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TriK OMATTA DAILY REE: SUNDAY. OCTOBER 23, 1D03.
r SOLDIERS AT LMVERS1TY Cadet BttUlios Etrcnpr tad Hot Ef fcitnt 11m t Bfor. SCOPE AND UTIUTT OF THE TRAINING War Daarlerat Hee Its vtatehfal Ere th Cadets aa Clvee ess TfctB Ce IhUu. (From a Staff Correspondent) LINCULN. Oct. 24 (Spec lsl Tb greit Interest taken la affairs military by Ne brukuii ainc the boys from bom cov ered tbraiHirn with glory In tb 1st wax recalls that the military decartmeiit of the University of Nebraska Is considered one of the most Important departments In tb in stltution. and It further recalls that proba bly Terr few people outside of Lincoln and tb Immediate school know much about this department. It was organised In UT7 and. though It baa bad to sent Its war for recognition, baa finally come forth one of the largest battalions In the roue try. Since Its organi sation the department baa bad these army officers for comma&daoU: Colonel E. 8. Dudley, Lieutenant U U. Webster, Lieu tenant T. W. Qrt ffltb. Captain T. Oull fioyte. Captain J. J. Fersblng. Captain J. VL Ktotsenburg. Captain 8. A. Bmaks. and the pressor commandant. Captain Wilson Chase of the Twenty-first Infantry. Cap tain Chase entered the serrlc la 1M and be baa beld various position and com mands, and baa served in nearly all parts f the United States. He served through the Spanish-American, war and did the tact p Ban Juan btn, made famous by the mags sine, and then served through the Philippine war. His detail here aa pro fessor of military science and tactics Is the second that the government has entrusted aim with. streasrt ef the Battallea. The battalion of cadets at present num bers 421 men. organised as follows: Bat talion staff, band, four companies and ar tillery and signal detachments. Drill Is beld four times a week and theoretical mstrao tlon Is given one a week. Tb pracUc work embraces drills, company and bat talion, dally guard mount, dress parade one a week. Inspections, escort or eojor. The theoretical work requires recita tions In the drill regulations, guard mount, infantry fir regulations, articles of war, army papers, outpost duty. In addition In struction is given in target practice and early aid to tb Injured. The enure Is a required on for three semester. Tb cadet officers are: Clark XL Bell, first lieutenant and adjutant: L. M. Hunt ington, first lieutenant and signal officer; H. M. Parker, first lieutenant and artillery officer. Company A E. P. Stanley, cap1 tain: A. IL Luodln. first lieutenant; C. L Waldron. second lieutenant. Company B C A. Mohrman. captain; B. O. Lewis, first lieutenant; Clyde Shorty, second lieutenant. Company C O. F. Brews, captain; C J. V oNamara. first lieutenant; A. H. Walton sick, second lieutenant. Company D L P. Hewitt, captain ; F. R. Burr, first lieutenant; O. A. Mather, sec ond lieutenant. AH cadet officers era appointed as nearly as possible from tb senior class. Watebed by War Dvaartaa. At tb close of tb year by tb require ments of tb War department tb com snaadant reports tb canes ef tb three cadet who stand highest la their military studies and duties. These names are printed In tb 'Army Register and tb report filed la tb War department for future reference. Tb names sent la last year by Captain Cbas were J. R. Faraey. J. D. Ringer- and- W. R. Ms Qeachln, la addition to the Captain Cbas reported to the department tb names of those winning- individual prises. These were: C J. McKamara and W. D. Bteckleberg. During the last summer tb War- depart ment decided t select tea Institutions from among the many to which army officers are detailed and appoint a graduated cadet from each to a lieutenancy la the Phillip pin constabulary. The university nomi ne ted W. R. McOeachin and be was ap pointed to the place. la addition to this tb depaj-tmejat recently published In orders a statement te tb effect that commencing with next year U will select six Institutions from among those to which army officers are detailed and will commission In the regular army a graduated cadet from each of these institutions. Tb selections will be mad from tb reports made- by the array inspectors, based upon the proficiency t work done at each Institution. Whether Nebraska will be one of the six. of course, remains to be seen and the fact that the course is only three semesters may militate against It The military instruction given at the university bas already borne fruit. It was largely Instrumental la shaping; the affairs f tb First Nebraska volunteers so that It was abl to take the lead among tb volunteer regiments organised during the lata war and reflected so much credit oa the state. Tb new course adopted by the university last year will soon mak Itself A PLEASANT SURPRISE 1st tere tor TTee Wk Dwebt. Was you read that a sufferer of many years' standing bas been completely re stored to health by using Smith V"ure-all. you are Inclined to doubt th statement and, la fact, have no bUef la It whatever. Tb reason for this Is that so much Is eiaimed for tb Cure-ail It Is Impossible for anyone to believe it; If tb advertiser confined bis claims te the curing of one disease, a do the proprietor of Pyramid Pli Cure, readers would have much snore faith In published testimonials. Those familiar wlib this great remedy know that testimonials as to Us merit may be relied upon tm illicitly, also that the cure brought about by Its use are little short of marvel ous. Tb genuineness of the testimonial here given la vouched far and Is but on of thousands received: -I wish I wrtis you aad tell you what your Pyramid Pile Cur has done for ma. I have been troubled with piles for the past five years and used every remedy that was recommended to me.' While some would give sne relief for a walls they never kave cured. I was so bad this Summer I could not get up or down without pals; could not attend te my household duties. Finally I got a He-cent box of ysur Pyral mid 111 Cure at tb druggist's and It Is now tw months sano I used to last of the box, and have had a trouble also. I caa ear It la really and truly a good remedy, "1 am se thankful I tried It as I knew H bas cured me. and If any Urn I should have asy suck trouble agaia I would use It at oaoa. Since I am cured I have reooea- aseaded It to my friends, whom I know te be afSictsd aa 1 was. and I know they will use It too. I ass so thankful I ever learned f your cure. Mrs. F. Hatt. J ted S'rewt. Grand Rapt da. Mich. id Pile Cure la sold by druggists or fifty cents a packs, or will b mailed 1 any address, upon receipt ef price) by Pyrasaid Drug C-. Marshal:. Mich. Writ this firm fur their book describibg the s, ax-1 cur ex &uea felt. It I said, la the National Guard and wOl materially assist In raising Its standard. Tb cadet battalion of the university ranks among the first ef its class la tb country and to those who are acquainted with It It Is a source ef much pride. Beaelt ef tb Drill. That the military department of the university will become more popular each year there is no doubt A military officer said: -Military drill In educational In stitutions was never so general or popular aa It Is today. Its great benefits, physical, moral and mental, are better appreciated as the subject Is becoming better known." Major General Corhtn said after bis return from Europe: "The compulsory military training upon the German remains with him through life. He walksbetter, works better, lives a more healthy existence be cause ef It. Much of this benefit could be secured for tb youth of the United States by all schools Braking military drills part of their routine. Besides such training would greatly Increase our reserve force, providing thousands of young men with a certain amount of military knowledge. It was the Spanish-American war that bowed to the government the need of a thorough military training. From tb close of the civil war the regular army did nothing, but protect the frontier and the people turned their entire attention to civil pursuits. Then came on the late war. Tb cltlsen soldier bad to get Into tb fighting and It Is these men that the gov ernment will have to rely on In a crisis, because with all our possessions w bsve only an army of about sD.OOO. As a result of the condition at th beginning of the late war b government has endeavored through civil educational Institutions to ex tend military knowledge and bas detailed to the leading seats of learning army of ficers to giv Instruction. It was only last year that any systematic and definite pours of Instruction was decided upon at Washington In regard to Institutions having srmy officers detailed to them, Under the old system th government required only three hours per week of Instruction and st many Institutions this was consumed by drill alone and as a consequence the qualification cf th average cadet was very meager. The government now prescribes a drill period, an extensive theoretical course, and five hours a week of work. RENOUNCES A LEGACY (Continued from First Page.) qutsltloc., which ar In great part the rec ords of proceedings taken ag&lcst ecclesi astics In the last flv centuries. Th rule of th Vatican that all documents received within the last fifty years be kept secret, aa too recent, will also b strictly adhered to. Another proof of th spirit of conciliation animating th pope toward the reigning house ef Italy, Is the decision taken by the congregation of rites to proceed without delay in the cause of canonisation of the venerable Maria Christiana of Savoy, a great aunt of th present king, and widow of King Ferdinand of Naples. Mgr. dl Blsogno, the promoter of the causa of canonising has received personal assurance from Plus X that he wiU take tb greatest Interest In the successful resumption of proceedings. aatst th Visit ef Lbet. It is now certain that Mgr. Lerenselll. the nuncio at Paris, will be mad a car dinal at th next consistory, without ask ing th usual consent of tb French govern ment. In order that a new man may be sent to deal with French matters. The expected visit of President Lou bet to Rome has given rise to the rumor that Plus X win refus to receive him at the Vatican. Nothing;, however. Is definitely settled and negotiations ar still under way. Cardinal Lecot, archbishop of Bor deaux, aad several of his French colleagues have sent a collective letter to the pope, asking him to receive Loubet. Many of the Roman cardinals. Rampolla among them, are also In favor of this step and It Is thought that Plus will overcome the ob jections of several eminent prelates, and ac cord to th French president an audience. It was th Intention of Plus X to retain In office most of the secret attendants of Leo XI I L. but be has been lately obliged to make several changes. Bernini and Staocl loi. for many years the personal attend ants of Pope Leo, snd Mgrs. Cappucct and Marsonnl. his secret chaplains, nave been dismissed. The latter two bad charge of all the gifts sent to the Vatican under the preceding pope. It bas been discovered that many of the gifts were in a bad stats of preservation, having been thrown together most carelessly. Many commercial firms, expecting, perhaps, some advertisement, sent to th Vatican a stupendous quantity of goods. Sacks of sugar and coffee. danned goods and cheese, and other edibles were found mixed up with precious furs, carpets, rugs and valuable furniture. Many of the articles have been ruined by damp ness, among them a magnificent collection of stuffed birds from South America. It Is calculated that th damage caused by this careless storing will amount to several hun dred thousand franca. CLUB INSTITUTES ESPIONAGE Aatossebtl Orraalsatlea ( Paris Re solves t Break Cp Practice ( eiemalai. (Copyright IK, by Press Publishing Co.) PARIS, Oct. M. (New Tork World Cable gramSpecial Telegram.) The Parts Auto mobile club, seeing that the police are powerless to stop automobils "scorching," wishes to take the matter in band so far as the club members are concerned. Tb plan Is for each member to constitute himself a committee to watch the other member and te report any "scorching" In a place where public safety would be endangered. The penalty would be first a reproof. If repeated expulsion from the club. Even If It bream necessary to report the erring member to the police, each Is expected to do bis duty. Tb president. Marquis de Pino, Is a warm advocat of this project, but soras members object to playing the role of a spy. CAN SEE ENGLISH LAUGHING eh Is Cesssaeat ef rarlalaa m H cwatly M4 Arbitration Treaty. (Copyright. 1903. by Press Publishing Co.) PARIS. Oct St. (New Tork World Cable gramSpecial Telegram. r-Commen ting on the arbitralioa treaty signed between Franc aad England. George Clemenceau says: 'it's all words, words. . Paul de Cassa-nae says ths English, as usual. outwitted tb French diplomats, adding, "One caa see them already laughing at us those English, with their long yellow tusk atdted for carnivorous purposes." ASTORS IN ROYALTY'S TRAIN Tsssg W aider! aad tutor Travol with Prtacees ef B.easaals aad Childress (Copyright. IhsX by Press Publishing Co.) PARIS. Oct. M. (New Tork World Cable gramSpecial Telegram.) Orosm Princess Marie of janu, with her three ehll drea. arrived la P -Is this week . from Bucharest, accompanied by young Weldtwf Astor and bis sister, Paulina. After a stay bars ef aly o day they ail west a say logetbec WORK OF TOE LABOR BUREAU Quietly VoTing Along ! Accomplish Iu Avowei FirrM rtDERAL GOVERNMENT Will ASSIST Xew Era la ,hs Gatberlsa t la, srtaat statistics Is Abost te Be CosssseBeedl la Nebraska. (From a. Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN. Oct, l (Special.) The re quest of the bureau of labor for aa ap propriation from the printing board to al low the printing of li.lM) map of th stsj to lncluue the juulclal. congressional and senatorial districts, the railroads, the streams and everything else of Interest in the state except the number ef divorce granted during th year, and In fact that a representative of tb federal government had called upon the labor commissioner to discuss plans of co.Iaboration with the gov ernment In the collection and compilation of statistics, recalls that the labor bureau still lives. la times past the labor bureau has not filled the long felt want It was expected to fill, rather being looked upon as a political Job and that only. So prominent was this Impression that the late senate appointed a committee to see If the commission could not be abolished without loes to ths state. The committee did not recommend Its abol ishment, bpt gave the bureau som severs Jolts that doubtless bare borne fruit. On of th questions the committee wasted th senate to answer was: "What has tb divorce law got to do with the gathering of agricultural statistics?" This was brought about because the last report of the offlc contained thirty pages on this question. The senate did not answer, but It made such recommendations that no mention of divorces or divorcees will be made in ths next biennial report. Cortelyea te Co-Operate. The fact that the Department of Com merce, of which Secretary Corte'.you to th head, is to collaborate with the Nebraska labor bureau, perhaps will make this de partment of th stat of om moment and of some value to ths state. Several deputies will be placed in' the field by the government under control of this offloe. The law providing that assessors shall as sist In the collection of sgrtcultural sta tistics, for which they will recelv th same pay as when making their assessments, will aid materially in securing a more com plete and a more accurate crop report. This law has hot been of much assistance to the labor bureau heretofore, because the assessors, or otrff them, were not of the opinion that it was In existence. The report to be Issued at the close of the blennlum will deal with the manufacturers and wage, meat packing Industry, rallrosd statistics, dairy Industry, flouring and grist mills, labor organisations, report of strikes and lockouts, municipal statistics, ecclesi astical, school and professional condition, criminal statistics, lodge and fraternal so cieties, charity and charitable Institutions. Nebraska's surplus products, papers on the sugar beet Industry, cement Industry and Irritation. While all of these subjects will be treated upon by the various stats officers In their annual and biennial reports, probably with th help of th government In securing statu tics, this report will be more accurst and mors complete, " Another thing that called atteatloa to th labor bureau th last summer was ths num ber of persons who bavs secured employ ment through Its help. Over 1,000 ca!ie were 1 scelved at the department from the farm ers of Nebraska for help In the harvest fields and over L3U0 calls were received from Kansas snd Dakota. Several hundred men were sect to these places aad mora would have been sent had the supply of men not run out. This shortags ef harvest hands started a movement that will result in sn interstate employment association, the Idea of Commissioner Bush, to consist of Nebraska. Iowa. Kansas. Missouri and the Dakotas. When men are sent from one stats to another by ths chief of any state th labor department of th other states will be notified and kept posted as to just bow msny men ar available. In this way they will be moved from stat to stats aa they ar needed, and by th co-operation enough men can be secured to harvest th crop of all the states with little trouble. It la ths Intention of the lsbor bureau should It. after further deliberation, deem It wise, to open a branch office In Omaha for th em ploy merit of farm bands, should th demand be as strong as It was last year. That ths farmers appreciated the efforts of the labor bureau to supply them with help Is attested by the number of letters on fll In tb office, thanking th commis sioner. During th summer Commissioner Bush and his chief clerk. Don C. Deep sin. have compelled th erection of fire escapes on twenty-two buildings and there ar at pres ent fire escapes being constructed oa twenty-four buildings, and so far the courts bavs not been af pealed to. Much of th time of th office fore bas also been spent In enforcing th child labor law. which th offlc found was being- violated la many places In the state, especially In ths pack ing bouses. Art Critics Ar Pwssled. CHICAGO. Oct. M. A mystery which Is puxxllns: art critics Interested in the salon of the American Society of Artists has -risen. The Chicago connoisseurs are won dering whether they have discovered a wonderful coincidence of artistic inspira tion, or are being made the receiving end of a practical joke. The mystery comes of the submission by the Boston Art Jury of lssso Calig-as painting ' The Guardian Ansel " The painting seerrs to be a copy of a picture of th same title by Abbot It Thayer If a copy, tfce fact was not mads known by the Boston Jury, nor dues Cali ga s painting announce the fact. An In vestigation was begun today. THE SELECTION Of a reliable family medicine for stomach, liver or kidney ills is very Important. Lifs may depend upon It, Therefore choose the one that bas been successfully used for half s century and recommended by prominent physician, namely: Hostetler's Stomach Bitters Then you make no mistake, for la do ing; so you select the safest and most reliable remedy la tb world, and th ooe that positively Nausea. lasossala, ladtgestioa. Dyspepsia. Costive), Uvsr aad kidasy 111 rUUris, Mo family should ever be without It is tb bouse. Try It died . I STOMACH I , it STORIES FRO. STATE HOUSE Adjutant General Culver la gunning these dsys for a man who played a practical Joke on him. He did It over th telephone and this wash conversation: '"General. I am a telephone Inspector and desire to Inspect your 'phone. Will you step back about a foot, please, and say bellof Tb general did. "Now, Just a little louder, please. That's better. Now stand about a foot to the right. Again, please. Just a little louder. That sounds better. Now to th left about a foot. Now stand about two feet. Louder. Just a little louder, please. The general yelled louder and louder and as th crowd In the hall became larger bis voice became stentorian. Then the Joker said: "Now, you fool, stand on your head and try It-" All the general could gasp was: "Well, well! I am being made rldlcu lou" It s "Brother Mickey" now, "snd even If the chief executive does prefer to be called Just plain governor" nothing sticks closer than a brother. It was a man from the north part of the state that started It, and here Is bow It happened: Ths man, with several others, had called upon the gov ernor, during which visit th latter bad announced that he was. to attend th fu neral of a friend In th outskirts ef th city. As the crowd was leaving, on of the number brok away from his fellows, went back In tb private offlc of th governor and said: "By th way. Brother Mickey, from what text will you preach at th fu neral this afternoon T" "I don't preach," said th governor, and for the first time sine h becam gov ernor the chief executive scowled at visitor though probably from ths laugh In th hall that greeted the question. The marriage of ths daughter of Jobs Wall, chief clerk of th lata house of rep resentatives, has revived a good story that was frequently told of the Arcadian while ths bouse was being organised. H wa standing In a group of politicians and mem bers In the Lindell hotel lobby, when to ward the group came one who the previous session bad been an employe of the as sembly. "Let me get out of here." said the late clerk;' there comes Blank and he will want a Job. I can't do anything for him because the last session h nearly got me In trouble by stealing so much of th state's stuff?" Before he mad bis exit, however, some one tipped it off that the erstwhile employe wa now a full-fledged member, with power to vote on a chief clerk. Th reception he got from Wall was Just aa cordial as It would have been chilly bad It not been for the chance Janitor Bullsrd of burglar alarm fame ffu.hed a little story and Incidentally em barrassed a nice little state house widow Friday morning. The one In question was talking with another state bouse girl In the hall at th capltol building when the janitor cam alorg. "Did you have nice time at the dance last sight," said the Janitor, speaking to the widow. "I wssn't at any dance." said the addressed one, as the blushes began to creep up around her face. "I was Just going to bed," continued the Janitor, "when I beard the piano In the senate chamber, and I looked In to see who It was. Tou were playing, so I pulled out." A few of th girls had not only stolen a march on Governor Mickey and given a small dance, but on a number of the other state house girls as well. The one talking to the embarrassed one had not been Invited, and pairs In the crowd are expected at any time now. Th Industry of a friend of th Stat Printing board, resulting in a general mis understanding, caused ons of the best jobs at the disposal of the board t be let on the open market recently. Two of Lin coln's firms that sometimes form a com bination against a third that is getting some of the state bouse work bad plates for the printing of the Job and could do It readily and make money v The third firm had no plates and th advertisement for bids called for the work to be done In a certain time with a penalty clause at tached. The friend of th board went to the third firm and told Its representative to put In a straw bid. In order to make the other firms bid lower. Ths firm did this and th others found this out. They knew that It was lmposslbl for th third Arm to do tb work, so they quietly with drew their bids, thinking to cause the other the loss of th penalty. When th bids were opened this was found written On the straw bid: "Am too busy to do the work, so won't bid." Ths Job was placed on the open market and all three firms lost out. DYNAMITE CAR IN COLLISION It la Blswa Imf Alssaa, bat Farta. Basely X Oa la Brlaslr .lajarca. NEW TORK. Oct. :t Three frelrbt ears, ons of them loaded with dynamite, that had broken away from a freight train on th liarleia RiTer branch er th New Tork. New Haven & MarUord railroad at Bar- Chester, earls- today, collided with ths re mainder of th train at the bottom of a steep decline, aad the car with th explosive In It was blown up, demolishing- three other Thomas Garrison, th engineer, was thrown oS his seat and was for a few minutes slightly stunned. He managed to regain his presenos of mind, however, and shut off steam, bringing the train to a stop. Nearly every houa In Baycbester suffered from th explosion. A woman who was thrown from bed is believed to be the only person who was injured by the explosion. A policeman who was crossing tb tracks a mile from the oeo was knocked down by the concussion. Ths three detached ear and th rear ear of the main portion of the train wer burned. People rushed ta th postofflce armed with guns and knives, believing that burglars had blown open th sal a Two boat houses on Ijobs Island sound, half a mils away irons th scene of tb ex plosion, wer wrecked. There was soms damage done at City Island. SWIFT ESTABLISHES A RANCH Closs Ceiseiatlea Fersaea for rsr. ( Overalls Claaatls Cattle Csspay. 8 ANT A BARBARA. Cal. Oct. I! -A close corporation, known as ths Santa Barbara Cattle company, with a capital of tiOO.OW. has been formed her. Three hundred aad fifty thousand acre of grasing land la Mexico, adjoining the territory of Arlsona, have been wsed and will at one be ax tecatvely stocked. Tb corpora Upa. which has it. so forsaed under th law of Arlsona, is composed of TU T. Bwtft of Chicago, the mi.lionaire packer, aad R- Cameron Rogers, A. II. McKay. C F. Faaad and Charles Fernald of Baata Barbara. Mr. Fernald is a son-tn. lsw of Swift. Base Ball Delegates iee,IUk Little. ST. LOUTS. Oct. M.-Deltgates attending the Nanoxai Association tf Profeanlunkl i.-M b,U sMgues ul ecled In Mi tie groua aiiwut ue corridors vt turn sxuUtcru feuiel SC iJlOLLEil WHOLESALE and RETAIL DEALERS 1313 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb. ' The excellence of our Land-made piano is the main reason for our supremacy. Recause we are manufacturers and our pianos are made'of the best materials, thoroughly seasoned, and properly finished, we are enabled to give better value at a smaller margin of profit than any other piano house in the west. THREE BIG STORES. ONE LARCE FACTORY. Buy direct from the manufacturer and sa?e the middle man's profit To introduce our own hand made MUELLER pianos fully guaranteed for twenty-five years, we will quote the following special prices: I t i . -i 6$ JtvC-i! H I ,A Tv-tT Vi? .H. t All these Instruments will be told on the easy payment plan that made Schmoller & Mueller famous. We ship to all parts of the globe. Pay freight charts both trays. If after careful examination the Instrument la not entirely satisfactory to the purchaser. Self Players, $125, $175, $225 and up to the price of the PIANOLA, the only faultless self-playing piano device in the market. New pianos for rent. 3, $4 and $5 per month. Six months' rent allowed If pnrchased. Our October sale la the greatest piano sale In our entire business career. Our present, bargains are record breakers. Write for catalogues, prices and terms, or pay oa a visit of Inspection. Yon will te amply repaid for your trouble. 1 MAJTCTACTTJB X RS, WBOLSSAX.B AJTO RXTATL VIMMO SEA1XB8. . i tOfficA And Warerooms. 1313 Farnam St. D Notary and Warehouse 1316 FarnamSt.fir We purchased -a manufacturer's full line of high grade mahogany chairs and rockers at fifty cents on the dollar. This purchase -will be placed on pale Monday morning (no reserve) at just half price. This is not a sale of odds and ends, but a pale oi all the latest ideas shown this season in Crotch Mahogany and Antwerp oak chairs & rockers, all piano finUh, upholstered in satin damask & leather RUGS AND CURTAINS We have just received a big shipment of room sire rugs in French, Bigelow and Bundhar Wiltons, Axminsters and Body Brussels which will be place on sale Monday at the following prices. R u S Th GREATEST PIS 'MIER at t o'clock this morning, the long night suasion having adjourned and talked of he tuxbis work- U.wss frti.iy slated that vrry Utt.e had eAual!y been s ceo su tills UeO. the discussion of amecdmcrta to tb ou suiuitoa aud rooaiderailun of the a railing system having occupied moat of lb see- sim rsssrssers Hat e isrrsw Cacao. NTW YORK. 0 t-' ?1 A train, compose of two ears oa th Kings County Llev.u structure at u iwouaij a b ( the bridge Piano Twlanufacturerj , Rexular Prke Sale Pried ktyle 1 San Domingo Mahogany or Antique Oak $32o.00 $225.00 Stle 2 FreQcn Mottled Walnut, or Flemish Oak 1350.00 1250 00 Style 3 Circassian Walnut or Phil- lipine Rosewood $375.00 $275-00 Style 4 Fancy Walnut, Mahogany, Flemish or Antique Oak, other woods to order f 400.00 $300.00 The prices will only last until our pre tit larr stock U redacts! to Its norm I six. In addition to our own snake, - w also ofler a number of other standard planog at a reduction of from 20 to ii per cent, off rexular prices. Used Upright Pianos, fully guaranteed, $75, $85, $95 a n rl n "f Good Square Pianos, fully guaranteed, $28, $38, $48 and up. Good Organs, $10, $15. $20 and up. a MILLER TA-n-r. WABCTOO M Sfrtrt XSOAITWAT. COVVCIL VXVm. ATI8HAL ffi CHAIR D TIMELY CHRISTMAS SUGGESTIONS J1?. tJ&iL! $32 00 Solid Mahogany Rocker (f Of. inlaid back half price lUsUU 129.00 Crotch Mahogany Rocker f A CA piano finished, carved, half price. . . 1 vlU $26.00 Crotch Mahogany Piano Fin- f O A A ished Rocker half price ." I J.UU $32.00 Antwerp Oak Settee roan IC A A - skin upholstery half price lUnUU 17.00 Mahogany Settee piano - O f?A finished half price 0iU 17.00 Golden Oak Settee piano O fTA finished half price UJU 9x12 French Wilton Rugs 8-3x10 French Wilton Rugs 9x12 Bundhar Wilton Rugs 83x10-6 Bundhar Wilton Rugs f 9x12 Bigelow Axminster Rugs 8-3x10-6 Bigelow Axminster Rugs . 9x12 Body Brussels Rugs 3x10-6 Body Brussels Rugs CO UNI evtr made in Curtain FURNITURE CO. I3I9-I7-I9 FARNAM STREET. Jumped the track at the curve at 11 Ust night narrowly escaped falling into the aireet. caught fire from the tnird rail aj4 was partly consumed wlib the ooriag of th structure. Irlfty sssecgers were bruisd by the )o!t and thrown into a panic by th bias and all rushed to the tracts, regardless of U.S dead'y third raii, aud ae caed Clea Lswrtf Is rrseteL CHICAOO. O-t MOMvr TC. fajfte. as slsitrt OLuued Btaie aiivraey ta Cuscago, iyjUELLE&i... 9 47.50 45.00 32.75 30.00 25.00 22.50 25.00 22.50 mnd PortUres for thit gals h besa appointed assistant attorney la tne rnrtnw-tit of Justice at Wa.nington. Wr. dr.s many of th Indictments la th i-cistoffice soandat la Waaningtsa. . Receiver Is Wealed. CH ICA.no. Oct. U. A petition fcsa beea Bled for the sppotntsneot of a recesver tue t ! Acme Hxvetr company of reon. The matter was brourht be fur Judge KUtl. east 147 ta tfa tailed fetaies AimuuU ecurf IMA Ml R U S