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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 31, 1903, PART I, Image 8

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THE rJMAHA
DAILY
bee. RATTjrrn:vT, dctoreit ,tr. 1003.
E
Green Trading Stamps With All Purchases
o) iL Uvl Ihl lL U U
mm
HALLOWE'EN! HALLOWE'EN!
Saturday' mlschlef-ma'xlnz will be nicely headed off if you cloa
the day feeling; that you've aecured aome real advantage over circum
stances. ,
To ret EVEN with the fates maks BENNETTS your ONE AND
ONLY supply house.
Our Hallowe'en bargains are more real and alive than the fairies
and sprites of Hallowe'en. HAKE 'EM YOURS!
Store Open Till 10 O'clock Saturday Evening.
Special Sale of
Beds
Ab a result of Belling dressers
and commodes from bed room
suites we have an accumulation
of 150 suite beds. These are
placed on sale tomorrow at one-fourth their real value.
They are full size and made of selected golden oak,
beautifully carved and finished. The product of the best
manufacturers in the land.
An exceptional opportunity to secure an elegant bed at
less than actual cost of the raw material.
95c
: 1.50
3.25
J"S. -nWVVt . ST Ms a i
itt
3.00, f3.50 and $4.00 values
at....
$ 1.50, 5.50 and $6.00 values
at
$7.00, f 8.50 and f 10.00 values
at
Crockery Surprises
i
Through a fortunate purchase of Blue mderslaie "cJnI"V(W0 Zila
at away below the manufacturer's coat, we are able to place on sale 1,000 dosen
of the following Items:
SU. and A-lneh Open Vegetable Dishes, full slse Tea Cups and
SW Ovrter Uowl and efght-lnch Breakfast Plates QfJ
at the ridiculous price of each
Sauce Dishes of above ware 2jC
Thta" nap' Va 'for 'our customers no dealers or peddlers supplied and no de
livery made on above ware. . . ,, .
Fine "White Porcelain Chamberettes nicely embossed with balls and 2&C
cover each
Great Jarditiere Sale
On Saturday only we will place on sale the largest line of Jardinerea ever
show" hOra.li. They are the product of all the Yeadlng makers of the world.
i.nl we have them in all elses and every known color and design.
They are Tall marked In plain figures and from our already low prloes ws will
rive fa? this sals a discount of TWKNTY PER CENT.
Whits and sold 12-plece ToUet Bet-complete with slop 3.49
Jar "
Japanese China Cups and Saucers nice decorations and food sises 15c
values up to SOe choice i
Imitation Cut Glass Water Bottlea-full else Qq
Black EngUsh Decorated Teapots worth up to eoc all sties for this 25C
sale each
No. S Common Lamp Chimney JJg
Royal CoaVport English China Olives with Indian tree decorations QOc
each .... ........
Ws carry the largest line of English and Trench China shown in this
section-of the country.
Grocery! Grocery! Grocery!
Oar Grocery Department wins by several lengths. The moat taor
ongaly ap-to-dates, ' cheerful and satisfying- department ever
eaa. Beat good; lowest prices, eoauts every time. GREEN TRAD
ING STAMPS with, every purchase. Free postal cards. Tel. 1ST.
Saturday Winners
Castile Soap cake e
Lemon Extract bottle So
Golden Syrup 3-lb. can 12Ho
Hominy 3-lb. can !o
Bauer Kraut 3-lb. can 10o
Corn Starch 1-lb. package 6c
Preservea assorted Jar fa
Peas 1-lb. can 7a
imported Sardines can lo
Evaporated Peachea per pound., loo
Olives bottle Sa
Worcester Sauce bottle lOo
Baked Beans with Tomato Sauce
S-lb. can lOo
Pancake Flour 2-lb. pkg loo
Plcalil'J pint Vna
. Assorted Preserves S lbs. for 2Jc
Best Valves la Batter.
Fresh Country Butter 16c
Finest Line of Teas and Coffees.
Imperial Japan Tea per lb 2oc
Tea Sifting per lb lfc
B. F.- Japan per lb Sxe
Bennett's Capitol Coffee per lb.. 2fco
Santos Coffee good per lb lac
Green Trading Stamps Arc Good as Gold.
..Low Rate..
IIOr.lESEEKERS'EXCUilSIOHS
Tuesdays.
VIA TUB
October 20th
November 3d and 17th
AND..
1903
IRON
MOUNTAIN
ROUTE.
MANEUVERS COME TO END
Lut Problem Worked Oat at Bight in Bain
anl Mod.
BLUES MARCH ON BROWNS IN DARKNESS
Bad Weather Interferes with IMaa,
hat Attacking- Foree la Not Dis
covered Brffnre It Is Ready
i
for Battle.
white roses. The groom la the son of John
and Mrs, Nllrson of this city and has
practiced1 medicine for several years in Ter
ravllle, 8. D., at which place the couple
will soon be at homo, lie la a graduate of
tfis Omaha Medical college.
FORT RILE".', Kan.. Oct. 30. The series
of maneuvers at Fort Riley ended in a
problem unique In fts character, producing
surprise In more senses than one. The
problem, as originally given, seemed to be
mere prosaic exercise in the formation
of an outpost. A Blue force, under Colonel
Augur of the Tenth cavalry, consisting of
wo regiments of infnntry, one regiment of
cavalry and two batteries of artillery, was
ordered at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon
to. take a position on Republican flat as
though it had Just crossed the river. Its
outposts being Immediately established,
facing north. An equal force of Browns,
under Lieutenant Colonel Wheeler of the
Second Infantry, was similarly posted at
the milk ranch at tho north end of the
reservation, having, according to military
Action used in the maneuvers. Just
reached that point, marching from the
north. The umpires were sent out to ob
serve and report upon the establishment
of the outpost and the changes in Its po
sition at dusk and at dawn.
This apparently constituted the entire
problem and many of the military oh
servers, thinking that the last exercise
was to be a mere drill, departed from
Fort Riley during the day. At 10 o'clock
at night, however, a messenger was dis
patched by the chief umpire to Colonel
Augur with information supposed to have
been received from a spy relative to -the
situation of the Brown force, and with
orders for him to make a night march and
be In position to attack the Browns at the
first break of day. The Blue commander
at once summoned his subordinate com
manders end announced to them his plans,
At 2 o'clock in the morning Oeneral Bates
and staff left headquarters and rode out
to the Blue camp. At 4 a. m. the Blue
forces started out in two columns, one
moving by way of Governor Harvey road
and the other In the direction of Morris
Hill. The march was conducted in the
greatest silence, all smoking waa prohibited
and the command marched forward steadily
to take up a position for attack.
A storm suddenly arising and the clouds
obscuring the stars, the deployment of the
line was effected much more slowly than
expected, and day had fully dawned be'
fore the Blue forces were deployed for
action.
Brovrn Foree Surprised.
Although the Brown forces had no notifl
cation or expectation of impending attack
they were well on the alert, in accordance
with the general instructions for outposts,
and after the first gun waa fired from the
Blue position scarcely a minute elapsed be
fore It was answered by the Brown artil
lery.
A heavy attack was mads on the Brown
right by the Eighth cavalry, the Twenty
first Infantry, supported by the fire of the
Sixth battery of field artillery, and the
Blue line waa extended further to the right
by the battalion of engineers and the Tenth
cavalry, supported by the firs of the Twen
tleth field artillery.
An attack was made with energy in the
midst of the two batteries of the Nine
teenth and Twenty-ninth batteries field ar
tillery by the Sixth and Twelfth infantry,
which were promptly reinforced by the
Twenty-nfth Infantry. Shortly after
o'clock, the forces having approached
within close proximity of each other, the
engagement was terminated by the chief
umpire.
Owing to the delay In the deployment of
the Blue lino the plan of the Blue com
mander to assault at the first gray of morn
Ing had failed. The command marched
back to camp, where It arrived thoroughly
drenched. The maneuver was probably at'
tended with more physical discomfort than
any other one of the entire series. The
general opinion among1 all the- officers
however, waa that It was one of the most
Instructive and valuable military exercises
given during the entire encampment.
The maneuvers are now at an end, the
commands are preparing to depart to their
respective stations, and most of tho um
pires left today to rejoin their commands.
The general opinion is that the maneuvers
at West Point, Ky., and at Fort Riley this
year have been of unusual benefit, and they
mark a step In the direction of advanced
military instruction in the United States.
TRIAL OF BEAVERS BEGINS
Missing enoa-rapher Who la Im
portant Witness Is at Last
la Court.
NEW YORK, Oct. 30. After many futile
attempts to secure her attendance. Miss
Amy Wren appeared today as a witness
in the hearing before Tnlted States Com
missioner Hitchcock of George W. Beavern.
the former head of the salary and allow
ances department of the postal department.
Miss Wren Is the official stenographer of
United States District Attorney Youngs of
Brooklyn, and an such took the minutes
of the federal grand Jury in Brooklyn iHst
July, which returned the Indictment agnlnst
Beavers, Congressman Drlggs and George
T. Miller, the local manager of the Brandt-
Dent company, churglng conspiracy to de
fraud the government.
Miss Wren said she had been present In
the grand Jury room when the Beavers' in
dictment was found, but the court refused
to allow her to divulge what transpired
in the Jury room.
United States District Attorney Youngs,
the next witness, was asked If he would
produce the records of the grand Jury,
but was excused, as It was shown that the
records were the property of the govern
ment, and that Colonel Youngs could not
produce them.
Inspector Little, who signed the com
plaint against Beavers, was then called.
Mr. Steuer, counsel for Beavers, questioned
him at great length to show that his aver
ments in the complaint were bused on
hearsay and that he hnd no personal
knowledge of the actual facts, but with
out reeult. The question was finally asked
the witness If he had any personal knowl
edge of Congressman Drlggs' connection
with the Edward J. Brandt-Dent company.
"I have," replied Major Little.
"Was your knowledge derived from either
of them personally?" asked Mr. Steuer.
'It was; I derived my knowledg-e from
Mr. Drlggs himself, from conversation with
him."
Mr. Steuer evidently Intended to go Into
the Drlggs matter more fully, but an ob
jection ended all questions in that direction.
Adjourned until Monday.
The
IfUpUMilSiM
the Magazine for the Home ij
M
E3
e
Clean wholesome clever fiction good stories descriptive
articles of intense interest the finest there is in illustration
printed on the finest paper a magazine of literary merit
and pictorial excellence. No fraudulent advertising accepted
200,000 copies will
Be necessary in December to meet the demand.
The present number was entirely exhausted, and
net one re-order from the News Co. could be filled
160 Pag'es 12 Short Stories
Which is more than
there is in some of
the 25-cent and
35-cent magazines
R eurK rlevcr writers as: Rebecca
Harding Davis; Maurice Hewlett;
W. A. Fraser; W. H. Orsborne;
Theodosia Garrison, and others
51
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL M
Bond of New Saperlntendent at Omaha
Agency Approved by Interior
Department.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 80. (Special Tele
gramsThe bond of J. 8. Mackey, recently
appointed bonded school superintendent at
the Omaha reservation, was today ap
proved and he will be instructed to pro
ceed at once to his station.
Nebraska postmasters appointed: Col
chester, Sheridan county, Elmer E. Ran
dall, vice C. B. Kepllnger, resigned. Ells
worth, Sheridan county, Horace D. Hunt
ington, vice Homer W. JohnBon, resigned.
Iowa rural free delivery routes ordered
established December 1: Dedham, Carroll
county, one route; area covered, forty
square miles; population, 520. Dundee, Dela
ware county, one route; area covered,
eighteen square miles; population, 405.
Lockiidge, Jefferson county, one route;
area covered, thirty square miles; popula
tion, 826.
Rural free delivery carriers appointed
today: Nebraska Lynch, regular, Edward
H. Mark; substitute, Otis Mark. Scrioner,
regular, Charles B. Pulslfer; substitu ,
J. C. Pulslfer Iowa Altoona, regular, Wil
liam 8. Ht-cker: substitute, Winnie ' K.
Hecker. Boonvllle, regular Charles P.
Dlser; Substitute, Lee M. Dlser. Glen
wood, regular, James L. McCormlck; sub
stitute, Jacob R. Hubbell. Glldden, regular,
Charles P. P. Rill; rubstitute, Frank P.
Rill. Grand Junction, regular, Roy O.
Youngman; substitute, James Crouse.
Grlnnell. regular, Ernest A. Blodgett; sub
stitute, Archie R. Blodgett. Guernsey, regu
lar, Carl M. Leska; substitute, Theodore
Morgan. Humeston, regular. Earn Robin
son; substitute, Lizzie Robinson. Remsen,
regular, Harman Jacks; substitute. Otto
Jacks. Stratford, regular, William F. Carl
son; substitute, Hilda 8. Carlson. Union,
tegular, James . N. Johnson; substitute,
Rhoda L. Johnson. Osage, regular. Will T.
Morse; substitute. Pearl Morse. Waykee,
regular, Charles E. Hoeye; substitute,
Charles V. Snyder.
IOO Illustrations hyi
The best artists with brush, pen and
camera: Paul Helleu; E.W. Kemble;
ArthurHeming; GeorgeGibbs; Louis
Rhead; Charles Sarka; and others
16 Portraits of
Beautiful Women
This feature alone sells thousands
of conies each month. We select
the most beautiful, the most artistic
pictures that it is possible to secure
AH Newsstands
Price, 15 Cents. Buy of
your nearest news-dealer or give
him $1.50 tor a tweive-momns
subscription, postpaid, and
he will forward it for you
1
1 1
(Ai)
HYMENEAL
Nllssoa-Hlekateln.
Dr. John R. Nllsson and Mlsa Wilhemine
Hlcksteln were married Wednesday even
ing at the homo of the bride's mother,
Mrs. Frederick Hlcksteln, HIS Marcy street.
Itev. M. L. Melllck of Grace Lutheran
church performing the ceremony. Miss
Rose Hlcksteln and Henry O. Nllsson were
the attendants of the pair and Mlaj Mary
Crebs played the wedding march. A large
number of relatives and friends were pres
ent In the palm and chrysanthemum dec
orated rooms and sat at the wedding sup
per. The bride wore white and carried
' To Certain Points In the
WEST AND SOUTHWEST
AT
ONE FARE FOR gJ0D TR1P
Final Limit of Tickets, 21 Days.
Stopovers will be allowed within transit limit of IS
days going after reaching first homeseekers' point en-route,
route.
FOR FURTI1EK INFORMATION or land pamphlets,
folders, maps, etc., address any agent of the company, or
T. P. OODFRBY, Pssssnrer ,1 Ticket Afent, TOil HUOHBS, Travel-
tag Passenger Agent, OH A HA, MER
H. C T0WN5END, Osoeral Passenger b4 Ticket Agent. St Louis, no.
ECONOMICAL
HOUSEKEEPERS
U S E
WalterBakers
Cocoa and Chocolate
Because they yield T H E
MOST and BEST FOR
THE MONEY
The Finest Cocoa in the World
Costs less than One Cent a Cup
Oat Chain narlp Book, ami tr, fll toll yoa
Sow la mska iui( u4 f rati ttrtotj el 4tiMr
dUfcM tmm ouf Cooos u4 CoooiiM.
Walter Baker & Co. Ltd.
tnuuutt 17M
DORCHESTER, MASS.
NIINIIT IWtRII I
AO
GROCERS OUT OF BUSINESS
Consolidated Grocers of America,
with a N timber of Stores,
Liquidate.
I
PEORIA, 111., Oct. 80. -H. W. McQuald, a
prominent grocer of Des Moines and in
terested in a number of other gTocery
stores, today announced the end of the
Consolidated Grocers of America, which
waa organized last February, with 11.500.000
capital, and which It was proposed should
control the leading retail groceries of the
country.
It was organized by Flavel Shurtleff, a
retail grocer of Peoria, and N. Kawln of
Chicago. Two Peoria stores were secured
and afterward four in Chicago, one In
Qalesburg, and the store of W. V. Mc
Quald of 8t. Paul. Later II. W. McQuald
of Dea Moines obtained an interest, Mr.
Shurtleff dropping out.
One of the Peoria stores closed last Sat
urday -and Mr. McQuald says the other
will close tomorrow night. The closing of
stores in Chicago and Galesburg wilt fol
low, but the McQualds will continue the
Des Moines and St. Paul stores. Mr. Mc
Quald assigns as a reason for the closing
of the several stores that the Consolidated
Grocers of America was riot a financial
success
The stores were not paying ventures and
the company will go out of existence.
JURY IS THROUGH ITS WORK
Federal Inq,nlaltora at St. Loots Ad
journ After Retaralngr
Many Bills.
ST. IXttMS. Oct. SO.-The' federal grand
Jury adjourned late today, after returning
almost thirty indictments. Among them
were indictments against persons connected
with the Rlalto Oraln and Commission com
pany, the Merchants' Brokerage company
and the International Securities company.
The Indictments charge these concerns with
using the United States malls for tllegul
purposes. Capiases will be Issued tomorrow
for those connected with these institutions,
against whom Indictments have been found.
Additional Indictments were returned
against Police Captain S.inniel J. Boyd and
Thomas K. Barrett, churglng them with at
tempted naturalization frauds. Both were
recently indicted on naturalization fraud
charzes.
DEATH RECORD.
Janes Fltshasrn Thoratoa.
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb.. Oct. SO.-(8peclal
Telegram.) James Fltzhugh Thornton, n
prominent farmer and stock raiser, died st
his home southeast of this city today of
brighls disease, aged 70 years. The funeral
will be held Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. A. Maasneld.
ARLINGTON, Neb., Ovt. .-(Sicil.)
The
nn
TO
St. Paul and Minneapolis
opened November ist. Two trains each way daily."
Fast time and superb ' equipment. The Electric
Lighted Limited leaves Omaha at 7:55 p. m.; Council
Bluffs at 8:20 p. m.; arrives at St. Paul at 6:55, Mn
neapolis at 7:30 the next morning. The Day Express
leaves Omaha at 7:35 a. m.; Council Bluffs at 8:00 a. m.;
arrives at St. Paul at 7:38 p, m.; Minneapolis at
8:10 p. m. Connections for points North and West
made in Union Depot, St. Paul.
"V G. F. THOMAS
Sittilrfilw
f lif t.'il! 1
.'III Y i4
General Agent
313 Omaha Nat'l Bank Bldg.
OMAHA
36 Pearl St
COUNCIL BLUFFS
Mrs. A. Mansfield, one of Arlington s old
est citizens, died at her residence at 9
o'clock last night. Deceased was 67 years
old and a life-long member of the Method
ist Episcopal church. She leaves a hus
band, two sons and one daughter. Funeral
at 1:30 p. m. tomorrow.
George T. Hoagrlaad.
ST. JOSEPH. Mo.. Oct. JO.-Georgs T.
Hoagland, pioneer and millionaire phil
anthropist, is dead at his home in this city.
Mr. Hoagland was 90 years old and gavs
liberally to local charities and to
Methodist educational Institutions.
BARGAINS mi! SATURDAY j
a a Class Alone.
No other pills on earth can equal Dr.
King's New Life Pills for stomach, liver
and kidneys No cure, no pay. 2Sc. For
sale by Kuhn & Co.
Morgan Uoea to Iklrifo.
CHICAGO. Oct. 30. J. Plerpont Morgan
arrived in Chicago today and was mat by
R. It. Govln. one of the receivers of the
I nion Traction company, and Alfred Skilt,
liom report has connected with the leader
ship of the new form ally that is p anued to
tak over all traction propertiea of the
city.
Feel Your Pulse
If It beats fast, then slow skips bests,
your heart Is weak snd should h treat
ed st ouce. Dr. Miles Hesrt Curs Is
the best and s&fast remedy. Sold on guar
antes. Send for LokS on the heart.
lH. kULfc-n MtlCAi- CO., JuiU-ftXb lot
AND MONDAY.
BOOKS.
STATIONERY.
IriHh Mnen Pads, all sises, ruled
or plain j""?5
Linen ljwn Note Paper, pound. ...26o
2Vu. Stafford's Ink, with luk
stand bottle 5
3-os. Fountain Pen Fluid KKs
1-os. Non-Copying Carmine Ink Vkj
Embossed Omaha Stationery. box..3fc
IuWier Curd Canes -ioo
t'Brlxn or Impression Paper
2 ulieets for
14k Gold Fountain Pens, guaranted. .11
And a full line of stationery bargains.
All of the November periodicals and
December fashions now on sale.
Subscriptions taken for any period,
leal published in the world.
ts no
du-
All our books are copywrlghta
..ia)F jllMf. BUtCH.
E. 1'. Roe's works
Our lire of 6"c books cannot be
yutnieu some or. me mien are;
Helmet of Navarrn.
PalleriCA Spurhawk.
Quest of I de CJoMun Girl.
Checkers.
Hound of the Kiiakervilles.
And hundred 'f other copywrieht
titles usually sold for 11. 25 and Si. 50.
All the late SI 60 copvwrUhtH, SI '.!".
Add Vto to any of the above. If or
dered by niHil.
I-lbrary edition of the standard poets,
gilt edices, postpaid for 11.00.
Bargains In all lines.
A good line of kindergarten games also the new card
games, "Panic," "Stock Exchange," "Flinch."
Barkalow Brothers,
1613 FARNAM ST., THIRD DOOR WEST OP 16Tri Prions B2234.
flail orders will recslve prompt attention.
r 4

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