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TTTE OMATTA" DAILY BEE: MONPAT, NOVEMBER' 2, 190.1.
rrsi u t v .1 CURRENT COUNCIL ROUNDING UP THE SALOONS : ' " ' ' ' Dsmocrati Visit Ownen in Seareh of Cam paign Fund MANY ARE SAID TO HAVE CONTRIBUTED Report from 1r aad Oatald Pre c Lb eta Cantlaae to Indicate a weeping Hepablteaa Vic tory Taeeday. There la an aching Void In the treasury t the democratic county central committee despite the liberal- contribution! of ''Jim mle" O'Nell, the aged candidate lor sherlfC, and Chairman Miller baa sent out the word that something muat be done before Tues day. Why the saloons of the city should be taxed to fill the coffers 'of the democratic campaign fund Is not -wholly apparent, but it Is nevertheless a fact that they have been called upon to contribute, and liberally at that. ' W. IL Ware, an attorney and democ ratio nominee for state senator, and Robert Huntington, a ward politician, have been anting as a "soliciting" committee and rounding up the saloonkeepers on Broad way. Whether it was due to the fear that the provisions of the' mulct law might be enforced against them or not is not known, but it is said that the committee was quite successful in securing contributions. George B. Davis, treasurer of the schools, is said to have helped another committee which Interviewed the saloon men on South Main Street. Treasurer Davis is said to have proved himself a most persuasive solicitor, although not a few of the saloonkeepers protested against being asaeased. Reports received yesterday by Chairman Wright of the republican .county central committee from the country precincts show that all that W needed for a sweeping re publican victory Tuesday wfll.be to get the vote out. Throughout the county the great est satisfaction" Js expressed with the entire ticket and there are no complaints like there are from the democrats on their ticket. Even from Neola, long .recognised as a democratic stronghold, comes au thentic advices 'to .the; effect that the re PubliaaA ticket Will thlr year poll A larger Vote than ever and that L. O. Conslgney, the papular republican Candidate for treas urer, will secure his full share of the votes, although the demoatlo candidate, Brooks Reed, has been making claims for the vote of the people of Neola on the grounds that he happens to be the, relative of a resident of that town. ;--' Reports from Hancock, where the demo crats anticipate a, "big vfto for their candi date fur sheriff i show, that a large number of democrats, while friendly to O'Nell, are of the opinion thtt' lila extreme age practi cally Incapacitates him. Jrora ; holding such a strenuous position 'as. thait of sheriff, and for this reason will support 'then republican candidate, a man ia the. prime and vigor taf Ufa. FhunMnc 'and heatla Bliby at Boo , , . . . t pi t " i . Delegate te Stiver Coaveatloa. .' . Council Bluffs ya jsjelll rejreehted 4t th iUaaourl River improvement conventloh to be held In Omaha Thursday morning. "Mayor Morgan and President Bender of the Commercial dub were both asked to ap point delegates and they have done so. . ' Those appointed by Mayor Morgan are Congressman W. I. Smith', State Senator C. 9. Saunders, General E. F. Test, Colonel W. . F. Raker of, the County Board of Supervisors, Judge J. R. Reed, George H. Stlllman, Emmet Ttnley, Aldermen Casper, Fleming. Huber, , Lougee, Lovett, McDon ald, Olson and John Bareehelm. President Bender of the Commercial club has appointed the directors of the club as delegates. They are N. P. Anderson, Mar Bourlolus, H. W. Binder. W. I BeatUe. August Bereahelm, L. C. Besley, I. C. Bon ham, C A. Beno. W. J. Davenport. F. J. Day, I'V R. Davis. B. H. DooUttle, Leonard Everett, E. B. Gardiner, J. P. Greenshlelds, Lewis Hammer, IV H.' Hill. E. E. Hart. C. H. Huber, C Hater, E. W. Hart, C. Jensen, W. H. Kimball. F. H. keys, E. H. Merrlam, D. Macrae,' Jr., T, '. Metcalf,' William Moore, D. Q Morgan, C. W, McDonald. W. A. Maurer, John Olson, C. E. Price, T. N. Petersen. H. A. Quinry, M. F. Rohrer, C Q. Saunders, -J. W. Squire, John Schoentgen, Chris Straub. Dr. V. U Treynor, ,W. H. Town; Emmet Tlnley, H. H. Van Brunt. E. 41. Walters. J, F. Wilcox. E, A. Wlckham, Lucius Wells. .. - Hasaee Uleetea OfB era. v' These" are the judges and. clerks In the city 'precincts tor Tuesday's election,, First Ward.) First Precinct Judges, - C. H. lluber, L. A. Caaper, W. C. Dickey; clerks, Chester Wlllitta. Fred Shoemaker. klmt ward. Second Precinct Judges, 8. H. Connort Victor Keller, F. A. Haln; clerks, Henry DeLong.. Jr., William Green. Beeoud -, Ward, First Precinct Judges, SI H. lue, Spenoor Smith. D. Shew ard; olarks, J. W. Hlaochard, I. B. Rohrer. Second Ward, Second PrecinctJudges. Ovtdo ylen, John Olon. L. P. Servisa; clerkM, .11. A. iJulrd, Jiarry j.ucnow. Third Ward. First Precinct Judges. J. A. Arnold, Ohio Knox. P. J. Mclfrtde; clerks, J. 11. MHne, O. Baumeister. Third Ward. Second Precinct-Judges. M. H. Tlnley. Frank Keller. Isaac Chernlas; clcrke, A. W. Meaner, George F. Hughes. Fourth Ward, First Precinct Judges, C. W. McDonald. F. P. Wright, Thomas K. Caaadyi clerks, H. 8. Ogden, Paul Wick hnin. Fourth Ward, Second Precinct Judges, F.d Ford. Goa-st Gable, J. T. Mulqueen; ulrks, Charles Panneli, Fay Bolin. Fifth Ward. First Precinct Judges. J. C. Flnvmlng, Pet.r Smith, Page Morrison; olerka. A. W. Dennis. C. W. Gould. Fifth .Ward. Second Precinct Judges. Thomua lire wick, Fred Baar, James Mo Mllllii: .cjeik. 'J. H- btrock, M. IS O'Koitrke. i : ' . Sixth Ward, First Precinct Judges, I. liovett, Carl Jennsen, W. C. Hoyer; clerks, J. 11. SwHits, Miles Bchoiield. Blxth Ward, Second Precinct Judges, C. O. Hamilton, I 1'edereon, drl NeKHthon; clerks,, lj. licsuclalr, James Tranetjar. H. T. Plumbing Co., Tel. 260. Night. Till, . ltala Stops Revellers. The rain Saturday night Is given credit tor the HUls Hallowe'en mischief reported. The police were not called on to make any arrests and the three rooms on the second . floor of - the. city Jail which had been prepared for 'youthful law breakers went , teiuuiUesa, ' ' . J. J. Sullivan was arrested about 1 o'clock Sunday morning In a state of happy Intoxi cation .for celebrating Hallowe'en and It later developed, that he was wanted on a charge of assault preferred by David Line, Ceaawlt the World-Fasaoun PALMIST, v. CUIBYQYaNT AHO ADVISER PROF.KIRO atat Foertk Street, Council Blaffe, Ia. Oor. Fourth Bt. and Willow Ave.) RKDl'OED PKICES: Ladles, 0c; gentle men, tl.co. Hours from a. m, to I 30 p. m. 6ui-t! firlvaic nn.l confident! il. LEWIS CUTLER MORTICIAN. . K Barl t. Ceuwil In Ha. Tbao egl NEWS OF IOWA. BLUFFS. a resident of the south part of the city. A number of young fellows attempted to give Lane a taste of Hallowe'en by tipping over his buggy, but Lane, with the aid of a horsewhip, drove the gang away. The young fellows returned later and attacked Lane. Bulllvan, so Lane charges, struck him with a club. belays Architect's Coming. President Rohrer of the library board has telegraphed Architect Miller, who wes expected here Tuesday, not to come until later advised. Mr. Rohref deemed, It ad visable to defer the meeting with the architect until the members of the board have been given further opportunity to in spect other library buildings. He particu larly thinks that the board should at leant visit the Carnegie library at Lincoln, be fore deciding upon any plans for the build ing here. Some of the - members of the board do not concur with the views of the president and have expressed the convic tion that no ultimate good will come by the postponement and believe that It will only result In needless delay In the prep aration of the plans. Comes 10 Meet gtlckaey. J. P. Elmer, general passenger agent of the Great Western railroad, with head quarters In Chicago, arrived In the city last evening to meet President Stlckney and the party of Minnesota capitalists on their arrival here this morning. ' Mr. G. F. Thomas, who accompanied Mr. Elmer, said he had been Informed that the party with President Stlckney would number twenty-five. The party, he had been ad vised, would stay In Council Bluffs until 11:110 a. m., when It would cross the river to Omaha. MINOR MRNTIOl. .'.i Davis sells drugs. Btookert sells cigars. A ' store for men "Beno's." . Expert watch repairing., Leffert, 0t B'y. Celebrated Mets beer on tap. Neumayer. Diamond betrothal rings at Leffert's, 40 Broadway.' , , ' " 14-K and iS-K wedding rings at Leffert's tOt Broadway. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. George Green, yes terday, a daughter. - ... ... The regular monthly meeting of the city council 1 scheduled for tonight. ' ' ' Pyrography 6u tilts and ' supplies. ' C. E. Alexander e Co., 833 Broadway. Mrs. Frank Joselyn of Cedar Rapids is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Anderson, luu2 Avenue D. . Mrs. Mary A. Matthews of Elmtra. Ia., has arrived to make her home with her son, Deputy County '.treasurer J. M. Matthews. Word has been received by relatives here that Miss Beatrice Tinley, who ia ill with typhoid fever In New Xora, is mucn im proved. . For rent, office room ground floor; one of the most central locations In the busi ness portion of the city. Apply to The Bee office, city. i H. H. Helmick was taken to the Woman's Christian Association hospital yesterday suffering trora what is thought to be typhoid fever. Ben Gillnskl, a small lad, was arrested yesterday afternoon charged with the theft of a hay fork and an axe from the barn of Dr., W, E. Roller. . -i The foot ball game between the Council Bluffs and Ida Grove High schools at Ida Grove Saturday resulted In the defeat of the Bluffs boys by a score of W 0. L. c. Dunn, a well-known traveling sales man of this city, entertained at dinner l ist evening at the Grand hotel In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Benedict, who were recently married, the Driae oeing jar. Dunn's daughter. Charles Crum, who was ' taken to the Woman's Christian Association hospital Saturday afternoon ' suffering from wnat was thought to be severe injuries, the re sult of a fall from a scaffold, waa able to return to his home on Harrison street yes terday. The funeral of Mrs. Christine Andersen who died Saturday night at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Chris Andersen, iojl South Ninth street, will be held this afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence and burial will be in Falrview cemetery. Mrs. Anderses was to years of age and besides the daugh ter with whom she made her home, one daughter and a son living la Denmark sur vive her. . As the Car Moved Oa. On one of the front seats of the grip car, sacred to smokers, sat an elderly man with a long gray beard. He was smoking with great vigor a pipe with a big bowl and a stem a foot and a half long. - , ' .. . .. The car stopped at a street crossing, and a .buxom, rosy-cheeked young woman, find ing the other cars crowded, sat down by the side of the elderly man., i Ho took the pipe out of his mouth, "I'm afraid this smoke annoys you, miss," he said. . "Not a bit," she replied. "My brother smokes all the time, and so does my father. I'm smoke dried.". . "you don't look it. miss," gallantly, re joined the old gentleman, lifting his hat. Chicago Tribune. ... . . i FORECAST OF THE WEATHER Prosslse ef Fair Monday aad Taesday la States West ef Mtssearl River. WASHINGTON. Nov. t-Forecast: For Nebraska, Iowa, South Dakota, Kan sas, Colorado, Wyoming and Montana Fair Monday and Tuesday. For Illinois Fair in north, rain in south portion Monday; Tuesday, fair. For Missouri Showers Monday; Tuesday, fair. Luteal Record. OFFICE OF THE WKATHER BUREAU. OMAHA, Nov. 1. Official record of tem perature and precipitation compared wits, the corresponding day of the last three 1J0S. 102 1901. 190ft. Maximum temperature 63 72 SB W Minimum temperature 63 65 45 3 Mean temperature 57 M 66 48 precipitation ;..0.30 T .00 .00 lfcord of temperature and preclniiatlon at Omaha for this day and alnce March 1, 1.- 3: Normal temperature 44 Kxceaa for the day .'. 13 Total excess Hlnce March 1 ki Normal precipitation 0.05 Inch Exceax for the day O.L'S Inch Precipitation since March 1 30.35 liiche-i Excess since March 1 l liilnchei DerU-lency for cor. period IMi.. I.6o Ini liei Deficiency for cor. period law., i.37 IncbeJ It pen a treat Vtatleas at T P. M. 1 1 I!? CONDITION OF TUB WKA'l'P.tH. '. c : 3 Omaha, cloudy alcn.ine, clo'idy .... North PUtte. cloudy ... Chejenne, clear Salt Lake City, clear... Rapid City, clear Huron, clear Wllllaton. clear Chicago, clear St. Ixua, cloudy St. Paul, clear laveiiurt. clear K.'iur.ia City, cloudy.,., Ii ivre. clear Helem, clear HUmvrck, cloudy Uilve-stpu, defer ... 88 62 .13 j .. 52 M! .10 , .. 4, W, .0) . .. 6o b4 .0) , .. 44j 6l .0) .. GS 6t .00 .. 14 .Oi ... ! 6? .0 ... 44! 8h .11 .. t 64 .00 .. m tn .m ... : 2 t .. 61 1 Tel .0) ... &X 6o .in) ... M - .0) .. 6i! T(;. .OJ Itatlou. Fwviwsler. IOWA-WILL CAST LIGHT VOTE S evert o'les', tileotioa of Oammint 11 Qui erjor ii Ooicedtd. TARIFF REVISION TO B-- THE KEYNOTE . i Campalga Managers Kxpress Satisfac tion with the aitaavtloa aad Democrats Hope te Make Galas. ' (From a Staff Correspondent.) DES MOINES, Nov. l.-(Specla!.)-The state campaign Is virtually at an end and tho campaign managers of both parties are cleaning up the scattered remains of a great political tight In Iowa. They all agree that It has been the most peculiar fight the state has ever known. The work of the campaign has been Irregular and un satisfactory from any point of view. The campaign managers have found that while In some places there have been local fights causing great Interest, In many others there has been apathy on the part of all voters. It is regarded as certain that the vote will be a comparatively light one and that the democrats will be gainers by this fact. The campaign managers today gave out the following statements: Chairman R. H. Spence, republican state committee: "Every indication points to a splendid republican victory In Iowa next Tuesday and the triumphant election of the entire republican ticket. The repub licans are united and harmonious on the Issues of the campaign. Our ticket la con spicuous In the ability of the men com posing It and the administration of Gov ernor Cummins has been above criticism. The meetings held under the auspices of the republican committee have been uni formly successful. The apathy which was manifest at the beginning of the campaign has been very generally dispelled and there promises to be a heavy vote polled, thus making It certain that - the republican ticket will receive; an -overwhelming en dorsement at the hands of the people. Elec tions will be held In twenty-nine senatorial districts and In all of t,he 100 representative districts. Twenty-one. senators hold over, eighteen republicans and three democrats. The result in the 129 legislative districts will be 100 republicans, eighteen democrats and eleven In doubt." ... . . Hove te Make Galas. 4 Chairman A. E. Jackson, democratic state committee: "The work of the cam paign, so far as the democratic state cen tral committee Is concerned, - practically closed last evening. I am very well satis fied with the situation throughout the state as It exists and anticipate a very satls- i factory democratic gain throughout the entire state. The democratic state ticket In Its personnel has proved to be entirely satisfactory and the party Is solidly united In every county. I believe the sentiment of the average voter of the state Is In ac cord with Cur position on both national and state issues. It Is gradually dawning upon the minds of Iowa voters that, a change would be beneficial. With: these things In mind and based on reports from every voting precinct in the state I think It Is safe to predlot that If Mr. Cummins Is elected It will be by a not' formidable majority, and I am satisfied that the demo cratic party will make a gain of not less than, twenty members In the general as sembly. The .election, of g' targe number of new county officers Is. assured without doubt." ... No close estimate can be made of the work of the minor parties. The socialists expect an Increase; the prohibitionists are likely to lose, and the populist vote will be of no consequence at all. . The republicans generally estimate from 60.000 to "6,000 majority for Governor Cum mins. The democrats concede from 40,00 to. 60.000. Fight Over Tartar Revision. The campaign has been largely fought on the question of the revision of the tariff with relation to the markets of the world, and especially with regard to the policy of reciprocity as a compliment to the protection principle. An Interesting addition to this discussion came yesterday in the form of a letter from Albert W. Swalm, formerly of Oskalooaa, now consul at Southampton, written to Governor A. B. Cummins. Mr. Swalm In this letter says: "Tou need not think you have a monop oly, of all the republican meetings, 'cause you haven't. On the evening of October 8, after a very good dinner with appetites to fit, there waa a family republican meet ing held In my ' den Hasleroere house where by the good favor of Mr. Piper I had the pleasure of addressing the meet tng by reading aloud all of your opening speech In Des Moines barracks, and the same was received with applause, repeated and continued. More especially with fa vor' was that portion received which treated of reciprocity, and In .which you have taken the right view, and the one which we as a country must adopt If we would hold or Increase our trade beyond our own backyards. For years I was a believer In the doctrine as laid down- by the great Blaine In this matter. My years in South America as consul, looking up our trade advantages chiefly disadvantages and noting how our general trade com petltors were doing on these lines, made me more of a convert to that doctrine than ever before; and it seemed to me that only sheer blindness to our own best and lasting Interests could either delay or de feat the coming of the real practical es tablishment of reciprocal relations with our brethren in South America, to say nothing of a wider field. Of that end of the continent I do know practically and as a business man and I know that we should do more than 10 per cent of the exjxiiU to those countries the percentage in average that we do now but which we can only Increase by action of the kind covered by mutual and reciprocal trade arrangements. All the European nations are doing this in that section. In one way or another they 'get there,' and they do It at the expense commercially of those who are so cocksure that they know It all and do not need to follow even though the game shews up successfully. 1 am a protection ist of no recent date, but I believe that proper reciprocity is absolutely the safety and salvation of the teal doctrine of pro tection, and the quicker we eee this point the better, for us in many ways. Buch, at ! least. Is my opinion, and the pre', dls l cuHAion In England la only an i 'ce I that others beside ourselves are V C some thinking on the matter. Latt 1 they will do more than think. It Ut t I that r-u v-ere found on the same line." Katlaaatcs of Majorities. the politicians as to ths actual majorities to be given the republican state ticket in Iowa this year differ greatly. It is known that while the committees refuse to give out any figures the expectation is at the headquarters of both the republicans and the democrats that the majority of two years ago, which waa over U.OuO, will be reiuced. Perscna connected a-lth the re publican state committee are saying that the republican' majority on the head of the ticket at least will go as low as 3.000. The democrats do not expect this, however, and well-informed polillcUna who are die Interested say that the majority wtll be something like normal, or about 60.000 to 60,000, possibly by reason of the activity of the democrats this year and the open bolt of a large number of republicans who have become disgruntled for . one reason or another the majority for Cummins will go below this figure. Governor Cummins confidently expects at least 75,000 majority this year, .which will be a remarkable re sult In view of the bitter fight made on him Inside and outside the party. Mr. Cummins has had wonderful success In Ms campaign and . has been greeted by great crowds. In nearly every part of the state where he has gone there has been the greatest enthusiasm. Many of his meetings have been better -than those he addressed two years ago In the. same sec tions of the state. At the same time It Is well understood that the phenomenal ma jority of two years ago was due .largely to the disaffection 'of the democrats with their candidates. This year the democrats are reasonably well united and harmonious. Remarkable Daak Case. - -"i1 me wiun towa nas granted, a reheating In the somewhat celebrated ui um xnca ae tjonora against the Bankers' Mutual Casualty Comnanv of this city. The plaintiff in the u i. . hanklnr on n. r-i t . .. " - J 1 - rww una ii was Insured against loss In the Des Moines cn m nin v a na.k.M ... . . . . . . , ....u " ot-u l containing money and It was lost and the bank claimed r.!mhimnn..nl 0 -, . ...... ..... ,lum ln insurance com- Its.., TW ... . I . - mo Murnuon lumea on whether or t a mall box. in vhinh h. .1 placed, was a part of the postofnee, and the court decided if n.. . . miu was to De regarded the um. . - - . ...c pumomce. The casualty company appealed and was beaten. nur nnw a - - . . . . .. BC,a .aw,,,, attempt at It. Snpreme Coart Rehearlnara. The Iowa annrsmji . . - , UIl gi-aniea an un usual number of rh.in.. .v. Just closed. Thm v. .. 'am 11ra.11. ins esses granted yesterday were as follows: f.w T 8avln&" Bn KaInst Selden sticker. Ida county; B. F. Merrill against J. Tlmbrell, Mahaska county; K A Aga against L. Harbach, Polk county; 8. 8 Wold against Ed Newgard. Lyon county; Dennis Martin against John Martin. Greene M, t,..Vr Z, n0r ""t Bankers' Mutual Casualty Company, Polk county. j irvrla Case Disposed Of. 1 The fnmnii. I , ... . . , ...v.uving me John Irwin lands in Clay county was disposed of ' "" -"ue coun me past term. The supreme court hna ha . . vase Of 1 ore it for some time In various forms. Irwin was an eccentric chmrtur k 1 uKvmna pos- eessed of a vast amount of land In Iowa and ; na oecanfe Insane long be fore he died. While insane some of hi. ... 7 .1 taxe' Tne to set aside the ta-r ... , "o supreme court last evening rendered a decision which re versed a portion of tt . . - . niun previously ITtif. eneraI1'r modlfled the decision i .k . : "wner" or tn 'nl will S-rt- 2 !!h0w ownMP "wlnet the Irwin rtswinsa ir-w- .! . tk- V a - Z ,aal aesion two of Xot "upre,ne court Army Post Celebratloa. The DrOBTam for IK. . .. .,. r " " "'coranon or the opening of the new army post at Fort Des Molr.-s Is now nonrii, - - . .. . 'vuipioieu ana it will Include three days of a general catJvaJ commencing November 12 next There will be a number of the leading men of the rtnjr present, Including General Young ae bTlrb a,nd 0ther"' Arrangement r.iira. 10 u ceo rates on the from n. BPeCM fea,ure '"e from the army post festivities. A number of soldier, of the regular army hly? ZZ&Z ,t!t!0ned Rt tne Post a. Guards while the work Is being finished. ... for Wrl'a Death. . A neeullaf. mitt k..n.-' h- Jit . . oeen commenced in the district court .v . . v "-" """mn tne aamln s trator of the estate of Nellie Ford sues the guardian, of Ralph Hammond foVtlO.oSon . , urmn or trie girl. In Jan. ner nouse when Hammond passed along and a revolver fell from his pocket It was discharged as It fell and the girl was killed. Young Ham mends parents are divorced and he has some property and the parents of the girl BUS for h. . B,r - u,aKr. inaicareu. Great Profit la Popcorn. One of the lirmi ntnvina m fuuui lariiiaf m IH6 country i. Ida county. Iowa, where pop corn has been grown for the market by a number of farmers for many years The acreage this year ia bih k- ,t ever before and the crop exceptionally good Much of th -.in ... . ,,, w to 35 an acre at prevailing prices. The popcorn rrnw.r. .-11 .11 . uieir proouct in the east and ship It out in carload lots. ' , A gore never Hatters After Porter's Antiseptic Heaung OH is a p. plied. Relieves pain instantly and heals at ths same time. For man or beast. Prlee. 26. DEATH RECORD! . . Kelson Jena. PLATTSMOUTH, Neb.. Nov. WSpeclal.) Nelson Jean, 82 years of age, died at his home near Plattsmouth today. He was operated on last week and has gradually grown worse until he died. He had resided in this county for more than forty years, was an active member of the First Metho dist Episcopal church In this city and was highly esteemed by all who knew him. Besides a wife he leaves four daughters, Mrs. W. R. Murray, Mrs. A. N. 8ullivan and Mrs. Charles Collins of Plattsmouth; Mrs. L. C. Ervln of Seattle, Wash., and Charles L. Jean of Cas county. Morgan Watklas. COLUMBUS, Neb.. Nov. 1. (Specials Morgan Watklns, one of the early settlers of this city and a much respected cltlxen, died at the family residence latt evening after an Illness covering several months. He was born in Cardiff, Wales, March 20. 1M3. He came to America at an early age and had been a resident of this city for nearly thirty-five years. He leaves a wife and three daughters all residing in this city. Funeral arrangements havi not yet been announced. Henry Pfoleahaaer. PIERRE. 8. D., Nov. l.-(Speclal Tele gram.) Henry Pfotenhauer, due of the pioneer residents of Pierre, died at his home early this morning from a stroke of paralytic which left him lying helpless on tha nralrie several hours lust Thursday before he T'as found and taken home. Charles DegrasT, PHILADELPHIA. Nov. l.-(Speclal Tele gram.) Charles Degraff. formerly of Ne braska City, died Saturday at the German hospital from internal hemorrhage, follow ing a serious operation. Polated Pararraohs. A family Jar Is never used In preserving peace. , Never Judge women or cigars by their wrappers. Probably the best way to kll! a falsehood la to let !t lie. Silence may be golden, but a good deal of ;ioech Is brazen. Amateur artists are not dangerous even If their designs are bad. The secret of popularity is always to re member what to forget. If a man has no ear for music he can at least ui-e It for a pen reck. A wise man eteers clear of the kitchen It keeps a lot of people moving to get enough monty to pay rent. h his vilfe is putting up preserves. StU i " ieivation is the first lav of nature. utgo News. I'M Is .ho Gauso of tho Rapid Falling Off of Lion's Existence? Adam llrl 630 years Noah died aged fiSO. For fourteen centuries man lived on vegetables and there was no decrease, la the years of life. From the time of the Flood to the time of Moses, about eifrht centuries, flesh eating eglsted and there was a decrease of 800 yearn in the longevity of man. Is not the rapid falling off of man's existence traceable directly to meal eating i The foods for a long life are those that come from Mother Earth vegetables, fruits, nuts and cereals. Wt Pdatablo nutritious Easy of Digestion Mw slgaee ea eery aeawe Dr. Prica, ths creator of Dr. Prlca'g Cream Baking Powder and Delicious Flavoring Extracts. . . A seek keek aestalnlsi 19 sxeellsnt reoelpts for using the Food mailed free te any additaa. PRICE CEREAL FOOD C0M Food Hillt, BATTLE CREEK, MICH., Uiia Ofdeot, CHICAGO. Paaasaa A Magazine for the Home Clean wholesome -clever fiction good stores descriptive articles of intense interest the finest there is in illustration printed on the finest paper a maga zine 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 not one re-order from the News Co. could be filled. ; 160 Pages . which is 'more than there 12 Short Stories by such clever writers as: "Rebecca Harding Davis; , Maurice Hewlett; W. A. Fraser; W. H. Osborne; Theodosia Garrison, and others. IOO Illustrations by the best artists with brush, pen and camera: Paul Helleu; E.W. Kemble; Arthur Heming; George Gibbs; Louis Rhead; Charles Sarka; and others. 16 Portraits of Beautiful Women This feature alone cells thousands cf copies each month. We select the most beautiful, the most artistic pictures that it is possible to secure. All News-stands' Price, 15 Cents. Buy of your nearest news-dealer or give him'' $1.50 and he will forward it for you. OBJECT TO RUSSIAN TROOPS Chinese Bay Mu'-dea Wai Beooonpiei While Negotiations Vera Profreising. THEY CHARGE RUSSIA WITH BAD FAITH Allege Actloa of Chlaeae onrer la KI1IIB.T Noted Baadlt Oace Em ployed 07 Csar's Represeata tire Led to Troable. PEKING, Nov. I. The Chinese aovenf ment la greatly disturbed at the reoccupa tlon of Mukden, the capital of Manchuria, by Russian troopa. The foreign office Is appeal! rig- to friendly foreign legations for help and advice, admitting Its own help leagneas in the matter. The Russians returned to Mukden on Thursday of last week. According to ad vires' received by the Chinese government, 1.500 Russian soldiers took posaeaslon of the official buildings there, barricaded the gates and evicted the Chinese officials. There are between 10,000 and 12,000 Chinese troops In and about Mukden and the Chi nese commanders In Manchuria have been given Imperative orders In no wise to re slat the Russian government and to use every effort to avert collisions. The cir cumstances leading to reoccupatlon of Mukden are as follows: The Ruasiana employed a noted brigand, who waa accuaed of many crimes against the Chinese, as chief of one of the Irregu lar bands of police they are organising In Manchuria. The Chinese authorities re peatedly requested the surrender of this man and the Russians recently consented to give him up. Thereupon a Chinese of ficer decapitated the brigand without giv ing blm a trial. When this became known the Russians demanded the execution of this officer within five days, giving as an alternative the selsure of Mukden. The Chinese foreign office was negutlalng with Paul Ixtsaar, the Russian minister, on the matter and offered te banish Uie offluer In j .j, . Ja,mia . k. t , , ,i, LiMas WHEAT FLAtlE CELERV la made from Wheat Nature's food ter maa. is in some of the . a5cent and ! ' . ' ' . ' . WM: ' .' ill A Business Education Free! I will give a Scholarship in one of the leading Business Colleges to an industrious boy or girl who is willing to do a little work. I can also supply them with work while in college, to pay for room and board, if they so desire. If you want a business education, it will pay you to fill out the following blank. Till out and address to "F" Care Bee Office, Council Bluffs, Ia. , NAME. CITY R. P. D. Route No question, pleading that he had exceeded his Instructions, and to remoye the taotal, his superior, from office. There was a mis understanding as to the time limit set for the negotiation; the Chinese thought, it expired yesterday. Before the negotiations were completed the news was received here that Russia had fulfilled her threat to reoccupy Mukden. PEKING. Nov. 1. The fact that Viceroy Alexleff has moved headquarters from Port Arthur to Vladivostok has caused great surprise In Peking. It Is -generally conjectured that he was unwilling to risk passing the winter at a port which the Japanese would undoubtedly make a strenuous attempt to blockade In the event Ifit war. end Ready to E$:5 35-cent magazines. if,. COUNTY. . . 0"TKIS LITTLE PIQ country sausages luliuinlj fruaa l.luia Pl Park of our u rsuiua kud nr . a hr-frodui-tuf . "i.l.Bt." LUtl. i! g.iuaae M MM. , B.cx. wo. kl.i l? Hiruu. kUiiU hun.r tui Pa Vurkwhul Flour ra I aoata aruwa aud kuana mdm. Writ tut Jkukh. .nit Dairy Farm, Ft. Atkfcson, Wit. u. WWII Of pwuhu J ft If t sY !!ircr liri la li 8 ""wa.iirTaii.ui:u., SU B I 1, j "lilu U4uuool, dr. Ii... H..ra. IT at mtm M 2 VlarriDd mu ud in luiri.'lii.; lo niar-y .uuuid i.lctt a bott aMAnil.iuas rp.Uiti; mail waak iwu and Umt ouver retuued. 1.U)aC Sherman at McC'onneil Prug (Jo.. Omaha. YM. TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER Address (Uaafea, Meaa