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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 03, 1903, Image 1

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ESTABLISHED JUNE 19, 1871.
OMAHA, TUESDAY MOUSING, NOVEMBER 3, 1903 TEN PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TnilEE CEN1S.
ON EVE OF ELECTION
Condition of Campaign anl Predictions of
- the Eesnlts in Several States.
rUSIONISTS TRY ELEVENTH HOUR TRICK
Undertake to Array Anti-Balosn League
Against Judge Barnes.
THREE MEN ON BOARD PASS RESOLUTIONS
Act Initigated br Preacher Who it About
to Lasts State.
BOTH PARTIES CLAIM ALL IN SIGHT
Ohio ! gar for Republicans, Hew
York Probubly Attains! Tuinair,
bat Prediction U for m
C'loso Vote.
(From a Btaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nov. 3. (Special Telegram.)
A not her of the devious turns of the Built
vt - ..mpalgn managers has Just come to
! . .. After making the most strenuous
:fori3 to secure the saloon vote for their
c nil-late, the demo-pop schemers are now
trj !,i;r to secure the vote of the antl-sa.
Ir.i ii e.ement by a trick that Is as unworthy
n it i. likely to be futile.
Op Baturday afternoon Rev. Harry
Crr.lson Hill, late pastor of the First
, ltian church of Omaha, who Is pre
fixing to leave the state at once for In
M"nu, came down from Omaha, and going
lc the office of Treasurer Guile of the
.Viti-Balooii League, called together two
o-l or members of the executive committee
t( the league, making four of the seven,
Just a quorum. Mr. Hill then proposed
issuing a circular to the voters, but was
opposed by Treasurer Ouile, who urged
tliat the league Is a nonpartisan organisa
tion and should not take any stand in
favor of either party. Guile's protest was
of no avail, and although he voted against
it, the circular proposed by Kev. Hill was
adopted by a vote of t to 1. Following Is
; the text of the circular which Is sent out
' with the approval of the minority of the
' executive committee of the Anti-Saloon
( learue: ,
LINCOLN, Neb., Oct. SI, I903.-Officlat
riteung of the Anil-Saloon league: Voters
i.ie row called noon to cast their votes for
n member ot the aupieme bench. Juoge
i. a i ii os, a candidate for said niitce, Is ai
eru to the principles advocated by the
-Ariti-Btiloon league. We want men of good
lt-:onal c.narucier and high moral stand'
Hide for th'S most Important position. Care
fully Inveetigate your candidate for this
feign office before carting your ballot.
STATE ANTI-SALOON LEAGUE,
HARHY G. HILL. President.
J. W. H1LFAN. (Secretary.
Bound to React.
The action of three members of the
Anti-Saloon league In sending out the cir
cular will doubtless react on the fusion
parly, which It la confidently believed
worked the three ministers to do the work,
That the circular was not authorised or
sanctioned by the, league la proven by eev
era! .of t the members . Who ktew jiothtng
of the meeting or the circular until they
received one. Governor Mickey, ' whose
nime appears' on' the letter head upon
which the circular is printed as a member
of the leHgue, said:
"I know nothing about the meeting or
the circular. I was not told that such
rutlon was contemplated. I am for Judge
liarncs and have known him for years,
and I know him to be a man of the highest
type of good citizenship, I do not indorse
this circular."
As to how the scheme was worked Gov.
ernor Mickey said: "Mr. Guile, at whose
oftlce the three ministers met, told me
that they had proposed the action and that
he had voted against It because he did
not believe such action was necessary.
Those present at the meeting were Rev.
Hill of Omaha, Rev. Hilton of Bethany and
E. E. Boyd."
At the republican headquarters a busy
day was spent In giving out last notices
and Instructions to party organisers and
disseminating information. The anti-saloon
protest fake caused little disturbance and
its repudiation by Governor Mickey and
Mr. Guile, the latter being present at the
meeting, was at once sent out over the j
state.
Th populists were busy shaking hands
with each other because of the wet weather,
they pretending to believe that such would
help their cause. At the republican head
quarters the weather is cutting no figure.
Chairman Lindsay of the republican state
committee said:
"I feel confident that the republican ticket
Wt'l win. The party is well organised and
I feel sure that a good party vote will be
polled. Judge Barnes will hava a good
majority."
Chairman Weber of the populist commit
tee snld: -
"We are Jubilant -over the prospects of
the re-election ot Judge Sullivan. We will
poll big vote in Omaha among the busi
ness men and the Indications are that he
will pollwhe full vote out in the west sec
tion ef the state. Wet weather will help
ua."
Carnvs Repudiates Clrealav,
ALBION, Neb., Nov. I (Special Tele
gram. Rev. Dr. J. B. Carnes, superintend
ent, and Thomas Darnell, legal adviser of
the Antl-8aloon league, who give their
whole time to the matter and who have
principally built up the Anti-Saloon league
as a nonpartisan body throughout the state,
repudiate the circular sent out from Lin
coln on Saturday as being an official ex
preasion ot the sentiment of the league. Dr.
Cameo has issued the following signed
Statement:
We do not deem any Anti-Saloon league
aellon necessary at this lime.
' J. H. CAKNUS, Superintendent.
Rev. Harry Granlson Hill has been pastor
of the First Christian church of Omaha for
a little longer than a year. He has, re
cently reaigned for the purpose of becom
ing secretary ot the general missionary
committee of the church, to which place he
was ele -ed at tho recent conference held
In Detroit, and le prepared to leave the
state at once to make his home In Indianap
olis. He la third party prohibitionist in
politics.
Hew York.
NEW YORK, Nov. S. With every indi
cation of a close struggle tomorrow, the
eve of battle finds the leaders of fusion
and Tammany loud in their convictions
ot overwhelming triumph. So confident la
Charles K. Murphy in his estimate of 100.
SuO plurality for McClellaB, based on the
returns of all his district leaders, that to
ntght he Issues orders to go ahead with
the preparations for a rousing celebration
of the victory. The estimate of John- J.
Ifeleuey, McClellan's personal campaign
manager, place the plurality at 68, Ju). be
ing TS.OOO In Manhattan aud the Bronx,
l.Mal In Brooklyn, s.fmQ in Kings and I.TUI
aCou(luu4 Mk TUird Cage.
GIOO REWARD,
The Republ' ?, " ity Committee is
determined thiv y -ming electloii
shall be condurteo . T and honest
manner, bo that eve.' ' , ' may east
his ballot for the eandh., --,r refers.
We are confident that w,K "tlon
free from fraud every man
rabllcan ticket will be elected ' ind
eome major! ties. I therefore oJer a
reward of flOO for Information that
will lead to the arrest and conviction of
any person violating the election laws
by false registration, repeating or Illegal
exercise of authority as election officers
In connection with the election Tuesday
next. I
Chairman Republican County Committee
for Douglas county, 1
Omaha, Oct. SO, 1901. I
VATICAN TO BE PROTECTED
Recent Fire Can-see Pope to Increase
Number of Fire Fighting
Force.
ROME. Nov. 1 Inquiry Into the causa of
the fire at the Vatican last night, shows it
was accidental, oue euner to carelessness
In lMvln tha kltrhftn Are lighted or to the I
... . . . u-, I
combustion of acids which M. Marie kept
lor tne purpose or nia worn in uaiuug i
reproductions of ancient
manuscripts and I
' ..hihitin,, at at
exhibition at ot.
Illuminated books for
Louis. The rumors of Incendiarism are
proved to be altogether unfounded.
T.K V.Habm xilknvltlaa V. a II. .(nrk mmA I
" ....v.. . --e
satisfaction with the help and sympathy I
given by the Italian officials.' Mgr. Merry
del Val, papal secretary of state, acting
- , , . . , . i
under the personal Instruction of the pope,
has written a letter to the commander of
,k. ,,,, v.i,i l, .v.-
the Italian firemen, thanking him for the
worn uone in exunguinning me nre anu i
offarlng a contribution to the Firemen's
Mutuai Assistance league. The damage
done by the Are Is not yet precisely estl- I
mated, but It Is supposed that it will not
,. iHinrm
exceed 60,0W.
The pope has ordered an Increase In the
force of firemen at the Vatican in order to
... ... . - .,,. , ...
be able to face any situation of the kind
in me xuiure ana 10 protect ino Vatican i
treasures.
nf n A ai aar-F-vislM I
IU DC UNLT dUUIAL Mtt I IIMU
Gere
Kewepapers See Notblng
Political Nattsire la Visit
of Csar. 1
of
nrnt tw rv. t. n,n. Mn- I
ment, whlih Is ppoWd in It- policy to
lean toward Russia, is not maalng ,any
political capital out of the approaching
m..l.r of Rmn-rr William ami tha oaar
, .
at Wiesbaden Wednesday next. An inti
mation has been spread through tho gov
ernment newspaper that the meeting of the
two monarch will be of a purely social
character and without political signifi
cance. The German emperor will arrive at
Wiesbaden tomorrow from Saliaburg,
where he went to examine the latest ex
cavation at tne Koman camp, and the
cxar will reach Wiesbaden the day follow-I
Ing. The two monarch and their suites f,'""" ki" Tt nignt "ere is no repub
,,, . . . .1 "can within the sound of my voice, the
will be present at a gala performance at county of Douglas or the state of Nebraska
the onera. which. It anncars. will he tha 1 who can so far fora-at hia nurv h. i.
only festivity. The German emperor will,
q m la ti en t a I nn t rt aaa rkrrt ! nrM Ka. t rond a1 I
by a great company of ministers, court of-J
flclals and members of his private cabinet.!
Tha nrf,i , f-o . a I
... . Jt V. i
III at -the Russian chapel at Darmstadt
. a.s .... ...... v.wv . " . v..bAa.,Maft I
yesterday was attended by the cxar and
csanna ana me otner memoers 01 me KUs-
sian Imperial party. I
v x n w a f-ri m AvMia. I
iU DU! AmtnluMM b I UUNo
Trnst Company Formed la Switzer
land to Denl la Railroad
Serorltles.
BERLIN, Nov. 2. A special dispatch to
the Tageblatt from Basle, Switzerland,
says that a trust company for the hand
ling of American railroad securities ha
been organised, the following Basle firms
participating: Speyer, Ehlnger, Faravintnl
& Sarasln and the following Berne banks:
Macuard, Nuenbarger, Berthoud and Pury.
The capital is $1,000,000 and $1,600,000 In
bonds will be Issued.
NEW YORK. Nov. I Kuhn, Loeb ft Co.
of this city have been requested to act In
an advisory capacity to the trust company
recently formed In Switzerland to deal In
American securities. Beyond the fact that
the company ha for It principal object
the purchase and sale of American rail
way stock and bonds, Kuhn, Loeb & Co.
had no information concerning it.
PREMIER COMBS MAY RETIRE!
Alleged that Head of French Govtra.
ment Is Not Pleased with
Vote. (
PARIS. Nov. ..-Premier Combe, ha not
yet noticed the report that he is likely to
retire, but it Is generally accented In
n.i ..i i . v. - i , . . ,
i"""' . tunsmcring me
advisability of retiring. The Journal De
Debet says it ho reason to believe that
no decision has yet been reached and If
the premier finally decides to retire It
will not be for some time.
It la ald that Minister Combes Is lrrl
tated at the recent reduced majority of
the government In minor votes In the
Chamber of Deputies and he is appre-
K.n.lwa tkai (ha .1U1U lll a
"" aaw vwaaaaa-sa UW Will II I
support some of tho government's eco-
nomlo measures which will be presented
to Parliament In December and January.
- -
AFRICAN NATIVES IN REVOLT
Aborigine of Damaralaad Rise
Agalaat German Killing; a Mob.
commissioned Oflleer.
CAPETOWN. Nov. t The German con
sul her confirm the rumor of native re
bellion In Damaraland, a country of south
west Africa, forming a part of th German
possessions. A German noncommissioned
officer commanding at Warm bad has been
killed and the chief of the rebels ha been
shot. Other rumor that a commanding
offloer and othar bodies ot troop have been
killed Indicate a greater disaster.
Decision Is Already Criticised.
LONDON, Nov. t The release from cus
tody ot James I. Lynchehaun by Federal
Commlastoner Moores at Indianapolis Sat
urday, on th ground that while Lynche
haun' crime wa brutal. It wa neverthe
less of a political nature. Is adversely
commented upon by some of the afternoon
newspapers bore, tho Globe claiming that
jpouuua uuiuttca u decision,
W1NDUP OF THE CAMPAIGN
Republicans Close the Speaking Part of it
at Washington Hall.
VOTING STRAIGHT TICKET COMES NEXT
In Spite of Boo Weather Ur Crowd
Assembles to Listen to the Float
Appeal to the Local
Voters.
For the third and lat time of the present
campaign republican filled Washington
hall last nlirht and heard the necessity of
Ending - by the party expounded by leading
republican oraton of the city. I.Ike the
other mass meeting of the "unified cam
paign enthusiasm at predictions of success
at the polls and recitations of the greatness
of fhe party was always easy to obtain,
John L. Webster, the last speaker, arottsed
Phaps the greatest outburst by descrlb-
ing me momemuous issues wnicn ino na-
tlon must encounter soon and declaring
that the republican party must be placed In
Position to solve them.
senator Miliar a presided witn nis cub to-
mary dignity. The program of speakers as
arranged was a long one, and a number of
them did not talk In order to let the meet
ing adjourn early. Considering the foul
ness of the weather the attendance might
be classed phenomenal. These are some of
the things the speakers said:
Moorea for Entire-- Tint
'
Mayor Moores Tomorrow will demon-
.trate to the people of Doualas county what
our majority really is. - We are united for
the flr"t time In many years and united to
w'n - I am heartily In sympathy with the
movement that has set In and am for the
ticket from top to bottom. Assertions that
the republican party In this county is not
... " 1 " .i.ttii - I no ' I'l
sition wno are maKina-thorn knnw it Tk.r
Is no reason Vhy a single man on the ticket
;hould be scratched. I am- telling my
iriemis LI1HL 11 mey
me they want to.Vnd" .'S
. 1 . . 1 . .
vote for It. We must roll up a majority
'"morrow mat win let the country know
we are reunited once more and worthy to
constitute the party In the home of a vice
prrnioem.
J- rome Never was a better, cleaner
oVtheo.tSf 'm.TcountTw.
have the best prospect of a sweenlnv re-
51'.,," v,CKryi ,.We heard report
of b"t I know that these reports
ran be traced to sources that don't want
the republican ticket elected this fall. You
w'u " Perform your whole duty tomorrow
by voting the straight tfeket-in addit on
you must reach every republican you can
uui no votes tne same way,
Not a Local Issae.
w a a . ..
" uumiiici n n. reuuuucan convention
makes political law for me. and I submit
10 you now mat , wnen tne Judicial, the
state and the county conventions met, de
liberated and adjourned, that every repub
lican In the county, every republican In the
state, who Is Interested in the success of
me party ana me weirare of his country
wil vote the straight republican ticket.
Will you trust thn rennhllnan mrtv with
its record of Droud achievements rV avin
rM
the republican party that always runs on
its record, or the democmMn nnrtv that i
.. T.ay. "P record.7 Let
mny lo you lnHl lm .led,,,, . ot
merely a local Issue. It Is of national Im
portance. It means much not onlv to the
party In the state, but means much to the
party In the nation.. It means that repub
licans In the state. In tho i
Omaha must march together under one ban-
"n v" int repumican ticket without
a single deviation. .
Hyron . Burlmnk We nre man onn.. to
gether because we have a love and fond
neaa for a principle and that nt-lnnlnia la
crystallised and has Its beVt expression In
tne word "republican." Under the eondi.
nnt!n. KyilL,y make more' t"an one croM
Hcpobllcaa. Ont 1. Open.
Howard. H- Baldrige When we chase
.c.wo, , cut-iiiy, uui inio me open
" ......... j c.it) i yj l nil ll 1 liem. .A
square fight, a fair fight and a fight In the
Wa BM Dlwuu. ........ w .1 .
W," """ays resuivs in republican victory.
mony. It is the most lorl ,,. m-T
has ever greeted my ears in a republican
campaign.
I.- VI I j .. 1 n . , T . 1. .
... a,, . wimp luniurniw many
I",en.i . p!HLle thBT croM the p
innri, uui ruiiiiinR; oown me list will
perhaps find a fusion Judge for whom they
wish to caat a ballot. This la dangerous to
the whole Judicial ticket because a cross
in me circle opposite any Judicial ticket
votes for the seven. By this means you
may throw six votes for democrats that
you never Intended to be so bestowed.
Therefore make a single cross high up and
let it go at that. Let us show the nation
and the state that we are capable of
bringing a campaign to a successful Issue.
D. J. Rllev RmirauAntlnB- tha Vf U' 1 .. 1 ....
Club To me It seems that the campaign
Just closing Is a queer one from the fact
I that our opposition has failed to trump
up an
tiling
anything resembling an Issue. The only
Issue is the statement that they need the
offices. The renublican mrtv of thi.
county, united a never before, has nothing
to fear tomorrow save apathy of the
Dntr as a Cltisea.
J. If. Van Dusen Thsaa nuhllcatlona nf
alleged Interview we have seen in the
World-Herald saying that factionalism still
exists In our ranks and that knlling is
on, i B""i " carry no weigni witn me. 1
I'm no creuenae in mem. wnen I see
tney originate In democratlo sources I seek
no lurttier to uiscreait them. 1 have had
some experience in newspaper work and I
have no doubt these Interviews sprang
from the brain of some fanciful reporter.
You can vote the renublican ticket to
morrow una go noma at night and feel
that you have done your duty as a citi
zen as well as a reDubliran.
T. W. Blackburn I am known as nna nf
me irreconcuaDiea and i am ready to stand
as such, representing that faction of the
party to which I Felon. Speaking as one
curtains of that faction 1 know there
I no knifing being done there. For that
u" 1 lee! n ucn. anxiety concern-
I k,,w - ' wl" Mini'i iuiiiui niw.
A. W. Jefferla If we want republican
I principle carried out at Washington it is
necessary mat we mis year tniow out the
line of battle. If you desire to see Kooxe.
veil anu vveosier elected next year you
will help by doing your full tittty end
making your party strong thtm year. The
eye of the state and perhaps of the nation
Is on Douglas county watching to see
I whether the factions can trust each other
I 11 18 up lo vacn and evet y republican of
.UVTTi. "J
" " V
weoster tioaes tho Speaking
I John I Webster If anyone came Into
I .h, t.on'.Kht .!"' ht he wan a
i nttmnprui a t inui iiioa
duinocrat at that Urns. 1 think he outfht
n Kan m a-oamitlman o r I. I.. U 1
!l!vh15,.ui.y,:- f'l&t?r M''"
sume his official duties 1 want him to be
able to tell one story a short story that
the republicans of Diun-iaa county carried
meir county anu set. tne pace lor the en
tire state.
There are some rwsons on the ticket
In whom I feel an expecia! Interest and I
wian to ten you i nave confidence in
them. They are Troup and Mr. Sutton and
Will Redlck. who are candidates for 1l.
trict Judge. I know thorn well and I know
they are modest, hut very capable. When
they are elected you neo.l not fear to go
before them o have your affairs edturii.
cated. I have not the time t- make more
personal references tiers taan to speak
well for my friend Hlnxham. vhnni I u.
over there, but what I do Want to say
in Rtnvnu ni ma la mat you nave a IKteeJ
that Is an honor and credit to the. i..
Dublican party. I am not aDDeailnr to von
to vote for these men merely because I like
tnem ana mow mey are nt. but because
they represent a principle, and that prlnci.
pie, I believe, la one upon which the pros
parity and welfare of our country Is
buuoea.
WH1 Net Handle Taxed Goods.
HAVANA. Nov. t The much-opposed la.
I ternal revenue taxation law went into elect
I Sunday. Wholesaler generally will rvf use
j. ta hjoidla Ultra article.
. "Wo possibly will have fair weather
tomorrow; it will get a little cooler to
night. I think, at least there Is a pros
pect for such a change, but we are not
looking for any marked change In
temperature."
This Is tho forecast for election
weather which L. A. Welsh, the local
weather forecaster, made late yester
day afternoon when the rain, was com
ing down In sheet. i
MAY NOT SEE JURY RECORDS
I'nlted State Coaaaatsstoner Xsrnles
Application Malt by Attorneys
for Beavers.
NEW YORK, Nov. J. George W. Beav- I
era, the indicted former postal official, wa I
formally committed to the custody of the
United Bute marshal by Commissioner I
Hitchcock pending the action of United
Btates Judge Holt on a warrant for the
removal of Beavers to the Jurisdiction of
the eastern circuit of New York for trial,
He was admitted by Judge Holt to 16,000 1
ball pending the court's decision. Action
was taken by Beavers' counsel to vacate
the warrants for his removal to Washing
ton for trial on the last three Washington
Indictments. Beaver being surrendered
and applications for writs of habeas cor-
pus being made on the ground of slmul-
taneous removal to two different places
w.r inML H wa: admitted to B.IK
ball by Judge Holt, the total hail on which
he 1 held having ben reduced from $22,000
to $8,000.
The Brooklyn Indictment is Jn connection I
wlth the Brandt-Dent contract tor auto- I
matic cashiers. Applications by Beavers' I
counsel for additional subpoenas directing I
United 'State District Attorney Young of I
Brooklyn and his stenographer to produce I
certain records of the grand Jury in Brook- I
lyn which 'returned the indictment against
Beavers wa refused by Commissioner I
Hitchcock. I
MEN ARE BACK IN PLACES
X wo Thonsaad Resame Regular Work
- A II. Waaba af f
Idleness. V
PITTSBURG, Nov. 1 After an Idleness
of six weeks about S,0U0 men resumed reg
ular work in tha McaCeosport district to-
day. At the Deweea-Wood . plant of the
American Sheet Steel company, where
some of the department had been oper
ating on part time, the full day and night
complement were given regular employ
ment
At the nlant of the PltUburg Steel Hoon
company, Olassport where several depart-
menu had been Idle, 09 men were given
regular employment. Full time was re-
sumed at the Demmler tin plant and all
departments were again in operation. could arrest them. The Indian were rot
In the Braddock district the five big lowed south Into Converae countyand over
foundries connected with the eleven-blast taken at the Beaver 'dam on Little Light.
furnace and ateel rail mills of the Edgar
Thomson plant of the Carnegie Steel com-
pany resumed operations In full, after a
suspension of several day. ,
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 1 The trouble between
the 8 team Fitter and numbers unions
over the piping of the cascade at the
World' fair arrmn: wli h. threatened to
culminate In a generaJr Strike at noon -to-
day. wa settled this ' afternoon,
Director of Works Taylor said that mat-
ters had been adjusted and work was pro-
ceedlng In the regular order, but he did not
State tne condition or settlement.
LARGE BRIBE' IS REFUSED
Agent of New York Pool Room ObTcV
- Three Ilandred Thousand Dol
lars to Continue Business.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2. Police Commis
sioner Greene declared today that last
June an agent of a poolroom syndicate
made an offer to the "deputy commissioner,
Piper, of $300,000 to allow the poolrooms
of the city to run quietly until January 1.
The commissioner said that not only had
the offer been turned aside with scorn and
Indignation, but an effort had been made
to have the agent of the, poolroom indicted.
This effort, however, failed.
Magistrate Tighe today dismissed the
complaint against Special Policeman Rob
ert G. Buttle, which Is considered a victory
for the race track men against the pool In
terests. Poolroom proprietors, In an effort
to have betting suppressed at the race
tracks, had Buttle arrested, alleging that
he neglected his duty In allowing Book
maker Sol Lychtenstctn to make a book on
the track.
WAR MUST COME IN END
Conflict Sooner or Later Bet
Russia and Japan la
' ovltable.
LONDON. Nov. 1-Cabling from Che
Foo the correspondent of the Morning Post
says the majority of Russian warahlps In
Chinese waters are between Tallen Wan
and Hayangtao. Three Chinese cruisers
le(t Che Foo yesterday, the correspondent I keep the Indians at home. The eommls
goes on, for the mouth of the Yalu river. I sioner of Indian affairs is investigating and
This constitutes an Infringement ot Corean
rlghts.
The St. Petersburg correspondent of the
Daily Mall says he learns that the Russian
government does nqt expect war with Japan
in any event before next spring, even
shotild the negotiations fail.
Tlie onrrwtpotsdent at Shanghai of the
Daily Telegraph any a he hoe learned, from
a reliable source In Tokio that although the
negotiations between Jlurala and Japan
continue, Japan la Inflexible and a conflict
sooner or later Is regarded as Inevitable.
DOWAGER HOLD CONFERENCE
Chinese Ruler Hastily Saiauiona High
Official to tha Imperial
Palace.
PEKING, Nov. 1 A conference of high
officials with the dowager empresa con-
cernlng the recognition of Mukden by Rue-
slan troops wa held at the summer palace I
today.
Yuan Ski Kal. governor general of Chill
province, was summoned hastily from Tien
Tsln and hastened to tha palace.
The Russians have the Tartar general ot
Mukden province in custody in hia yaman.
JEWS AND RUSSIANS FIGHT
Over Ferty Frstna Injured, Some ef
Them Finally, la Bloody
"? Battle.
BERLIN, Nov. 1-A dispatch to the
Tageblatt from Poaen says that a bloody
conflict between ioO Jews and a force ot
Russian gendarme took place at Warsaw
during the enlisting of recruits.
Ths wounded on both sides numbered
over forty person, sever! of whom aus-
taiota Xa,ll UUuxle,
SECOND FIGHT W1TB INDIANS I
Ten Aborigines Killed and Eleven Capttred
by Wyoming Poise.
ABOUT SEVENTY-FIVE SIOUX IN BAND
Meet Tbern Hear tho Scene of First
Battle and Inflict Severe Pnaish
seat Wltbont Lose of
White Meau
CHEYENNE. Wyo Nov. 1 (Special
Telegram.) Survivor of the Baturday bat
tle with the Indians who murdered Sheriff
Miller and Deputy Falkenburg. reinforced
by about seventy-five Indians who had
been hunting In the vicinity of the scene
of the first fight, are reported to have had
a fight this morning near the Horseshoe
ranch. The fugitives Were traced by a
posse and with their reinforcements made
a determined fight. Nine Indiana are re-
ported killed outright and ten captured,
The white men escaped without loss or
Injury. The news of tho battle has spread
to the reservation and to other hunting
parties and a general uprising of the reds
Is feared. There la reason to believe that
Indian courier are inciting the red men
deed of violence. Governor Chatterton
investigating the report of the second
Ptu -nl should the story be oonnrmeo,
b wlIt immediately order troop Into the
lw ""PPres. tne inaian upns.u.
Details of First Fight.
Latest advices from the scene of Sat-
urday evening'! bloody battle between Sher-
Iff Miller and posse of Weston county and
a party of Sioux Indian from the Pine
Ridge agency state that Sheriff W. H.
Miller and Deputy Charles Falkenburg of
Newcastle were killed. Six Indians were
killed, ten wounded and five were captured,
Four made their escape. Twenty horses.
twelve wagons and considerable game and
Indian paraphernalia were also captured.
Ii.-Irfl't.reT-.
the dead bodies of Miller and Falkenburg,
the ten wounded Indian prisoners, horses
and outfits. . .
A large posse under John Owens, the
noted Indian trailer , and fighter, has gone
In pursuit of the few 'Indiana who es
caped and who are headed toward the
Sioux reservation and It does not seem
Possible that they con escape
Reports reached Newcastle that after
slaughtering all of the wild game In sight
the Indian then set out to kill the stock
of tho ranchmen. Sheriff Miller and five
deputies left Newcastle a week ago Fri-
daJr to arrest the Indians. He ran onto
th on Beaver creek and secured some
01 ln" oulnt na nve wagons, me uaianco
' the party being camped on another
creek ni setting away before the officers
nln creek, forty-five miles north or l.usk,
lat8 Saturday. Eagle Feather and Black
Kettle, the latter one of the notorioua
warriors of the Sioux tribe, resisted arrest
" battle ensued, enerin miner wa
"hot through the left thigh and died within
half an hour. Black Kettle was killed at
the first fir and JSagie jreatner roll witn
I hullets through both lege. ' BIX Indiana In
all were killed and ten wounded and ail
,ala on lne oaitieneia an nignt. gie
I Feather may recover.
I Escape la Darkness.
I There were thirteen white men In the
party that fought the Indians. (Sheriff Miller
having picked up a number ot ranchmen
after capturing the women and five
wagons. They fought the Indiana to
standstill for over an hour, darkness finally
putting a stop to the conflict. In the dark
ness of night four or five ot the Indian
escaped in the direction of Pine Ridge
agency,
Posses were started out from Douglas,
Lusk, Newcastle and other point as eoom
news or the battle was received, and
I the country between the battleground and
th8 agency Is swarming with Indignant
rangers, who are determined that no one
I snail escape
Eagle Feather had several times sent
rord to Sheriff Miller that he would not
be taken. He la a Carlisle graduate and
well educated. Black Kettle Is an old of.
fender, having been under the ban of the
authorities for several years. Sheriff
Miller's last words as he lay on the ground,
hi head supported on the arm of Jim
Davis, one of hU trusted deputies, was
"Tell my wife and babies, Jim " He
could ay no more. He tried to utter other
words, but death came.
Confirm Report of Second Battle.
County Attorney Mecum of Converse
county returned to Douglas tonight from
the scene of Saturday's battle between
Sioux Indian under Eagle Feather and
Sheriff Miller and posse. He aays Eagle
Feather, Black Kettle and two other In
dians were killed outright and were burled
on the field. Miller and Falkenburg of
the posse were killed. Four Indians, one
a squaw, were fatally wounded and six
others were slightly wounded.
Governor Chatterton was advised by the
agent' at Rosebud tonight that he would
I will place the responsibility where It be-
I longs. Governor Chatterton tonight In-
i ststed that the Indians be delivered to
the civil authorities.
I telegram from Newcastle late tonight
I confirm the first reports of a second bat-
I tle fought this morning between the Con-
verae county posse and retreating Indians.
A ieft Newcastle tonight for Edge-
mont, 8. D., to head off a party of Sioux
en route down the Cheyenne river with
five wagons of game. Feeling at New.
castle Is intense against the Indians.
KRUGER DOES NOT DESPAIR
Former President of Transvaal Say
Ho Still Ha Faith la
Cod.
MENTONE. France, Nov. t-Paul Kru-
ger, the former president of the Transvaal
republic, replying today to the gift of a
I statu from subscriber to the Patrle, said:
I do not despair. A man of my age has
no further earthly exDectatioss. but I have
confidence In the justice of God. The
younger generation will witness the trl-
umpn or tins justice ana will see tne reali
sation of our experience and patience.
Thank you for all you have dona for the
cause of the Boers and thank you for not
forgetting me in my gnei.
Mr. Kruger la described aa being con
stantly occupied In reading the bible, as
desiring Isolation and as maintaining i
dignified bearing. But he Is calmly re
signed to the events in South Africa.
The Patrle asserts that an unwritten
chapter will appear later, disclosing the
fact that the Boers relied on the promises
of Germany, but that Great Britain sue
ceeded in gaining German neutrality. It
will also be shown, the Patrle adds, that
the Boer had planned to cripple British
commerce by the fitting out of , privateea,
"which Mr. Kruger prevented, not wish.
Ing to have to reaort to such a supreme
remedy,"!
condition ofjthe weather
Forecast tor Nebraska-rartlr Clottd on
Tuesday, with Shower In South I'orllon,
Wednesday Jbair.
Tcsaperataro at Oaaaha Yesterday I
Honr.
Dei.
Hear.
Dc a.
8 a. l
1
a
8 p.
4 p.
n p.
p.
T p.
p.
9 P.
m a. m , , . .
T a. m, , , . ,
RS
54
rut
ns
r.3
ha
I , ,
I. ....
I. ....
r
e a. an ,
t a. m
Rrt
m
10 a. m
11 a. m
M m.
im
04
EXPLODES FAKES ABOUT SEARS
John.K. Piper of Burt County De-
seances -World-Hcrnld' Treat
. meat as Ontrngeous.
John F. Piper of Lyon.-, a prominent re
publican and former trea-iurer ot
county, when asked about the pretended In-
tervlewe with Burt county people, wiu.u
have arpeared for tha last few days In the
World-Herald, said :
Regardless of party we of Burt county
feel outraged by the World-Herald treat
ment of Mr. Bears during this campaign
and especially for the last few days. Ha
Is in no sense a rlngster or a manipulator.
He has not even tried to put up a deloga-
hlnetlo,. for ten years, during which time
. v th.irnwn
mo urviiie VI Bill V"1J "... v. .... - i
h.!!rii.-t Mm . th- Poontv attorney-
... . ,fc ii)o,r. ,!,. I
and a. mayor of Tekamah three times. So
indignant were the people of the county
. a
mat wnen tne iirsi iaae interview iii
wlthln a very short time 250 of the best men
of the county signed a denunciation of it.
Thla could, easily have been doubled many
times. The next day the World-Herald
added to Its offense by again falsifying In
saying that Mr. Sears helped get the signa
tures. In fact he was not even in the
county.
"Tfca A V. YValla Nfam Ia In a latai
I
Interview' Is a past proprietor of one of the "ouf whom th Grt Western presl
small banks In the county. He haa spells dn brought to Omaha to inspect the city
with reference to the creation of a grain
he lives. Four year ago he wa going to
put up $1,000 to fight Judge Dickinson incase
tha InHan aacurari tha nnmlnatlnn for thai
unreme court. He then claimed that Dick-
Insnn hail rip.lt linfalrlv toward a wnman In
a buslnesa transaction. Three yeara ago
Wells was going to defeat Sears by 400 ma-
ioritv in Oakland In tha legislative race.
Sear ran ahead of hi ticket there.
"No thinking and unprejudiced man ha
ever charged Mr. Sears with either lack of
ability or integrity. He 1 possessed ot
both. He ha the confidence of the people
regardless of party. For every public and
charitable purpose he gives more than
liberally, according to hie means. Many
democrats in Burt county will help elect
him and regardless of party we can com-
mend him to the voters of the district.
"Among many other untruths In Its take in.
tervlew, the World-Herald say that Mr.
Sear wa at the so-called -box- convention
and sought recognition there. He was not
present, 'nor did he have any one there for
him. The votes for him an came from
Omaha lawyers, who knew him. and many
M . a . .
irom aomocratlo lawyer, among whom
wore Hon. J. A. C. Kennedy, secretary of
the democratlo committee, and who served
with him In the btat legislature.' ,
KNABE TO SALOON KEEPERS
Democratlo Nominee for Police Judge
Send Out Circular Letter
Soliciting Vote.
r or an astute, sagacious, resourceful
tician, A. L. Knabe, the man whom the
aemocrats have nominated for police luda-e
against Judge Berka, certainly deserves
the bakery. No one will hesitate a moment
to question this after reading a letter
which haa been sent to the saloon keepers
ol the city, bearing the signature of A.
T V ,. mi i . . . . . a..
.7 ; . ' "er r"lec" not only the
uuparaiieiea genius or a man or research,
but exhibits Mr. Knabe to the world as
a man of innate and unusual modesty in
wi recognition or nis own attainments
T. """"l'uu " ln minos or otners.
ini masterpiece or political Ingenuity
niJf k Ntb" 0tl i-Iear Sir:
forVt! oZne orrioeTh'Sem
cratlc ticket, I feel it my bo linden duty
KLm,kie'a vigorous effort to win out at
Wa I. an imporunt Judicial office and
should be filled by a capable lawyer of
'niegnty, regsraiess of his political
aiuimiHMis. i nave ueen practicing law
in Douglas county for a number of years
and believe I enjoy the Implicit confidence
and profound respect of the courts end my
thi .i,JT k..n.r. nt n v, .,
themselves to take an active hand In the
selection of a police Judge, as their busl-
ness. while ,awfu!, Intimate, bring
j with that tribtinsl than other classes of
buslnesa men. The saloon keepers cannot I lance. , Its capacity wa only 760,000 buah
afford to help pluce men In Judicial nosl- I ala hut It waa than tha lu,.nit ,l,v,ln.
lions who can be controlled by temperance I - . . ,, . .
cranks. They want men on the bench who we,t of Chicago. Today there are forty
wlil deal out justice, and not persecute I two elevators, having an aggregate storage
lnaiviuuais wno are engagea in a purlieu-
jar line oi ousiness inut a zew raDia iem
perance advocates believe should be sup
pressed. I want your vote and am not
ashamed to ask for It. Moreover, I promise.
If elected, to treat you fairly. With the
assistance or yourseir, your nartenaers,
your porters snd other friends with whom
you have influence, I cannot fall to win.
Trusting that you can see your way clear
to help me out on this occasion. I am,
yours respectfully, A. l KNABt
SEEK TO MANDAMUS FLEMING
Henry E. Palmer aad Others Serve
Issuance of Alternative Writ aa
Tax Commissioner.
Tax Commissioner Fleming waa aerved
lat yesterday afternoon with notice of
the Issuance of an alternative writ of
mandamua by the supreme court of Ne
braska, on th relation of Henry E. Pal
mer and others. It cite the tax commis
sioner to appear and show cause why he
should not be restrained from assessing
the insurajice companies doing business
In Nebraska under the new law, and why
he should not be directed by the court
to proceed to make his assessments
under the old law. The writ Is made re
turnable on Wednesway, November i.
o ciocx a. m. at ine supreme court cnara
. . . . . . . . .
bers In Lincoln. Greene, Breckenrldge A
Kinder appear aa attorneys for the re
lators.
COURT IS IN SECRET SESSION
General Cbaao May B Found Guilty j
of a Tecbalenl DIs
- obedience.
DENVER, Nov. t The court-martial
which heard testimony on the charges filed
against Brigadier General John Chase,
commander of th National Guard of Colo-
rado, began reviewing th evidence
secret session today. - '
Tho eonoensu of opinion wa that Chase
would be found, guilty of technical dlsobo-
dlence In mer obeying an executive order
by Adjutant General Sherman M. Bell
directing tho release of a prisoner from the
ttllltary prlsoa at Cripple Creek, but that
&o puniaUaaent would, he iMUcted
pQR A GRAIN MARKET
Omaha Business Hen Subscribe fund to
Start tha Ball Boiling-.
ACT ON ADVICE OF PRESIDENT STICKNEY
Latter Hakes First Fledgs for thi Exchange
of ihousand Dollars,
organization will be forked at once
I Money to Bs Held ia Tnu as righting
t una to Beiiit Obstructors.
MINNESOTANS GUESTS OF THE CITY
Thirty-One Representative Business
Men front iforth Vndcr Escort
of Stlckney Entertained by
Commercial Club.
Acting upon the advice ot President A.
B. Stlckney of the Chicago Great Western
representative business men of Omaha yee-
,rda'r '"rnoort took the first tangible
BleP toward the establishment of a grain
. . . ...
mark Omaha. They laid the founda-
"on for the organisation of a grain ex
""5" d :?'00? towBrd P'
' , neia m trust as
"fighting" fund With which to rnmhil
fighting" fund with which to combat
antagonistic, railroad or other unfriendly
powers. Mr. Stlckney, who proposed this
method in hi speech at tho Commercial
club, took two shares, the first two, at
$600 each, or, In other word, $1,000 toward
mis i una.
Thi action followed Mr. BUckney'e apeech
before the Commercial club, which enter-
tained the thirty-one prominent grain and
iM proposition aroused the great-
"uatn na tne visiting Oeiegatlon
Bitoii a nearly ovation.
I rr,OTnl - omitn OI the Uommerclal
clul followed. Mr. Stlckney With the aser-
"" " micaney naa robbed him
I th flrat and "econd he should demand
1 the Privilege of subscribing for the third
hare. Fifteen men were on their feet lm-
medlat9ly' "houUng for the fourth share,
but ' w wtUe" "a the lucky man.
u OT snare of tock were taken by C. H.
ploken. C. F. Weller, J. A. Bunder land.
R. E. Sunderland, John Steel, W. Hayden,
H. E. Palmer, F. H. Davis, Herman
Kountse, Twamley Son, Nathan Mer
rlam, M. C. Peters, M. T. Barlow, Ben
Woo1 w- Glass. 8. A. MoWhorter, J.
Jsxjuun. w. b. wright. j.
- cuague, James Walsh, W. J. C. Ken-
yon' Wil"am Krug, Edgar Allen. L, T.
Boule (cheered a a Minneapolis man who
ntepea' I- K. Burket. P. E. Her, A. 1L
lnomP Ior Thompson & Uelden. C. E.
Beawell E- E- Uruce, J. W.- Holmqulst, J.
8- BradJ, r- B- Klrkendall. J. I Brandel
aX. Onn U tir a T -M . .
' ' r v-arpemer, it. b.
v(llcox' c-- McQrow, J. C. Barton, D. J.
O Brlen w- JudBon, T. C Havens, O.
H lje' E. .EreS;ert A..tJnson awl
cnariea Koninson. .i
O. W, Wattles on motion of President
Stlckney woe-made a committee of one to
draft constitution and bylaws for the grain
exchange. The meeting concluded with
much enthusiasm.
The Minneapolis party arrived at 12:20
o'clock at Fourteenth and Farnam streets.
having crossed from Council Bluffs on tha
trolley can. It waa escorted to the Com
mercial club, where, with about Seventy of
Omaha's most prominent shippers,' bankers
and grain and other buslnesa men, they en
joyed a luncheon, which waa protracted
until late In tha afternoon.
I President Stlckney' Speech.
I
President A. C. Smith of the Commercial
club made a short address, welcoming the
northerners to the city and hoping for a
permanent benefit to- Omaha. President
stlckney then spoke. Ho sold
"Fellow Citlxen or Omahai X have
brought with me-a your guests the rep
resentatives of the leading milling and
grain-dealing firms of Minneapolis, who
av. funded and built up the" enormous
grain trade of that city, which ia now the
largest groin market in the United States.
, comparatively young men but
n their lifetime the grain trade haa been
established
"In 187S. onlv tvMtv.uvan vaara .m h
1 . lwnt)r-,ven years ago. tha
entire grain receipts of Minneapolis were
only 6,034,675 bushels; In 1902, twenty-elx
I years later, the receipt were 8S.7tiU
I bushels.
I "In 1879, twenty-four yeara ago, the first
iarKe elevator-Elevator A-wa built, a ad
w regarded as an event of great lmpor.-
capacity of Sa.045,000 bushels.
'Of -.he 88,000,000 bushels which were re
ceived last year about 12.000,000 bushels were
shipped east in the form of grain, the bal. .
ance In the form of flour aad mtllatuffs.
In 1002, ltj.aj0.105 barrels of flour were
manufactured and shipped. There are
twenty-one mills, having a capacity of
80.000 barrel dally.
This, In short, I tho magnificent Indus-
whlch th courage and enterprise ot the
nrms represemcu oy your visitors nave
built up in Minneapolis, and which has
mods the name Minneapolis famous, not
only in America, but In Europe, Asia and
Africa, and In the Island of the Sea.
These representative men In the grain
trade are here for th purpose of "slxlng
up" Omaha as a future grain market.
Foundation of a drain Market.
It I therefore desirable to briefly state
the foundation upon which It 1 proposed
to build th Oinoha grain market.
'The United State census of 1900 gives
the production of grain for the crop year
of II&9 in. Nebraska, compared with Minne
sota, aa follows:
Nebraska.
Minnesota.
Bushv Is.
1!4. 314. 24(1
47,'&O,00O
74.UM.Ooit
l.f6,0o0
M.OuO.OuO
Bushels.
Barley
.. J. all, WO
..210.if74.OiiO
.. 6X.no7.OoO
,. l.KOl.OuO
., M.OOO.OuO
atlf"
".i
Rye ...
Wheat
Totals I9ti.916.m0 I42.4SO.:40
The wheat crop of Nebraska in th pres
ent year 1 estimated at 60,000,0u0 bushels.
From the census figures It will be seen
that the aggregate number of bushel of
grain of all classes I 64,000,000 bushels more
In Nebraska than in Minnesota.
"The census also shows that approxi
mately one-half of the corn, or say 110,000,000
buaheia. was coueuwsd by animal on tha
frm. leaving an aggregate' of lag.000.000
I bushels of grain of all kinds available
I basis of a groin market at Omaha, which
ta 1 1 nearly 100,000,000 bushels more than the
I total receipts at Minneapolis In 1)1, th
I largest year's receipts In lh history ot that
city.
"From a study of the statistic in connec-
tlon with the railway map of Nebraska I
estimate that at least 75 per cent, or, say.
I Itt.OuO.OOO bushels, of the marketable grain
1 ( Nebraska, ia grown en load. djatat uf

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