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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 07, 1900, Image 3

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Voters Send Men to Washington Who Will
Support the Administration
I'ennnyl vnnln I.eatlt (11T rrllh Twenty
Sli Out of n I'omMiIp Twenty
Mnr nnil f orli Fol
Iot (.'lonely On.
CH1CAOO, Nov C Reports from 14" con
gresMcnai dlttricts out o( a total of 3SS Indi
cate tbat the republicans have gained two
teats In the house of rcpresentatltes and
the democrats have Rained one, Riving the
republicans a net gain of one.
At 11 16 tonight Chairman Hancock of the
republican congressional committee said
that reports received up to that time pointed
to an Increase of bis estimate of 1$7 repub
llcan members of tbo house. Dispatcher
from the country districts had not come In
to any extent, he raid, but those received
showed gains.
DINOHAMTON, N. V.. Nov. George
W Ray, republican, has been re-elected to
congress In the Twenty-sixth congressional
PROVIDENCE, II 1 . Nov. . Congress
man Melville Hull and Adin n. Capron. re
publicans, have been rs-elected from Rhole
IiCIlt Ql'B. la , Nov. 6. D. B. Henderson,
hpeakcr of the house of representatives, Is
re-elected from the Third district.
COLt'MBIA, S. C, Nov. 6. The demo
crats elect all congressmen In South Caro
lina. PITTSBURG. Nov. 6 Congress. Pennsyl
vanla Twenty-first district. S. N. Jack
republican, elected, Twenty-fifth district,
J B. fihowalter, republican, elected.
SlOt'X CITV, la., Nov. 6 Congress
Iowa-Eleventh district, Lot Thomas, re
publican, re-elected.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Nov 6. Congress
Second district, Robert Mlers. democrat,
elected. Third district. Robert Zenor. dem
ocrat, elected. Sixth district, James Wat
son, republican, elected. Eighth district,
George W. Cromer, republican, elected:
Tenth district. E D Crumpucker. repub
lican, elected. Eleventh district, Otorge
W Stele, republican, elected; Thirteenth
district, A L. Ilryck. republican, elected.
AUSTIN. Tex.. Nov. 6. All democratic
congressmen elected except Tenth district,
where result Is In doubt.
RICHMOND. Va.. Nov. 6. Congress:
Loeb. democrat, elected In Fourth district.
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 6.-The following
congressmen are elected
Pennsylvania at large. Galuasha Agrew
and Robert H Kocdcrer. both republicans.
First district. H. H. Blnsham (rep 1
8acond district. Robert Adams, Jr. (rep.)
Fourth dlstrlc. James R. Young (rep.)
Fifth district, Edward Dev Morrell (rep.)
Sixth district. Thomas P. Butler (rep)
Ninth district, Henry D. Green (dem.)
Tenth district. Marrlot Braslus (rep.)
Eleventh district. William Connell (rep.)
Fourteenth district. M. E. Olstead (rep.)
Fifteenth district, Harles F. Wright
Sixteenth district. Ellas Deemer (rep.)
Seventeenth district. Rufus K. Polk
(dem )
Eighteenth district. Thaddeus M. Mahon
Twenty-first district. S. M. Jack (rep.)
Tenty-eecond district, John Dalzell
Twenty-third district, W. II. Otaham
Twenty-fourth district, E. F. Acbeson
Twenty-fifth district, J. B. Showalter
(rep.) - -
Twenty-eighth district. J. K. P. Hall
ALBANY. N Y.. Nov. 6 George H.
Bouthwick trep.) Is elected congressman
In the Twentieth district.
BUFFALO. N. Y.. Nov. 6. In the Thirty
third congressional district D. A. S, Alex
ander (rep.) Ib elected.
BLOOMINOTON, III.. Nov. Thirteenth
ongrcsslonal district, Vespaln Warner, re- I
publican, elected I
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 6 The Indica
tions are that William McAlcer, democrat.
was defeated for rn-electlon In the Third j
congressional district by Henry Burk, re- I
publican. One of the fiercest congressional
fights In the rountry was waged In this dls- .
trlct 1
FRANKFORT. Ky . Nov 6 -Seventh dls- j
trlct. South Trimble, democrat, elected.
Kctcham (republican has been elected In
the Eighteenth congressional district.
JACKSONVILLE. Fla., Nov. 6. S. M.
Bparkman (dem.). re-elected First dis
trict. R. W. Davis (dem.). elected Second
BUFFALO. N. Y.. Nov. 6. The Thirty
perond congressional district gives B. B.
Mahany (rep), 17.73:; William H. Ryan
(dem ). 1S.0S4.
DES MOINES. Nov. 6 Congress Seventh
district. Hall (rep ), elected.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 6.CoDgress, Ninth dis
trict. Champ Clark (dem.). elected.
MONTGOMERY, Ala., Nov. 6. Congress:
First. Second. Fourth. Sixth. Eighth and
Ninth districts, democrats elected.
DANVILLE, 111 . Nov. 6 Joseph G. Can
non (rep.), elected Twelfth district.
RICHMOND. Ind.. Nov. 6.-Congress.
Sixth district, James E. Watson (rep.),
RICHMOND. Va.. Nov. . Democratic
congressmen are elected In First. Third,
Fourth, Fifth. Sixth. Seventh and Eighth
CLEVELAND. O . Nov. i. Congress.
Ohio Twenty-Brst dlMrlct. Theodore E.
Burton (rep.) elected; Nineteenth district,
Charles Dick trep.i elected.
LOUISVILLE. Ky . Nov. 6 Congress,
Kentucky Sixth district, D. Linn Goech
(dem.) elected. Eleventh district, Vincent
Herein; (rep. i elected.
CINCINNATI, Nov 6 Congref 9. Ohio
First district William I). Sbattuck (rep.)
elected. Second, Jacob H. Broruwell (rep.)
Does not always Indicate politics as In
thin Instance 1SC1 Farnam street Is the
"Talking M chlno Theater"w here yon are
nlw-ays welcomed to hear the best of
music ait played by the world a greatest
tirtlsts. FREE,
and Lincoln, Neb,
V& South Itth street is our "Automobile
Theater"- where our carload of liwl Auto
mobiles" will soon be displayed In opera
tion Thviic 1055. Uvea Uvcalntcs,
aa VH
elected, Fourth, Robert B. Oordon (dem )
elected, Fifth John 8. Snook (dem )
elected Sixth. C Q Hildebrand rep.) I
elc-ted Tenth. Stephen Morgan trep )
elected. Eleventh, Charles II. Orosvenor
(rep.) elected, Eighteenth. Robert W. Tay
lor (rep ) elected.
GRAND RAPIDS. Mich.. Nov S.-Con-
grts!, Michigan. Fifth district. William A.
Smith (rep ) elected.
CONCORD. N. H . Nov. . Complete re
turns form two congressional districts In
this state show tbat Cyrus A. Sulloway, re
publican. Is re-elected In the first district
and Frank D Currier, republican, elected
In the Second district.
RICHMOND. Va.. Nov. 6. Congresi, Jones
(dem ) elected. First district and Lamb
(dem.) elected; Third dlftrlcL
NASHVILLE. Tenn., Nov. 6. Congress.
Tennesse. Tenth district. Malcom R. Pat
terson (dem i elected. Ninth district, Rice
A. Pierce (dem elected.
NEW YORK. Nov. 6 Returns from the
state show the re-election to congress of
Llttaur trep i. from the Twenty-second dis
trict. Ixuts Emerson (rep ), from the
Twenty-third, Michael E. Drlscoll (rep.),
from the Twenty-seventh district; Sereno
E. Payno trep). from the Twenty-eighth,
and Edward B Vreeland (rep.), from the
Thirty-fourth district.
PITTSBURG. Pa., Nov. 6. Congress.
Pennyellvanl.i Twenty-second district.
Dalzell i rep ) re-elected; Twenty-third.
Graham (rtp.) re-elected; Twenty-fouth,
Acheon (rep ) reelected.
BOSTON. Nov. C From returns so far
received at 6 o'clock the following Mas
aschusetts congressmen have probably been
First. George P. Lawrence, (rep.)
Second. Fred H. Olllett. (rep.)
Fourth. Charles Q. Terrlll. (rep.)
Sixth. William H. Moody, (rep.)
Seventh. Ernest W. Roberts, (rep.)
Eighth. Samuel W. McCall, (rep.)
Ninth, Joseph A Coney, (dem.)
Eleventh. Samuel L. Powers, (rep.)
Twelfth William C. Levering, (rep.)
Thirteenth. William s. Green, (rep )
SPRINGFIELD. O.. Nov. 6 Congress
Ohio Seventh district, Thomas B. Kyle
(rep. t, elected.
RICHMOND. Va. Nov. 6. Rlxey (dem )
Eighth district, elected. All Indications are
that Rhea (dem.l. Is elected In the Ninth
BALTIMORE. Md. Nov. 6. Congress;
Maryland Third district. Frank C. Wach
ter elected, Fourth district, Charles R.
Shlrme. elected. Fifth district. Sydney E.
Mudd, elected. Sixth district, George Pear
elected, all republicans.
CHARLESTON. S. C. Nov. 6. William
Elliott (dem.). elected congress, Fifth dis
trict. YORK. Pa., Nov. 6 Returns up to 10
o'clock Indicate that Robert Lewis (rep.)
nas been elected to congress, over H. N
Oltt (dem.) In the Nineteenth district. The
district Is at present represented by Zelg
ler (dem.) and ha been democratic for a
number of years.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo.. Nov. 6. Congress:
Missouri: Fourth district; C. F. Cochran
(dem.l, re-elected
OALESBURG. Ill . Nov. 6.-Congress.
Illinois: Tenth district, George M. Prlnco
(rep.), elected.
TOLEDO, Nov. 6. Congressional: Ninth
district. Southard (rep.), elected.
BURLINGTON. Ia.. Nov. 6. Congren
slonal: Fifth Iowa district, Thomas Hedge
(rep.), elee'ed.
HOUGHTON , Mich.. Nov. 6 Congress:
Carlos D. Sheldon, Twelfth district, (rep.),
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 6. Congress: Missouri:
Seventh district. James Cooney (dem.)
FINDLAY. O.. Nov. 6. Congress: Eighth
district. Wareneck (rep.) elected.
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Nov. 6 Congress:
Eighth district. Thetus W. Sims (dem.)
probably elected.
MONTGOMERY. Ala.. Nov. 6.-Congress
Fifth dlMrlct. C W. Thompson (dem.)
WEST SUPERIOR, Wis.. Nov. 6. Con
gress. Tenth district, John J. Jenkins
(rep.) elected.
BUCYRUS. O., Not. 6. Congress- Thlr
' teenth dittrlct, James A. Norton (dem )
I LINCOLN. Neb.. Nov. 6. Congress: First
district. Burkett (rep.) elected.
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn.. Nov. 6,-Con-Kress:
Fifth district, Loren Fletcher (rep.)
! WILMINGTON. Del.. Nov. S.-W. O. Hof
I fecker (rep.), for the short term, and L.
1 I T . I -. ..-II . . .. ...
siciairr nan irep.i, ror me run term, are
elected to congress In Delaware bv from
1.20O to 1.500 majority.
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 6.4congress:
Twelfth district, Henry W. Palmer (rept
elected to succeed S. W. Davenport (dem.-.:
Eighth district. Howard Mutchler (dem.)
BARABOO. Wis., Nov. 6. Congress:
Third dlslrlct. John W. Babcock (rep)
LOUISVILLE. Ky.. Nov. 8. Congress.
Fifth district, H. S. Irwin (rep.) elected.
NORTH WOOD. Ia Nov. 6. Congress
Fourth district. 0. N. Haugen (rep.) re
elected. AURORA. 111.. Nov 6.-Cogress: Eighth
district, Albert J. Hopkins (rep.) elected
by a majority of 1,200.
CAIRO. III., Nov. 6 Congress: Twenty-
second district. George W. Smith (rep.) re-
Kae!nry Hand Cheer Mini a
I'aiiae Alona- the Mrrrl (,'olns;
and Itrlnrnlnir,
CANTON, O.. Nov. Coresident McKlnley
cast his ballot at 9 20 this mornlnpr Shortly
before tbat time he carao from the Mc
Klnley residence, accompanied by Judge
Uay. Dr RUcy. Postmaster George D.
Krease and Charles R. Miller of Canton
and Secretary Cortelyou. a number of
people had satbered In front of the house
and the president shook hands lth many
and exchanged pleasant greetings. Down
Market street he and Judge Day walked at
the heart of the party and the president
was kept busy raising hlB hat to the many
greetings along the way. The windows of
one of the factories was crowded with work-
men. who gave nlra a cheer as he passed
along to the polls. At the voting place quite
a crowa nail collected to see the president
i-aoi uis you tie snooK nanus with some
of the officials and then stood while the
questions required by law were asked. His
registry number was 302 and his was the
197th ballot cast In a total voting strength
of 333
With the questions answered the president
stepped Into the booth and remsined fully
a minute scanning the ticket before casting
It Into the ballot box. Judge Day then
voted and the party
started back to the
house, receiving further friendly demonstra
tions along the way. The president re
ceived dlepatches from New York leaders
early today saying a large vote had been
polled by S o'clock and expressing strong
confidence In the result. Senator Hanna and
several of the president's close trlends from
Cleveland are expected here this afternoon
and will remain while the returns come In.
Itnoaerelt Vote Karly.
YORK, Nov. 6. Governor Roosevelt
voted at his borne In Oyster Day about 10' 30.
He said he did not anticipate any serious
trouble over the election In New York City.
He would be prepared, he said, to go to the
city today If It should be neceesary. ' Other
wise be would remain at his home, where be
would receive the returns tonight.
(rover Clerelnnd Vnlea,
PRINCETON. N. J-. Nov. 6.-Former
President Grover Cleveland arrived here
from New York at 12 57 today, ws drlvfn
nt once te a poll'ng place and voted. He
then firocceded to bis home, ,
Police Attempt to Eject Deputy Sheriffs and
Revolvers Are Used.
I'npncrntlr Machine lion ml to Prevent
Any Interference vtltli lt
Prntiiltileiit Dnlmit nt
Any Com.
DENVER. Colo . Nov. 6 Two men dead
and four wounded, one of whom will prob
ably die, was the result of a clash which
occurred early today between members of
(he police forte and a posse of deputy
sherlrs,at a polling place at Twenty-second
and Larimer streets In the downtown dis
trict. Allen, a negro deputy sheriff, was shot
and Instantly killed, and Stewart Harvey,
white, a special policeman, died late In the
afternoon at a hospital.
CHARLES ALLEN, negro, special deputy
sheriff, dead.
STEWART HARVEY, white, special po
liceman, dead.
Hampton Jackson, colored, special deputy
sheriff, skull fractured and arm broken; may
Charles Oreeu. special policeman, shot In
the back, seriously hurt.
Richard Hardman. colored, deputy sheriff,
shot In the left arm.
Fifteen hundred special policemen had
been sworn In fot the day and about 1.000
special deputy sheriffs. At 7 o'clock Spe
elal Policemen Charles F. Carpenter and
Green were sent to Twenty-second and
Larimer stre-t. to supervise the opening
of the polls In district H. precinct four.
Several special deputies were present. Or
ders had been Issued by the Fire and Po
lice board to refuse to recognize the au
thority of these deputies and arrest any
who In any way Interfered with the police.
Under thse Instructions Officer Carpenter
ordered tho deputies to retire 100 feet from
the polls. Hampson Jackson, colored, re
sisted and drawing a revolver began shoot
ing. One bullet struck Carpenter's arm and a
second his frot. Policeman Green came to
the rescue of his companion, striking Jack
son on the head and arm. fracturing his
skull and breaking his arm. The blow
broke the heavy oak club tho officer car
ried. MiontliiK fleconien (ifnrrnl,
Shooting by the deputies became general.
while the special police, who were armed
only with clubs, were at a disadvantage.
At this moment City Detective Ed Carberry
ran up and opem-d fire with his revolver,
killing Deputy Sheriff Charles Allen,
colored, with the first shot. A 6Core of
shots were fired by the deputies and De
tective Carberry and Deputies' Stewart I
Harvey and Richard Hardman. both col-
ored. were shot, the former In the right
shoulder and the latter In the left arm. I
It Is not known whose bullets wounded
them. Special Policeman Green was shot 1
in the back. None of these are fatally ,
Yesterday Judge Hallet of the district I
court Issued an order forbidding the United
'States marshal to appoint any deputy mar- i
hhalls to serve at the polls, but the chariro ,
Is made by the police department that dep- '
uty sheriffs were sworn In and armed at
his office. Said Police Commissioner Rob-1
ert W. Speer today: "Four hundred i
negroes, many of them with long records
for desperate deeds, were e.worn In as dep
uty sheriffs In the office of United States
Marshal Bailey In the federal bulldin.t and
given badges and pistols. The special offl
ccrs appointed by our board were unarmed
except wnn ciuus auu oruerea not to use
violence except It; extreme cases."
I Tho trouble comes as the outgrowth of 1
I the bitter campaign In Denver and the
I state, which Involves not only national and
j state tickets, but the election of a United
l States senator to succeed Senator Wolcott. '
I Controlled by Drifioerats. ,
i The police department Is controlled by ,
, the democrats and Sheriff Robert Jones. I
(who was elected as a democrat, but who Is ,
said now to favor the republicans, al the re- 1
I quest of the Honest EUctlon league (com-
posed, It Is charged, exclusively of repub
lican), has issued a very large number of
deputy sheriff commissions to men named
by the league Yesterday the board of
county commissioners. In disregard of an
order of Judge Butler of the district court,
revoked the commissions glen by Sheriff
Jones and. although the ccurt promptly
took action against the commissioners for
contempt, the tire and police board, acting
on tho advice of leading attorneys, decided
to disregard the authority of (he deputies.
Governor Thomas has ordered Troop c,
Colorado cavalry, to be in readiness to be
called cut and they are now at th armory-
Although Troop c. Colorado National
Guard, assembled early nt the armory and
remained under arms throughout the day
and It was understood to have been by the
order of Governor Thomas, tbo governor
this afternoon positively denied having ts
med such orders and the officers of the
troop refused to say by whose orders they
were assembled
Ex-Mayor T. S. McMurray, chairman of
the Honest Election league, this evening
offered a reward of J5.000 for the arrest
and conviction of the men who killed
Charles Allen
Drpntle t'nder Arrrnt,
Several deputy sheriffs have been ar
rested by policemen on charges of im
personating an officer and Intimidating
voters. The police have also arrested a
number of voters on the charge of false
registration. The republican watchers
challenged many persons offering to vote
who. It Is claimed, are wrongfully regis
tered, and usually the persons challenged
left the polls without voting. Up to 2 p.
m there had been no further rioting at
any of the polling places.
Two special policemen and a special
deputy fired several shots into the Tenth
Avenue hotel about noon today because
i lne proprietor refused to furnish them a
' drink. No one was hurt. The officers were
locked UP
Tit Wnltcr Jiohlect fayii of the
Trannliithnilan Wntrrnsy After
Invent licnt Ion.
NEW YORK. Nov. 6. Walter Schlect of
the Nicaragua canal commission wag a
passenger on the ship Finance, which ar
rived from Colon today He Is the last of
tho commission to return. His headquar
ters on the Isthmus were In the Georgtonla
section Besides his duties In connection
with the NIcaraguan canal, Mr. Schlect
spent some time In studying the proposed
Panama route.
"I have been on the Isthmus seventeen
months," he said, "and have studied both
of tho proposed routes. The commission
studied both ot them carefully and In their
report will impartially consider the merits
of each of them. Each of the routes has
many advantages. Should the Panama
route be chosen, two years' work will be
saved. Most of the obstacles In the way
of building the canal can be overcome by
engineering skill.
"I do not believe the Panama people will
finish the canal In years. Its estimated
cost Is J 100.000.000. while they are spending
only about 11.000.000 a year. The cost
will be about J150.000.000 on the Nlcaraguan
route." Mr. Schlect went to Washington.
Ruy a nee extra if you want to know
how the election has' cone.
(ienernl Mnrrthnr Hennrts fieennil
l.lentennnt and Two 1'rltnte
Killed In the !1nntl.
WASHINGTON No 6 -General Mac
Arthur cables from Manila today that Sec
ond Lieutenant William D. Pascoe and Pri
vates Lent Meader and Addison Enix. Com
pany K. Nineteenth Infantry, were killed
Monday. Octoter 29, near Cuar.ero.
Lieutenant Pascoe was a son of ex-Senator
Pascoe of Florida, who Is a member of
the Nicaragua canal commission
General MacArthur alto reports the deith
today of Stanley M. Stuart, assistant sur
geon Eleventh volunteer cavalry, at Santa
Cruz. Luzon, of a fractured skull, he having
been thrown from his horse. Surgeon
Stuart was,, uppointed from Washington,
D. C.
General MacArthur also cables the fol
lowing casualties
Dysentery October 31. Company E
Thirty-eighth Infantry. William Bollng.
October 29, Company M. Forty-first infan
try, John U Bowers: October 7, Company
A, Sixth infantry. Charles A. Carroll, Octo
ber 30, Company A. Twenty-sixth Infantry.
Thomas Kane, Company B. Twenty-Jiret In
fantry, Michael W. Sullivan.
Tuberculosis Company O. Thlrty-fourth
Infantry. Richard M. Burns. September 14.
Company O. Forty-third infantry. Corporal
Patrick Maloney. October IS. Troop L, Third
cavalry. Joseph P. Murphy.
MalarlAl Fever October 16. Company M.
Sixth Infantry, Henry L. Allison, October
29. Company K. Thirty-fourth Infantry.,
Charles Hobson. October 30. Company M.
Forty-fifth Ihfantry. William Jacobs. Octo
ber 31. Company II, Thirty-ninth infantry.
Andrew J. Taylor; October 19, Troop H.
Eleventh cavalry. Fretzsk'Thotnas
All Other Causiv October 22, Company
I. Forty-ninth Infantry, Walter Warren.
October 30, Company L. Twenty-fifth in
fantry, Patrick J. O'Connell; October 2S.
Troop F, Fourth cavalry. Robert J LUley.
Ottober IS, Company G, Forty-ninth Infan
try, Willie Johnson, October 26. Company
C. Seventeenth Infantry. Sergeant Samuel
M. Horn; October 23, Company A. Nine
teenth Infantry. Steward Farrell. October
20, Company M. Nineteenth Infantry. Philip
F. Dlndlnger; October 22. Company M.
Sixth Infantry, Sergeant Frank Braunwark.
September S, Troop C, Ninth cavalry. Wil
liam Clay; October 30. Company E. Twenty
eighth Infantry. William Mossback; Com
pany H. Sixteenth Infantry, Jchn L. Cham
bers. October 15. Company B. Sixth, Infan
try. Frederick : November 1. Company
H, Thirtieth infantry, Musician John Maloney.
. ' ,,
Interstate ( oinincrrc Cniiinillnn Will
(irnnt llrarlne nt IIiIchkii.
.im iMiilirr -(,
WASHINGTON. Nov 6. The Interstate
Commerce commission has fixed hearings In
cases Involving violations of the Interstati
cemmerce law as follows: Business Men's
League of St. Louis against the Santa Fe
and other rullroads. at Washington, De
cimber 10. Palmer's Dock, Hay and
Ptcduce Board of Trade against the Penn
sylvania and other railroads, at New York
City, November H. Milton Flory again?:
the Central Railroad of New Jersey, New
York. November 14, the Proprietary Asso
Cation of America against the New York
Ctctral, et al, at Chicago, November 1!'
Pioctor & Gamble Company against Cincin
nati, Hamilton & Dayton railroad. Wash
ington, November 26; Klneon Coal Compan
against the Chesapeake & Ohio Railroad
company. Washington, December 4, fiv
cases, Charles G. Freeman against various
roads. Chicago, November 19; Charles H
Johnson of Norfolk. Neb., against tho Chi
i vember 20 -'"R, -
rarn Mllu-'iiiban C- C Tl n . . 1 -iLi
The most Important of these In that o'
the St Louis Business Men's league, which
ctmplalns to the commission that the car
lead and less than carload rates from S;
Louis to the Pacific coast are relative
unJUBt and bear unduly on the shipper of
less than carloads.
Population nf YVyomliiK.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 6. Tho populate r,
of the statn of Wyoming, as officially an
, ncunced today Is 92.531. against 60,70; ti
1&90. These flgureH show an Increase li
! population since !fc?0 of 31.526, or 62 4 pe
j cent.
The population In 1SS0 was 20,780, show
! Ing an Increase of 39.916, or 192 per cen
' from lf80 to 1590 The population by coun
ties follows:
Albanv. 13.s Blir Hr" '29. c r
bon. J.5S9; Converse. 3,337: Crook.
3.137. Fremont, 5,357; Johnson. 2,
361, Laramie. 20.1S1. Natrona. 1.755:
Sheridan, 5,122; Sweetwater. S.455; Uinta.
12.223; Weston. 3.203; Yellowstone Park,
The population of Incorporated towns and
' cities of more than 2.000 Inhabitants fol
i lewfc
i Cheyenne city. 14 0S7. Laramie olr
iS.207. Raw-Hns city. 2.317. Rock Spring
city. 4.363
Cannula KirhuriKC Plneen,
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6 -Horace Lt
n ME V V'l n
ew Cltr Ticket Office lfKM Knrnom St. Telephone 310.
A Splendid
Wholesale Location
The building formerly occupied bj The Bee at
91G Farnam street will be recant Norember 1st.
It ha four stories and a basement, which was
formerly used an The Bee press room. Thin will
be rentetl very reasonably. If interested, apply
at once to C. C. Rosewater, Secretary, Room 100
Bee Building.
Jgeady November Firsts
WAShing'on at (resent tonsul at Valencia,
Spa n has been arpiin'H tonsul at Geneva,
Switzerland ex hanging places with Rich
ard M Bartleman
l're. nicker txirUe flit prens Ilullil
liiK DeMrii eil. Along Tilth
Other Proper!),
ALBANY. N. Y . Nov. 6 Fire started
at 6 SO tonight In the candy factory of
Krelscher & Co . and before the firemen
could get water on the blaze the Immense
building, running through a block, 'was a
mass of flames. Next door, on Beaver
street, was the Press-Knlckcrbockcr-Kx-press.
thr oldest established paper In this
section of the state. So rapidly did the
flames spread that the employes In the
building, preparing to set tip the election
returns for the morning paper, had to run
fcr their lives. Not anything of value
was saved By concentrating the efforts
of the entire department the flames were
confined to the two big buildings. The
office of the Argus Is In the same block and
the Times-Union, another newspaper across
the narrow- Rtreet. and It was at first
thought that both would suffer.
The PressKnlckerbocker-Express at
once started to find means to lsue Its paper
and every Albany paper lent assistance.
The loss to the Press-Knickerbocker-Express
Is 160.000. insured fcr JSO.000. Tho
other loss will average J7S.000, with In
surance for J36.000.
The Be? never prints fake extras. When
you buy & Bee extra ytu get the trut'a.
Senntiir llntl IteMlni: l'.n.
ST PAUL. Minn . Nov 6,-Senator Davis
passed a jji-t night and seemed somewhat
refreshed fr.'tn his rest Thus far there
hHV- been tn apparent 111 effects from the
slight nperat'nn ..f tsterday and the fam
ily and physlilnns continue hopeful of his
speedy recoM-ry
Wnlnrdii nnd iiinrmlfiy Are Likely
to lie 1'nlr. filth Vnrlatile
WlniU Prnhable.
WASHINGTON. Nov 6 Forecast for
Wednesdny atid Thursday
For Nebraska. Missouri, Kansas, Colorado
and South Dakota Fair Wednesday and
Thursday; variable winds.
For Iowa Fair Wi-dnesday and Thursday;
northwesterly winds
For North Dakota and Montana Fair
Wednesday nnd Thursday; westerly winds.
Wyoming Fair Wednesday and Thursday;
northerly winds.
l.ocnl Ileonnl.
Record of tomporature and precipitation
at uniaha fur this day and since March 1,
','m :
Normal temperature 47
F.Nccf.i for the day 3
Total e.xce!M dnce March 1 f6
Normal precipitation H Inch
liefkienry for the dav 04 tnrh
l.-lal rnlnfall since March 1. .29. B Inches
Excess since March 1 1.67 Inches
Deficiency for eor period. 199. . 5 13 Inches
Deficiency fur cor jveriod. lKis . 2.76 inches
Report from Mntlnii nt S P. M.
C ;
maha. clear
Corth Platte, clear
iieyenne. clear
nit Lake, clear
t.ipld City, cloudy
luron, cloudy
.VUllston, cloudy
'hlcngo. raining
U. Louis, cluar
a. Paul, cloudy
Oiivenport. cloudy
Cansas City, cloudy
lelcnn, partly cloudy...
tavro. clear
52 56 . 00
51 1 66 .'.'
501 62 l
66' C .
46 54, '"J
42 4P .On
SO 42 i
40' 44 .I2
64 1 f .('J
40 441 T ;
421 62 T
5' fifil .(.! I
60' .C"I i
3 44 .011
T Indicates tr.i
v of precipitation.
I.oinl Forecast Official
What Shall We
Have for Dessert?
This quett:on antes in the familv
every day Let us answer it to-day. Try
a'lel.cious and hc..!hful dessert. Pre
pared in two minutes. No boiling' no
t ikirs - ' ,-i'M bn'.i" water and set to
c'l Flavor -I.enoa, Orange, Rasp.
errv and M-awl-orrv. Oct a package
at your grot crs to-duy. to tts.
Mr. iiiii- wioiliiftu -rroi
it been ucd for over FIFTY YEAHS b)
J.-tlCs W IND COLIC, and Is the best rem.
ly for DIARRHOEA Sold by DrutElsti
i every purl ot the world. lie eure and
for "Sirs Wtnalow'B Soothlnp Syrup."
nd taWe no otnei kind. Tweoty-rtv cent
If you arc allowing catarrh to cat its way through
your body, you arc like the man in the boat drifting
upon a long river which ends with destruction.
Catarrh is a systemic disease. Contrary to general
opinion, it does not confine itself to the head and throat.
It attacks the stomach, the liver, the bowels, the lungs,
any organ of the body. The only way to cure it is
to cleanse the whole system by a thorough use of
the well-known catarrh cure.
There arc hundreds of people dosing themselves for
this, that and the other, whose sole trouble is a catarrhal
condition of one or more organs of their body. If these
people will take Pc-ru-na it will make them well. It
will keep the grip away, it will prevent colds, and all of
the so-called winter diseases, which merely mean that
the mucous membrane of the entire body needs toning up
and cleaning.
Pe-ru-na is the medicine to do it. There arc no
substitutes. Pe-ru-na is the only systemic catarrh remedy
yet advised.
"Lectures on Chronic Catarrh" is a complete
treatise on catarrhal diseases. It treats of every
phase and variety of summer catarrh, winter catarrh,
and the catarrhal affections peculiar to women.
This book contains ninety-five pages, is instructively
illustrated, and will be found very useful in the fam
ily. Sent free to any address by The Peruna Medi
cine Co., Columbus, Ohio.
Q lunc.HKl iiiruattrubi.ii' - ' r proof of it. It doe not .lci.cn or disagree 401
ti: with the ttoumch "-nfe for all ages. Imt
Dr. Kay's
tm tVrtt ii. rttini? kit irmntfltni
FISEi: ADVIti:, a rxia'ce IhniI. nf
JWj reclpeo and a KIlITi: hAMI'LK.
BLOATING After Meals,
Intticstr bid ingestion, a ditoniefsd
system and (ailing state at health.
Is i poxfttve end rpeody art. It
dears tht body of pouanoui Heretic-.!,
clrsnsci tht bkd, sifti dlges.
Hen, tttetirrbms the kidneys, puirSe,
tht bewHs and Imparts, renewed
energy to body and fcr sin.
hhm beta award the Olt.VXD
PIUX in competition rrltb all
other Asuarlrnn blryolen at tha
Paris Exposition.
Tht GRAND PRIX Is, as Its nam -It-nlfin,
the Grand 1'rlio-the bt ti
nt t award. Other btcyctat were
awarded sold, sPvor and bronz
medals and "honorabla mention,"
but there was oniy on grand
prize and tht Columbia won It.
Tht Bicycle has
eten In many
industrial tx
... . . petition and
It hat ntvtr falltd to win nrst
place whenever and whertvtr
awards have been made aooord.
Ing to r
Nebraska Cycli Co,, gte?.'8
Omaha Bicycle Co,,
111!..... Or- Kay's Vtlcuro cure, o'l
JTICUrft lmi" dl.eaf.es. At dr-ic
WbBMMI W 11ls lluKtratea x
ata advice free. Cr.ll. J.Kkj, fci.niUs1N V.
V Address Dr. B.J. KAY MEDICAL CO., 'Western Office' Omaha, Neb. Jtf
rasa r
Lung Balm. &
DlMnlr and our l'hritlclan will rlir TV.
y sold br Umnlttii or mii! by mall, ff
A Price, 10 cent and 33 cents. jj
hJi E. Smith t Co.
L Importers ind Jobbers ol
Dry Goods, Furnishing Goodt
BOiLcrC AitJ unccL' Mvii VvUrirC
Drake, Wilson
liccrnori WIIbob A Drake.
Manufacture boilers, smoke stacks and
breechlnss pressure, rendering, sheep dip,
lard and water tanks, Doller tUDes con
Mainly on hand, second hand boilers bought
an 6 sold Special and piompt attention to
tepiliF In 'ty or -ountrv thh and Pierce.
Ue stern Electrical
vv Campany
Electrical Supplies.
Electric Wiring Bells aad Oaa LlgBtlsf.
G V JOHNSTON. Mcr 1M0 Howard Bt.
aAFii AMI) IriUN nORKi.
ho Omaha Safe
and Iron Works
Makft a specialty of
And Burelar Proof Safes &. Vault Doors, tt
01l S. Hth St.. Omaha, ,eh.
Davis", Cowgill Iron-WorksT
inoa aad lt.OB Jsekitt Street,
raaaa Neb. Tel. B3I.
B. Zafcjlskl. Acent, J. B. Ctwrtll, Mjrr.
Omaha Mashine Works
Pattern Makers and Model Builders.
Manufacturers and Dealers Steam
Klttlns-s, Elevator Supplies. Steam
Enilnrs and Rollers, Gasoline Kn
slnes. fream Sirators, Machin
ists Ruppllei Hlch Grade Repair Work a
Specialty Factory and office 60C-14 South
Tenth St. Phone ZZi
Improved Quick and Easy Rising
Steam, Electric and
Hand Power Elevatirs.
Snd for cttslocue.
1001 iih Street. Telephtna ID.
H. Davis & Son
Agent far the Itlchmoa-I
Safety fiates ana
Ftr Doom.
Elevator Hydraulic and IUn4 Eltvattrt.
Eltrater rcpslrtui a specialty. Leather
Vslre Cups for Kltvators, Eoftaaa aad
rrintUs Prutte.

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