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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 20, 1898, Part I, Image 3

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We Invite Inspection Special Prices for Thanksgiving Week We Urge Comparison
Fall Shoppini
The Majority of November shoppers
will find our oniortmcnt of walit silk *
ad drm patterns still complete.
Fresh arrivals of choice. Importation !
for erstwhile buiy local patrons.
Check Worsteds 40c
Meltonette Cloth 50o
Two ipeclat lines , checks , plaids ,
caverti , chevolts , etc. , nt 40c and 50c.
75c-Seasonable Bargain 75c
DTCM goods of $1.00 and $1.25 value
Ttritd style * in Jacquard * and noveltle * .
$1,25 Imported Covert Clotti-S,25 !
48-inch , high grade covert * , $2.26
TJu , cut to $1.25.
$ l,00-Broadcloth-l,00
A $1.35 cloth , 50-Inch rich silky cloth , ,
new royal and new red shades Included.
$ l,25-Novelty Cloth-l,25 '
11.60 and $1.76 Melange , Jacquards and
Worsteds , high grade imported goodi ,
41 at $1.25.
Unusual Opportunities in
Black Dress Goods
ported French serge , actual value , 63o.
I perfine foreign twill cloth , 90c value.
CHEVIOT , 60C Stylish cheviot serge ,
C6c quality.
STORM CHEVIOT , 850 60-inch ex
cellent storm cloth , $1.00 grade.
STORM CHEVIOT , $1.00 50-Inch high
grade cloth , $1.26 usual price.
CREPON. $1.75. $2.00 , $2.25 , $2.60
AND $4.50 Special attention I * called
to these new and excellent values.
Silks-Prices to Reduce
Excessive Stock
RIVALS A great variety of very late
waist silks , $1.25 nnd $1.35 numbers.
Stripes , satin ray-urea , plaids , eto
COLORS Perrlwlnkle , Yale , Ruby ,
Cardinal , Olive , Navy , etc.
SILK POPLIN , $1.50 Thlt exceedingly
stylish dress or waist illk Is 24 Inches
wide. It's well known wearing qual
ities are too well known for further
comment. Perrlwlnkle , Royal , Navy ,
Laurel , Crimson , Golden Brown , eto.
Reliable Black Dress Silks-
Sale price
75c Pure Silk Satin Duchess * .
$1.00 Rich , lustrous , 24-inch Satin
S5c Poplin Silk , Imported.
$1.00 Warranted Gros Grain , 24-Inch.
1.00 Peau de Sole , pure dye , high
$1.35 Very heavy , imported , Peau d *
$1.415 French Satin de Luxe , 24-Inch ,
very rich.
60e Black Taffeta Silk.
75o SwlM Silk Taffeta , extraordinary
$1.25 24-Inch pure dye dress illk ,
colored selvege.
A very attractive feature In this de
partment is the great variety of shades
always on hand today all the now
tones can be found In superfine foreign
velvet at $1.50. Corduroy for waists of
correct style and colorings.
agents for these famous paper pattern * .
Novembsr Sae ! of
Silk Waists , Jaciets
and Capes
At Prices to Reduce Stock
Tailors-Mode Jackets fO.OO
Irlih kersey , box front , round or square
cut , 4 or 6 buttons , tailor made IB
very respect , navy and black only.
London Style Jacket flT.50
British kersey cloth , strapped seams ,
box front , new cut , short Jacket , in
castor , cadet , red , Lincoln greun and
black ; rich satin , partial lined.
Up-to-Dote Jnolceta-rfn , * 10 and 913
Persian lamb and kersey cloth , $12.00
and $15.00 garments respectively , beat
Qndlngs , tailor made , Ftyllsh cut , full
satin lined , all now colors.
Jackets and Gapes.
flS.OO Special Valne flB.OO
$22.00 Jacket Deal Imported V rsey
nd Venetian cloth Derby cut , cloie
fitting and box front , belt custom
nude , lined throughout , pretty tftln or
taffeta linings.
14.00 Gulf Cape * nnd flO.OO
Scotch -tartan shawl , golfing capea ,
former value 117.00 nnd $19.00.
Special ! In Capes fO , $7.SO and ff >
Well made nnd up-to-date In every
respect , circular ruffles , etc. , previous
prices $7.00 , $8.50 nnd $10.00.
Fur Lined Carriage Copra
$42.00 and $50.00 Angora nappe cloth
of the highest grade , Siberian squlrrol
furllned , 30 and 36-Inch lengths , extra
wide swsep ,
Children' * and Mimes' Jacket * ,
Cut Priced B.OO , 90.00 , fT.OO , fS.OO ,
fO.OO , flO.OO , 912.0O
Bourette , frieze , kersey , Persian
lamb , Venetian cloths , etc. , military
* nd tailor made ; latest styles and On-
l h In every respect. In the greatest va-
rloly of colors. Note cut prices.
Waists Waists Waists
We are In receipt of the greatest va
riety of the most fashionable silk , Tel-
vet and woolen stuff , ehlrt waists.
Groa Grain Pekln Striped Silks , Poplin
Bayadere , Guipure , cord Taffeta ,
Loulsene Taffeta , Plaids , Stripes , Gros
Grains , Satins , etc. $5.00 upwards.
Styles of the latest fashion tucked ,
traverse , corded pleats , novel collars and
cuff i.
Braided French flannel , Corded Gil
bert Flannel , 811k and Wool Plaids ,
Velveteen Waists , etc. $1.75 to $4.25.
Our large assortment of Popular
Priced Furs Is now complete Collars.
Collarette * , Capes , etc. , in all the latest
Prepare for Christmas
Got your fancy work under way early.
We present noveltle * of all kinds in our
Art Department.
STAMPED LINENS Art linen , fine
sheer linen and butcher's linen. Original
designed outlined , white silk stitched
borders , novelty doilies crossed stitched
and rich floral designs. Embroidery and
Battenburg new effects , etc. , In Lunch
Cloths. Center pieces .also dollies , 5c ,
8c , lOo , 12c , IGc , 22c to 65c.
kinds of silks , all shades , and styles.
IUTTENBURG LACE Special prices
in Dollies , Centers , Lunch Cloths and
Dresser Scarfs.
SOFA PILLOWS Novelties In cunh-
ions , very elegant nt low prlcei , new
designs for covering pillows. Tapestry ,
embroidery , lithograph pictures of popu
lar subjects , etc.
PIN CUSHIONS For covering all
Izea and shapes. Pretty silk cushions ,
teco and drawn work.
BASKETS All new nnd odd shaped
baskets from 5o up.
3,000 flno stiver Thimbles , 25c up.
Sclsson , Files , Manicure Articles , ShoeHorn
Horn , Button Hooks , Ebony and Silver
Shoo Buttoncrs , etc.
rivals in new eflects.
Novelties in Laces and
Silk Monsselines
Plain , also Chentllo nnd Embroidered
Dotted Mobsellno do Sole in all the
delicate evening shades.
Elegant Novelties in embroidered ,
'tucked and shirred All-over Mousse-
4G-lnch Tinsel Striped Gauze very
'effective only GOc.
Novelty Corded Taffeta Silk in all
45-Inch all silk New Tosca Costume
'Nets special values at 85c , $1.25 and
$1.35 a yard.
Novelties In Sleeve Laces , comprising
Point Gaze , Point Applique , Point do
Gene , Point do Venice 2uc , 35c , 50c ,
75c and $1.00 a ynrd.
French Valenciennes Laces and In
sertions endlesi variety.
Ladles' Hemstitched Pure Irish Linen
Handkerchiefs in one-eighth , one-
quarter and one-half inch hems. lOc
ach or $1.15 a dozen. 12io each or
$1.40 a dozen. 15c each or $1.C5 a dozen.
5c each or $2.75 a dozen.
Ladles' Hemstitched , Fine Embroi
dered Sheer Linen Handkerchiefs very
dainty designs and narrow hems only
15c each.
'fiand made fine Valenciennes Lace
Border Handkerchiefs very dainty ef
fects at 75c , S5c , $1.00 , $1.25 , and $1.50
Novelties in fine Jet Beaded Elastic
Belts only $1.23 , $1.50 , and $1.75 each.
* Novelties In fine Enamel Belt Buckles
50c , 60c. 85c , $1.00 and $1.40 each.
Elegant Roman Striped Ribbons rich
colorings double faced , for belts , etc.
Flannels , Blankets
and Comforts
A Magnificent Mlnillon
tor Comfoil ,
This department Is crowded with the
newo.it of new styles In flannels , eeleottd
with experienced care as to quality ;
good taste as to styles and our price *
arc the cheapest you have ever known.
25-Inch all wool Saxony flannel , equal
in weight lo French flannel , correct and
modish In style , S5o yard.
Big lot of French flannel , In alt th
latest attractions at 60e , 70o and Too A
yard. ' J
Big line half wool and all wool skirt
ing flannel , at 25c , 30c , 40c and GOc yard.
Big lot Qcece lined wrapper flannel , In
stripes , novelty and serge effects , lOa
Big lot English Outing Fanncl , all
alzcs , checks , stripes and colors , lOc yd ,
COMFORTS Wo pride ourselves on
having the best comforts for the least
money In Omaha , If you want to sec a
regular $2.25 band made comfort covered
with stlkoline , lined with soft fluffy
cotton and knotted with zephyr you will
flntl it here for $1.65.
A better grade for $2.00 , and a nice
line of fancy etltcbed one * worth $3.50
for $2.25.
BLANKETS Large and heavy sliver
gray , tan and molted fleece blankets , at
COc , 65c , 75c , SSc , S5c. $1.35 , $1.50.
One case extra heavy half wool Ox
ford grey blankets , worth $3.60 , in this
Bale , $1.98 pair.
One cass strictly all wool steel gray
blankets , worth $4.60 , In this sole , $3.00
One case heavy wool fleec * rutland
blankets , white , with colored border * ,
worth $3.00 , now $2.16.
One case extra large wool fleece
iblankets , worth $3.75 , lu this sale , $2.85
jjalr.One case absolutely pure wool , grayer
or white , worth $5.00 , in this * ale , $3.98
One case white blanlwts , pure wool ,
worth up to $8.00 , in this sale , $5.00 ana
$6.50 pair.
One case extra largo and heavy wool
blankets , with silk binding , regular
value , $10.00 , in this sole , $8.60.
Big assortment of jncquard and
brocaded robe blankets , with Roman
stripe borders , now $5.75 ,
Linen Sale
Last week was spent making Immense
preparations for this week's events , anil
now that the time Is hero wo are ready
to demonstrate WORD HV WORD ami
BARGAIN BY BARGAIN that no store
can wiual ours for cheapness nud genu
ine merit.
Tomorrow and nil week we will sell a
70-inch half-bleached Scotch Damask
48o yard.
Sco the extra value in 68-Inch bleached
Irish Double Damns ! ; , worth $1.10 ; snlo
price , 73c.
See the extra value In very heavy
Bleached Damnek ; choice pattern , 60
inches wide. $1.00 yard.
See the extra value in our very finest
Imndsomo Damask , 72 Inches \\lilo and
worth $2.00 ; now $1.50 yard.
Irish Damnsk pattern clothv , two yard *
square , worth $3.50 ; now $2.25.
Iilsh Damask pattern cloths , 2 ynrd *
long , worth $1.25 ; now $2.76.
Irish Damask Napkins to match cloths ,
25 Inches square , worth regularly $4.60 :
in this solo $3.45 dozen.
Big lot traveler's sample napkins , in
half dozen lots , all grades and sizes , at
40 per cent off regular prices.
50 dozen all llucn hcmmod Huck
Towels , worth 20c ; In this sale at 15o
125 dozen very largo figured Huck
Towels , regular value 35c ; In this sale ,
25c each.
75 dozen very largo nnd fine hem
stitched Damask Towels , sell briskly at
75c ; In this sale , f > 0c each.
Sco extra vnluo In Bedspreads , regular
$1.50 grudo ; in this ealo , $1.00 each.
Gloves Gloves
Bpcclnl for Moiulny fl.OO Ulnok ,
Tan , firoy , llrown , Kmvn and
ModCH. Our f 1.50 Finn nemo Snrito
on view In vreut window nt $ l.OO.
Pique High grade Kid Glove tan and
New features in all respects stock
now complete.
COP. Farnam and 15th Streets. J E L L E Y S TIG E R SL O 0 Cor' Farnam and 15th streets-
BoniboniAn Preparing to Swallow Their
Partners in Fusion ,
Syndicate Formed to TaU the Flmt
Step * Toward Scouring Control of
the Thoacht-ForuilnB Machin
ery of the Combination.
LINCOLN , Nov. 19. ( Special. ) The re
volt and disintegration of the "allied forces
of reform" which was predicted early in the
year fa rapidly approaching and the demo
crats are completing plans to take the rem
nants of the show In under one canvas. I I
Th flrtt move In this direction wos-to gain ' I
control of the popocratlc newspaper * and '
( luring the whole of this year the so-called I I
, "reform press" has teen subsldlted by the ,
national democratic committee IB order that
the right kind of political matter might be
presented to the country reader * . The lead
ers of the movement have now decided that
It la Urn * to work In the open and finish
up the remnant of the populist party with
out delay. A meeting was held In tbl * city
last Bight , participated in by th * demo
cratic leaders of this state and by a repr-
entative sent her * by Governor Ston * of
Mliiourl , and arrangements were made to
f th r in th * "reform prcsi. " A company
wa * organized. It Is Mid with a capital
tock of $200,000 , to take care of the polit
ical patent ildee of the newspapers of this
tate , and It I * further Intimated that the
cheme 1 * to toe so far-reaching as to In
clude the regulation of the "reform" news-
ppers of Missouri and Kansas. The busi
ness is to b * done from a democratic stand
point and on a line with the policy of the
national committee of that party , being
virtual notice to the populists that fusion
Is out of fashion. To make sure that there
should 'be ' no hitches In the program no
populists were admitted to the meeting ere
< o membership in the now company.
Will Boom Stone ( or 1000.
While Jim Dahlman and other local lead-
are are active In the schema , It la certain
that most of the capital Is to tie furnished
by Governor Stone and by prominent demo
crats in the cant , the ultimate purpose
being to keep the country newspapers in line
and gradually boom Governor Stone for the
presidency In 1900. Just where Bryan comes
in in the deal cannot be ascertained and U
is ald that hi * presence in the city has no
connection with the matter.
It cannot be learned whether the "reform
press" butlnes * now presided over by War
wick Sauuders U to b * absorbed by the
new company , or that it IB to be squeezed
out of business. Saunders has a strong
leaning toward straight democracy and It
is known that for 4he last three months
he ha * been anxious to sell out , so It Is
quite probable that satisfactory terms will
be reached for the deliverance of the Saun
ders business to the democratic company.
In order that the protest from the popu
list * of this state may be made 03 feeble
as possible , the purchase of the state organ
of the populists hero at Lincoln U contem
plated , and onr of the Missouri emissaries
ni teen figuring on the plant for the last
fw days , representing to the local popu
list * of the Burrows-Sheldon stripe that he
Is an "Iowa grcenbacker , "
The few populist leaders who are not
' willing parties to the new scheme are mak
ing a vigorous protest. They say that the
failure of the fusion forces in this state
due to the pass-grabbing and other corrupt
practices of the men who are now holding
office * and that uch mistakes can be
avoided In the future. But In tb new turn
of affair * they M only two paths to fol-
low : One leading Into the republican party ,
and the other down the "middle of the
road" to final oblivion. The main body of
popocratlc performers Is already headed
toward the democratic circus tent.
Congratulate * Republican * .
K. R. Slzer , chairman of the republican
committee for the First district , has seni
out a congratulatory letter to the repub
lican workers of the district , calling atten
tion to some of the good results of the cam
paign. In the letter he says :
A close examination of the returns from
the First district of Nebraska Is very grat
ifying to every republican who In my man
ner assisted In the good work and demon
strates once more what organlzaiini and
united effort will accomplish in politics.
The total republican and fusion vote in
the First district In 1896 on gfiv rnjr wes
34,539. Holcomb's ( fuslrn ) , ilunll'y over
MacColl ( republican ) , 793. The total re
publican nnd fusion vote In 1S)7 ! ) on sup-cnio
Judge was 30,824. Sullivan's ( fusion ) plural
ity over Post ( republican ) . 20S. The total
republican and fusion vote In 1398 on gov-
ernor wan 31,643. Haywnrd's ( renubllran )
plurality over Poynter ( fusion ) , 2.29'5.
In 1SOG Judge Strode ( republican ) wns
elected over Broady ( fusion ) to congress by
219 plurality. This year E. J. Burkctt ( rc-
publican ) was elected to congress over Man-
ahan ( fusion ) by a plurality of 2,504 ami
carried every county In the First district , j
Republicans elected every state senator In '
the First district , a gain of four seuatr > is
over 1SP6 , and elected sixteen members of
, the house , a gain of six mcmbeis over 1896 ,
making a republican representation of twen
ty-two this year as against twplvo In 1 S6.
In the whole district we lost but three rep
resentatives , one each In the following coun
ties : Nemaha , Richardson and Otoe. due to
local conditions , by majorities ranging under
Some changes in the officering of the Third
regiment have Just been announced by the
governor. Chaplain 13. F. Jordan , whoss
home was formerly at Grand Island , has
resigned , and First Lieutenant W. H. Under
wood of Company E of Blair has been ap
pointed to the place. Tola change has led
to the advancement of Second Lieutenant
J. M. Kenney and Sergeant John M. Cam
eron of Company B. In becoming chaplain
of the regiment Lieutenant Underwood has
not received a promotion so far as pay Is
concerned , as the two places arc In the
same grade.
Captain J. J. Lamborn , who organized the
company in Red Willow county , has been
home from the south on sick leave for som *
time , but started back for the regiment to
Lincoln Local Notei.
Two Burlington freight trains Indulged In
a head-end collision in the yards last night ,
resulting in the derailing of several box
cars and considerable damage to the en
gines. Fred Dybrow , one of the engineers ,
was slightly Injured , but was able to walk
home after the wreck. The blame for the
wreck has. not been located.
Martin O'Donnell , a 7-year-old boy , fell
. under a moving freight car In the Rock
j Island yards yesterday afternoon , and had
j one leg crushed at the knee. He is being
cared for at the St. Elizabeth hospital.
The health officer report * that there r
now only two cards posted In the city locating
casta of contagious diseases , one being
diphtheria and the other scarlet fever. The
city has been remarkably free from elckness
this fall.
Good progress Is now being made on the
laying of pavement on South Eleventh street.
The fisphalt company wa * delayed several
days on account of a break In the ma
chinery , but oU ; was resume ! this morning.
The Injunction suit has tied up the paving
contract on O street , o that It is doubtful
If any other than South Eleventh street will
be pared before nest spring.
Mrs. Mary Pace , mother of John and Cad
Pace , died yesterday aftornoan , aged t
yean. The funeral will occur tomorrow.
Crop * Give HlKh 1'romliie.
W1NSIDE. Neb. , Nov. 10. ( Special. )
Farmora are busking corn and report tbit
the crop will average well with that of last
year and command a much better price.
Corn Is being contracted here for delivery
by January 1 for 20 cents a bushel. Many
are stlTI threshing small grain , as we had a
large acreage. Wheat docs not bring the
prlco wo think It should and many are holdIng -
Ing it for better prices. OaU have yielded
very well and brought good prices , so that ,
although wo have thought oats the most
undesirable crop , the third of the crop has
brought the owner of the land , in most
cases , nearly $2.50 per acre.
Amos Lease and hie threshing engine went
through a small bridge near Wlnalde this
week , but with no serious damage to any
of the outfit.
Bnilne * * Men Delleve They Are Cn-
Jnntlr Discriminated AKnlnnt.
NORFOLK , Nob. , Nov. 19. ( Special. )
For several years the business men of Nor
folk have been subjected to unjust dis
crimination In the matter of railway freight
rates. For Instance , the raje per ton per
mile from Sioux City to Norfolk for first *
class freight Is 12.cents , wbllo Peterson , la. ,
situated about the same distance from Sioux
City , has a rate of 6.23 cents per ton per
mile , first-class. In order to secure better'
rates the Business Men's club of Norfolk
has taken the matter up actively. A petition
signed by nearly every business firm In the
city promising to aid In the fight for bet
ter rates has been prepared , and If the rail
ways decline to readjust their rates , it will
be presented to the State Railway commis
County Mu l Pay It * Debt * . *
CHADRON , Neb. , Nov. 19. ( Special. )
R. E. Moore , president of the Union Sav
ings bank at Lincoln , secured Judgment
against Dawee county In the sum of $800
before Judge RIcker In county court this
week. Mr. Moore brought * ult against the
county for tbo payment of warrants amount
ing _ approximately to $800 , which were
drawn on the levy of 1333. The funds for
this levy were exhausted before these war
rants were reached and consequently they
have never been paid. County Attorney
Fanning , representing the county , claimed
that" the present levy wa * Insufficient to
meet the current expenses of the county and
consequently a levy for the payment of
these specific warrants could not be made.
Condition of Wet Point loldler * .
WEST POINT , Neb. , Nov. 19. ( Special. )
Emll Schultz. a private of tl-e Iwerty.
secind Infantry , now stationed at Fort
Crook , Neb. , Is home on another fJrlou > ; li ,
oavlng born slightly ill In Omaha recently
Grnrse Meier , who in a member of
Bryan's regiment at Savannah , Ga. , ho *
been quite ill In the Military hospital , but
is tow convalescing ,
John Jacobs , one of our Santiago heroes ,
who has been spending his third month's
furlough at his home in West Point , has
another attack of Illnns. Periodically fever
takes hold of him and ho Is confined for
some tlmo and then tie Is able to be around
apparently well. He but cow been quite
sick for several days.
Pythian * Rlect Officer * .
WESTON. Neb. , Nov. 19. ( Special. ) At
their regular meeting last night members
of St. Gt'orge lodge , No. 95 , Knights of
Pythias , elected officers for the coming
year as follows : M. 0. Worrall , C. 0. ; J. R.
\\Vbster , V. C. ; Will T. Mauck. K. of It.
and S. ; Peter Campbell , M , of W. ; Sam U.
Mauck. P. ; N. C. Pcdersen , M. of P. ; C. E.
Lllllbrldge , M. of E. ; A. T. March. M. at
A. ; Joseph Karnlck , I. G.'n. ; C. Carpen
ter , O. ' G. ; Fred Johnson , R. C. Carpenter
and C. E. imilbrldge , trustees.
Rood Thing * ( or Soldier * .
HASTINGS. Neb. , Nov. 19. ( Special. )
The members of the local lodge of the Grand
Army of the Republic and the Woman's Re
lief corps gave a reception and banquet In
the county court house last night to the
returned soldier boy * of the Spanish-Amer
ican war. Hon. W. R. Burton actor as master
of ceremonies and a delightful program was
rendered. City Attorney Capps on behalf of
the mayor and city council welcomed the
boys home. Hon. Fred Olmstoad also de
livered an address of welcome. Some fine
vocal and Instrumental music was furnished
by Mrs. George B. Tylyr , Mr. and Mrs. Cas-
eelf , Miss Viola Harlockcr and Mr. and Mrs.
Mapes of Nashville , Tcnn.
City and Connty Pall Oat.
TECUMSEH. Neb. , Nov. 19. ( Special. )
The city of Tecumseh has brought suit ( n
the district court against the county com
missioners of this county for $150,000. The
city contends the commissioners have mis
appropriated city road funds which passed
through Us hands. If not settled out of
court the matter will probably come up for
trial at the forthcoming term. Just why tne
damage Is placed so high by the city officers
Is not understood , for It is claimed but from
$1,200 to $1,400 is Involved.
Negro Die * Suddenly *
HASTINGS. Neb. , Nov. 19. ( Special Tel
egram. ) William F. Harding , colored , bet
ter known as "Frenchy , " was found dead
in his room at a late hour this afternoon.
He bad been confined to his bed for two
days , and waa being attended by John Z.
Martin. Martin had not been to the room
for several hours , and when he called this
afternoon be found Harding lying dead on
the bed In a half nude condition , with his
arm * stretched above his head.
Drakeraan Fall * Deneatb Wheel * .
M'COOK. Neb. , Nov. 19. ( Special Tele
gram. ) At Stratton this afternoon Brakeman -
man Albert O'Nell of this city fell between
the care and had ono foot tecrlbly mashed
and the ankle of the other fog broken. He
was on top of the freight train , giving sig
nals , and fell off at a suddcnt movement
of the train. Amputation of one foot may
be necessary. He was at once brought hero
for treatment.
Approved by Model Tenclter ,
WEST POINT , Neb. , Nov. 19. ( Special. )
-Miss Ida M. Condlt , an authoress of con
siderable reputation , who had charge of the
model school room at the exposition , has
been In the city the past week Investigating
school house conditions and environments.
She was well pleased with the good work
commenced In the High school and efficient
management of ttit nohool board.
Denitur I'uru * TUIef.
GENEVA , Nob. , Nov. 19. ( Special. ) A
young man claiming to be a cripple and callIng -
Ing himself J , B. Edmundaon has been In
this city for some three weeks. Yesterday
Sheriff Ogg arrested him by request of the
sheriff of Seward county , who irrlved last
night and took him back this morning. Ho
Is charged with stealing a suit of clothes.
Student * Will Have Piano.
OSCEOLA , Neb. , Nov. 19. ( Special. )
Osceola's High school had an entertainment
yreterday for the benefit of a music fund
which will be devoted to the purchase of a
piano. Supper was also served In Odd Fel
lows' hall. The program consisted of singIng -
Ing , speaking and etcteoptlcon views of the
Spanish-American war.
TeamMer Meet * Fatal Accident.
BANCROFT. Neb. . Nov. 19. ( Special Tel-
egram. ) Frank Hoppers , a man about 30
years of. age , while engaged In hauling a
load of keg beer from the West Point
brewery to this place accidentally fell from
the load , the wagon pacclng over bis head
Just below the ear , killing him Instantly.
Corn Hunker Accidentally Shot.
BLOOMINGTON , Neb. , Nov. 19. ( Spe
cial. ) John Lemmert , 16 years of agi ,
while husking corn attempted to take hla
gun out of the wagon. The weapon WM
discharged , tbo load taking effect In his
left shoulder and inflicting a serious in-
Doy Shootn Himself.
BEATRICE. Nob. , Nov. 19. ( Special Tel
egram. ) Coroner John Reed and a Jury are
tonight trying to decide a peculiar death.
This afternoon Lyman , the 14-year-old son
of Dan Whltcomb , and three cousins , drove
seven miles southeast of Beatrice on a
hunt. Arriving at their destination , the
boys stopped to reload their guns , which
they had emptied en route. Lyman mean
while sat down on the ground with a 32-
callber revolver In his hand. Lying near
him was a rabbit which ono of the boys
had ehot Several boyish expressions had
been exchanged , when ono of the cousins
glanced over his shoulder to where Lyman
sat , and aa he did eo he saw the boy place
the revolver to his head , following the
action with this uncompleted remark : " 1
wl h I could die Just "
With the last word the weapon was ex
ploded and the boy fell over on his face.
The shot had entered his right eye and was
embedded In his brain. Tbo other boys
bound his head with a handkerchief and
placing him In the carriage , hurriedly re
turned home , life remaining In the lad until
nearly there. At 10:30 : tonight the coroner
empaneled a Jury to examine into the coco.
A number of witnesses were examined and
a physician w.ie called to make a post
mortem , but it was afterward decided un
necessary. The uncompleted remark of the
boy would indicate that he had committed
suicide , yet ft H possible the weapon , which
was an old one , was discharged acci
After being out about an hour , the
Jury returned a verdict in accordance with
the foregoing statement , but refrained from
saying whether they thought it waa ac
cidental or not , the verdict virtually , by its
peculiar wording , meaning nothing.
Carllsa Castle , the 12-year-old son of G.
H. Castle , while hunting in the country
today accidentally ehot himself In the cheek
with a 22-callber rifle. The wound Is pain
ful , though not serious.
ArrmU-d for Cuttle Steallnc.
EMERSON. Neb. . Nov. 19. ( Special. )
Word bos been received here that James W.
Hogan , who baa been farming on the reser
vation , southeast of Emerson , was arrested
In Omaha , charged with stealing thirty-five
head of cattle from George Hayes and
Patrick Hogan , farmers , who live near Hub-
bard. The people hero are greatly surprised ,
as young Hogan has borne a good reputa
Politic * Poroken for War ,
TECUMSCH. Neb. , Nov. 19. ( Special. )
The county commissioners have appointed
County Attorney-elect M. B. C. True to fill
the unexplred term of Hugh LaMaster.
formerly county attorney. LaMaster re
signed the office at the opening of the war
that be might Join the soldiers.
Want More Micht.
HASTINGS , Neb. . Nov. 19. ( Special. )
A petition is being circulated among the
buslpcss men of Hastings for the purpose of
petitioning the County Board of Supervisors
to place four arc lights on the dome if the
court house. The plan seems to meet with
great success.
Tab * dinner at Hotel Boulevard today.
. Indian * In Mlnchlef.
CHBYENNC. Nov. 1 ! ) . ( Special Tele
gram. ) A band of Indians Is reported kill
ing big game and setting fire to timber In
the Tcton reservation , which Includes the
Jackson's Hole region south of the Yellow
stone National park. The Indians are cald
to be Shoshones from the Wind River
agency , this state. Agent II. G. Nlckercon ,
who Is In attendance upon the United States
court here , waj telegraphed by the com-
mlaslonoi of Indian Affairs to Investigate
the matter , and If bis Indians are the Ru
ones to recall them to the reservation and
punish them. Captain NIckorson Bays It Is
Impossible for his Indians to reach the
region named at this tlmo of the year , as the
paasee are blocked with enow. He is of the
opinion that the offenders are a party efFort
Fort Halt ( Idaho ) Indians.
Complete Return * Shorr tbnt Poynter
Lead * Hnyvrnrd uy
3,422 Vote * .
Complete officials returns from every
county In the state show considerable varia
tion from the unofficial vote as collected
at the tlmo. By the official vote Poyntor'a
plurality Is found to be 3,422. The total
vote cast for governor was 180,981 , against
191,837 for supreme Judge laat > var. Hayward -
ward received 4,272 moro votes than Post
received In 1897 and Poynter 6,125 less than
was cast for SulHvan. The falling off In
Uho total vote is not eo great as has been
generally supposed and the fuslonlsts will
have to look elsewhere to account for the
dwindling of their plurality.
Don Cnrln * Buell.
LOUISVILLE , Ky. , Nov. 19. General Don
Carlos Bucll , whoso fame on the battle
fields of both the Mexican and civil wan
has given luster to American soldiery , dleil
at his homo , four miles from Kockport , Ky. ,
today. General Bucll was born at Marietta ,
O. , March 23 , 1S18. Ho graduated nt West
in 1S41. In the Mexican
i Point war ho v-au
promoted for gallantry to brevet major and
when the civil war began ho waa made a
; major general. At Shlloh ho saved tbo day
1 for Grant.
Service Ended.
PITTSBURG , Pa. , Nov. 19. Ilev. Father
Luke BaudlncUl , the oldest priest In the
American province of the Passlonlst order ,
died at St. Paul's monastery tioro today ,
after a lingering Illness. Father Baudlnelll
was a member of the order fifty-two ycart * .
The Interment will take place In the mon
astery cemetery on Monday.
Mayor Zlenenhclni'a Son ,
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 10. A telegram from
Paragout , Ark. , wna received here tonight
saying that Adam Zlegenhelra , son of Mayor
of Si. Louis , had died Just a *
special train which left here at noon
today , carrying his father , arrived. The
cauao of his death Is not yet known.
LONDON , Nov. 19. Edward Bootle-WIl-
braham , first car ] of Latham , Is dead. II *
was born In 1837 and was formerly lord
chamberlain nnd deputy grand master of th *
English Free Masons.
Furmer Lord Mayor of London.
LONDON , Nov. 19. Sir Stuart Knlll , heal
of the firm of John Knlll & Co. , lord mayor
of London during the year 3892-03 , is dead ,
Ho was born In 1824.
Old Settler of Donprln * Conntjr.
VALLEY , Neb. , Nov. 19. ( Special. ) Mrs.
Mary Oster died hero this afternoon. Sh
i wan one of the old settlers of this com-
I muntty.
Former United Slute * Judge.
LEBANON. 0. . Nov. 19. Former United
States Judge Sage died here today after a
long Illness.
Jcaloniy nnd llullet * .
PADUCAH , Ky. . Nov. 19. Ed Ross , who
lives thrco miles west from this city , shot
and killed his wife today. John Walker , nt
whom he wns Jealous , wns also fired at , but
escaped. Officers are after the urderer.
naln , ChntlKlntf to Know ThU Even
ing , with a Cold Wave nnd Korther ,
Say * the Washington Prophet.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 19. Forecast for
Sunday :
For Nebraska and Kansas Rain , changing
by Sunday night to snow , with a cold wave
and norther ; southerly , shifting to north-
we0rly : winds.
For North and South Dakota Snow ; cold
wave and high northeast to north winds.
For Iowa Rain , turning Into enow and
much coltci Sunday night ; southerly wlndi.
For Missouri Increasing clouillneca , with
rain by Sunday night ; southeasterly wlurta.
For Wyoming and Colorado Snow ; cold
wave and norther.

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