise on errors : Wash
ington. i. Left on b.'ises. Washington , c ,
Brooklyn , 3 Stuick out : By Dunn , 1 , by
Baker , 2. Stolen lu-p.s Selbarh. Jones ,
Daly Sacrillce hif Cair. Uusts on balls
Off Dunn , 3 , off Baker , " Double pla > s :
Anderson to Daly to Smith ; Carr ( unab-
slsted ) . Wild pitches : Dunn , Hiker Tlmo
of game Onr- hour and lltly-IHc minutes.
Umnirp.s- Brown and Hunt.
STANDING OF TII1J TRAMS.
Played. Won Lost. Per Ct
Boston . HO 9'i 11 d7.9
Baltimore . ira ui 63.5
Cincinnati . HC S3 5S f.i . 3
Cleveland . HS 77 Cl r > j S
Chicago . 1 73 G4 fH.3
New York . HO 72 b3 M 4
Philadelphia . Hfi C9 07 E0.7
Tlttsburg . ] 40 CS 72 4S.G
Louls\llle . 139 Cl 75 400
lirookljn . nl 51 81 a 1
Washington . HI IS 93 34.0
St. Louis . 129 36 10J 25.9
Games today : St. Louis at Cincinnati ,
Louisville at Chicago (2) ( ) . Baltimore at
.Boston , Washington at Brooklyn , New-
York at Philadelphia.
> atlunn
BALTIMORE. Oct 2. Albert llott , chair
man of the rating board , League of Amer
ican Wheelmen , has Issued the following-
bulletin : The following Is the score In
the national championship : Bald , 165 ;
Major Taylor , 143 , Tom Butler , 129 ; Mc-
Farl.uul , 12S ; Klmble. 112 ; Cooper , 10G ; Ar
thur Gardiner , 102 ; Freeman , 73 ; Ste-vens ,
62 , Watson Coleman , 17 , Hobert Thompson ,
10 ; Mortens , 33 : George Kramer , 33 , Itober
Wnlthour , 30 ; Wit so Hammer , 20 , William
Martin. 19 : Jay Raton. 16 ; Nat Butler , 15 ;
John Fisher , 14 , Titus , H ; Bowler , 7 ;
KlHcr , C , Fred Sims , 5 , Dr. Brown , 5 ;
Backer , 6 ; Jaap Hden , 4 , Karl Kaser , 3 ;
Harry Terrlll , i. Bourotte , 2. C. M Bly , 2 ;
Hllla , Jr. , 2 , Caldwell. 1 , Cabannc , 1 ; Col-
can , 1.
Anotlif r Hffiira IlroUeii.
TOLBDO , Oct. 2 Lynn Bourbon , driven
by W H. Morehouse , broke the world's I
trotting retord or 21S ; > 4 for a mlle tea
a wagon yesterday at the Toledo race
track. Bourbon made the mile easily
In 2 1SV4. and will bo put against tin. : record
tomorrow ,
IffiTBBCADERO
Telephone 1217
Lentz ft v\'llllami. \ Props , and Mere.
W. W. COLE. Act. Manacer.
All u < < ! . , CMMiiciioliiK Sunday , Out. U.
AK-SAR-B N WEEK
MATIUEE EVERY DfiY.
II n KIIK < 'iii flit Kxlriior
The CollliH'sN \ on llalrfi-Iil ( .
Chanteuse Supreme. Member of one of
the most distinguished and nolilo families
of Geimnny Urst cousin to the Pnnce Von
Halzfeldt.
The Baby Wonder
I.A 1'irrrr MJMi.
m\o\-o\viits : ! A m\ov
The original thrco rubes
a mo IT. vrnm.s :
and seven other representative acts.
Prices 23c , 35c , HOc , no higher.
\i.\v AS Tim IIIST snow IN OMAHA
rJsJ I I'AXTON 4
- * - ' w > I Manaeers Tel. 1919
TOMOI1T Klin.
\VI3U\13SIJAY MATIMJn.
CIlllN. 1' , I'lllIllllllll'N IIlK tuM-lllO I'ril-
A Romance of Goon Hollow ,
A romantic comedy with all the original
effects , the historical steamboat race , Holi
er ! K. Leo against Natchez , A novel of
realism.
- - - . " , fiOe , 7f > t' .
IIOTKL.S.
1JOTJ3L ,
14th iMd Harney St.
Htrlctiy first rhiB.s. Street cars from depots
to hotel and only It minutes ride to Uxpo-
sltlon. Rates J.'OO tt J .W
li. SII LOWAV Manat-cr
THE MILLARD
13th anil Doii'j ; IH Sts. , Oiunli i
CENTUAX.L.Y LOCATUD.
-AMKIUCAIt AM ) UUltOI'UA * I'l.AN-
J. K. M.illlCUL , A SON , I'rODi.
MIDWAY ATTRACTIONS.
I Old Plantation ]
i ;
S 109 Southern Nero Dancers , Singer * .
ft and Cake Walkers. Pickaninny *
L Qu : ttt. Handsome Theater ,
t Bra the Village.
COMBINED TREATMENT
THE GREAT CURATIVE ROW !
K < *
il
1308 Farnam St. , Omaha , Neb.
\Vc refer to the Host Hanks , Husincss Men and Merchants in the city
WHEN ALL OTHERS FAIL
Kemembcr the wonderfully luccvsaful specialists and trentmont of this instltut * com
bine the two creattut fftctors of ii ! huallnff nrt known to the medical protmston
ELKCT1UC1TV and MnDICIKIC It li the Inrrest , niout thoroUKhly And completely
equipped Initltuto , both electrically and medically , over established In the Wcit
for the treatment and Absolute c-iro of all ncrvoui , chronic and priv.ate dlgcai if ol
MEN and WOMEN. Honorbl * i.l f lr deallni ; accorded to all.
\
SPECIALISTS for DISEASES of MEN
SPECIALISTS for DISEASES of WOMEN
The ijrent clectilc-\l and medical specialist * of thla Institute are far the best , most
successful and Bcientlflc the world has ever known , all of whom are graduates
of the best mrdleal colleges in the world , each having had long and sue-
cussful prualce in his spiiaUy , and uro achieving results in curing the sick
and BiifftrlnK by their combined Electo-Medical ! titafmcnt. which would be. Im
possible o secure by cither electrical or medical trtatin < > nt alone The State Electro-
Medical Institute- I- the ONLY PLACE vvh re you can obtain the benfllt-i of this
iciregsfiil treatment timid the mout skillful ami oimr 1 spei Inllsta 1U2 ASSURED
Jthat If any povir on eaith inn cure you these dnotors can Tlity have effected complete
pletennd permanent cure < t nftcr all otheiR had fulled Some doctors fall because ol
treating the wrong dlseito , others from not know me the right treatrarnt.
! VJ II ( T7 * K PT f ? * <
MISTAKES
AND
A perfect cure guaranteed in all cases accepted Our special combined ELEC
TRO-MEDICAL TREATMENT for NERVOUS DEBILITY never fails YOUNG. MID
DLE-AGED AND OLD MEN Lost Manhood The awful effects of Indlai ic-ilons m
youth , nelf-polliit'on or excesses In alter life , and the cfTecU of neglected or Improper
ly treated cases , producing lack ot vitality , SEXUAL WEAKNESS , undeveloped or
shrunken parts , pa'n In back , lolna or kidneys , cheat pains , ntrvousnesi , aleoulcsa-
ness , wenknew of Iwjdy and bruin , dizziness ) , failing memory , lack ot enemy and
confidence , desjwndcncy , evil forebodings , timidity and other distressing symptoms
unfitting ono for business , study , pleasure and enjoyment of life. Such cases ' li
neglected , almost nlvvayn lead to premature decav and death.
lutely cured by this treatment , after all other means have failed.
DISEASES OF WOMEN.
The combined Electro-Medical Treatment of the State Electro-Medical Instltuto
U ospec.lally nffcctlvft In th cure of all female complaints , f Ailing or displacement ol
tha womb. Inflammation or Dice-ration , bloating , headaches , spinal weakness dis
charges , bladder nnd kldnoy troubles.
OPnN-Dally , from 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays-10 to 1 p. m.
WJUTU IF VOU CANNOT CAIIA11 CorrHimntleiico In rialu Euvolone *
Conildriitlnl.
State Electro-Medical Institute ,
iiU8 IMJINAM ST OMAHA. NEB.
AMUSEPflENTS.
ON.ERLAND THEATER
Brrtt Kliuiv In Omuliii.
BU11T DAVIS , Manager
iun : AMI inn KAIIX\SI sT
THEATER 6URIO HALL
PALACE OF ILLUSIONS.
A FARCE , by entire Stock Company ,
Scones At the FArm , MMI2 C. A. HOB-
HUTS. The Electric Magnet , ( JEOUGU
ItOZCORETTA , The Poison Eater ; PHOF.
LOKKN/.O. The English Punch nnd Judy ;
MANDINK. Contortionist nnd Novelty
Dancer , THE TWO ELLIS , Eunlch and
Frank , German High Class Comedy ; C. H.
LAMUHItT , King of Trick Danceis ;
MADO1C DAVICNI'OUT. Classical Poses ;
1MIOF C. A LKWIS , The ( Jre.U Magician ;
MADAME OWENS , Phrenologist. JOHN
SHANNON. The Irish Captain.
Lady attendant In charge of Ladles' par
lor Don't fall to hear Family Band Concert
In front of theater.
A family rwort for Indies nnd children.
Open daily from 10 a. m to 10 p. in.
10 Cents Admits to All.
The Cpftitrhfrnn I ' > nxlon * n
.mo i/iuigmon | M.n.er , . T , ! . UM.
O.li. WooUivurd , Aniuseimiut Director.
TOMGIIT , 8(13.
THIS woouwAnu STOCK co.
PllESENTINQ
THE TWO ESCUTCHEONS (
Next Week-WHITH SQUADRON.
SCHLITZ RGOF GARDEN ,
IGth and Harney Streets.
The most popular resort in the city.
The attraction lor thi * week
DAMN FAMILY LADY ORCHESTRA .
121 cry Altemooii ami Ki filing 'i
AiIfiilxNloii Krui. .
MIDWAY ATTRACTIONS. I
v
8
TEA
COOLEST AND
O FINEST PLACE.
North ol Music Hall , E. Midway ,
| SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
g Ostrich Farm g
Q WBST MIDWAY.
B 62 Gigantic Birds 62 B
Do Not Forgot to Visit tha
Tea Garden , Bazar and Joss
House on West Midway.
H SCO Fn PI c ? ? /
* the p3Bfl RW
Great BgilE&P I
TUB WONDEI } OF TUB ART WORLD
BAST MIDWAY-lOiti.
'SwOlympia Theater.
ON THU KAKT MIDWAY.
With the Metropolitan All fitar Si -
daily Company , In playing lo pn < H"l
houses.
HAROLD IIKHD. - St.lfe D T „ r
BAHN1JY NATHAN - - M u-o ; r
Streets of All Nations
Grandest , Best Amusement
Place on Exposition
Grounds.
250 People Riprcscntliig Different
_ Nations.
Don't fall to take n rifle on
GRIFFITHS' ' SCENIC RAILWAY
on the MIDWAY , and gee a representation
of the BATTLU OF MANILATni tlui Qria"
' .tunnel. The patent rUht for thane rail
ways In any part of the United HUUa for
Bale by J. A. Crimth , a ! hln officiTon th.
Midway.
THE AUTOMATON
from Egyptninllall. London , East
Midway. 1O cents.
fR.TZ MUELLER
OH
SCHLI1Z PAVILION
H'1" ' oponcil a now place at th
Wvo wtock Kxohungo near th "X
Indian Vllla , , who-o rotroah-
tncntaof all kinds can bo had.
* THIS MIJ1IY CSI.ASH IH.OWKns" "
I On the Wfst Midway , are Klvlnir tha
JliiPKt exhibition of glunn ungruvlnir
Bla 3 blowln/ ; and clas , BplnnTne-nlfd
Kolllntf their coodK n' loWai'TriSlSw1 :
enl. with a r auction of 10 < - admK"nn | |
? e.c.h . , . % lr.c."R .e. or.Muyenlr mad *
HllOlIL.lt
Of
WRST
.MIDWAY.

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