THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 13, 1903.
L .... '-' . A
EXTRA SESSION SOT NEEDED
Bofarncr Mickey Sail He Will Hot Call
REVENUE METERS DO NOT REQUIRE IT
Errn If !( Lair la Knocked Out, the
Old La it Will So fflre I ntll
the Xest General
I ;&. "v -..WiJV-C '':'.'.'; ':':,r, r- ' rs-v.
Mrs. Rosa Adams, niece of the late General
Roger Hanson, C. S. A., wants every woman
to know of the wonders accomplished by
Lydia E Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
' Dfar Mks. Fixkbam : I cannot tell you with pen and Ink what pood
Lydia 13. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound did for me, suffering from
the ills peculiar to the sex, extreme lassitude and that all gone feeling1. I
would rise-from my bod in the morn.uL' feelinsr more tired than when 1 went
to bed, but before I had used two IxiUles of Lydia 13. Pinkham's Vcge
muie iiun pounu, 1 oefran to reel ttie Duoyancy or my younger days return
ing, became regular, could do more work and not feel tired than I had ever
been able to do before, so I continued to use it until I was restored to oerfect
TL health. It is indeed- a boon to sick women and I heartily recommend it.
tpV Yours Tery truly, Mrs. osa Adams, 819 12th St, Louisville, Ky."
Any women wno are iron mea witn ir
regular or painful menstruation, weak
ness, leucorrboea, displacement or ulcer
ation of tbe womb, that bearing-down
feeling, inflammation of the ovaries, back
ache, general debility, and nervous pros
tration, should know there is one tried
and true remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. No other medicine
for women has received such wide-spread
and unqualilied indorsement. No other
medicine has such a record of female cures.
" Dkab Mrs. Pikrham: I im very pleased
to recommend Lydia 13. Pinkham g vege
table Compound for womb and ovarian difficul
ties from which I have been a sufferer for years. It
was the o&ly medicine which was at all beneficial,
and within a week after I started to use it, there
was a great change in my feelings and looks. I
used it for a little over three months, and at the
end of that time I suffered no pain at the menstrual
period, nor was I troubled with those distressing
pains which compelled me to go to bed, and I have
not had a headache since. This is nearly a year
cro. I always keep a bottle on hand, and take a
tew doses every week, for I find that it tones up the system and keeps me
feeling strong, and I never have that tired out feeling any -more.
"I certainly think that every woman ought to try this grand medicine,
forifcwonld -prov its Worth.- Yours, very truly, Miss Eui& Danfobth, SOB
De goto St., Memphis, Tenn.n .
FREE MEDICAL ADVICE TO WOMEN.
Don't hesitate to write to Mrs. Pinkham. She will understand
Tour case perfectly, and will treat you with kindness, ller advice
Is free, and the address is Lynn, Mass. No woman ever regretted
Having written her, ana sne has helped thousands.
FElT'f w cannot forthwith prodne the original letter! sod ilgnatnrM of
JufOia a nnsnai alma. Co., Lynn, UtU,
MUST FIGHT IN TflE OPEN
Cp-onentt of Ganeral Wood's Promotion
Knit Appear in Fnblio Meeting.
SENATE COMMITTEE WILL MEET SOON
lotnlnatlom of About One Hundred
Oflterra Will Remain Vnacted
I'poa Until Cnao of General
Wood la 'Decided.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.-The nomination
I Af Oliver Robert Shaw of New York to bt
V assistant . secretary of war was ordered
to be favorably reported by the senate
committee on rnllltary a ff it lr today.
rno acuoa wui utaen on me nummHuun
' of Brigadier General Ionnrd Wood to be
major general. In view of the request made
yesterday in executive session by Senator
Teller, that ha be given an opportunity to
make Inquiries concerning General Wood's
military record.. Senator Proctor, acting
chairman, will call a second meeting of the
committee on military affairs within a fow
days. It is the intention now that the
meeting shall be public and a hearing
granted to all persons opposed to the
nomination of General Wood.
The committee voted to recommend the
confirmation of the appointment of Major
Oneral Baniuel B. M. Young to be lieu
tenant general, vice General Miles, re
The appointment of . BrigHdler General
Samuel S. Bunmcr to be major general,
made prior to that of General Wood, was
ordered favorably reported.
As long as the nomination of General
Wood la held up about 1U0 nominations of
(hers wllTrei;iHln unucted upon, as their
promotion depends upon that of General
roatoOle Clerks Mast Go.
Postmuster Ginivral 1'uyne. today directed
the dismissal o Anna. l)reyer, Simuel
Kober. Joseph Kreyer and Birdie Knott,
eleiks 'In the St. Ijuls pontoffiVe, for nl-
leged eon.srlracy to secure the removal of
Postmaster BauT.hofT of thut city. These
She would not be
an old maid if she
had used Ay
Jiair Vinor. tzxssz:
clerks were suspended Marchv9 and 10 and
their permanent separation from the serv
ice is now ordered as the result of tlx;
Investigations of the charges made against
Baumhoff. - The Civil Service commission
a week ago requested Postmaster Baum
hoff's reasons for suspending these clerks
and on his report made a decision sustain
ing the postmaster's allegations of a con
spiracy against him.
Civil Service Commissioner Cooley called
on the postmaster general today and sub
mltted the commission s decision. It Is as
"On Friday, November 6, the commission
requested Postmaster Baumhoff of St.
Louis to state in writing his reasons for
the indefinite suspension of Anna Drfeyer,
a clerk in the St. Louis postofflce. Mr.
Baumhoff has leplled, stating that he sus
pended her acting, under instructions from
the postmaster general. The postmaster
general states that Miss Dreyer was sus
pended because she, with others, entered
into a tuivtpiracy with certain political
enemies of Mr. Baumhoff in the city of St.
Louis to secure his removal from the pub
lic BerviceT At the request of the p evi
dent, Commissioner Foulke investigated
this matter and testimony taken by him
established the fact of the eonsplracy and
of the attempt of Mlse Dreyer and others
to secure false testimony. Beyond the
shadow of a doubt Mlja Dreyer s suspen
sion wus due to this cause and no other.
Any statements from the postmaster and
from anyone elt-e other than that she was
engaged in the conspiracy referred fo
have nothing to do with her suspension,
and the commission is, of course, without
power to settle any personal disputes be
tween Miss Dreyer and any person, whether
In the public service1 or out of It.":
The same reasons ure given for the other
Bhnke-l'p at Mevr York.
It was reported today that a large num
ber of dismissals and reductions are about
to be made In the New York postofflce, as
a result of the special Investigation of that
iifllce, but Postmaster General Payne and
others deny knowledge of an immediate
change. Mr. Payne s lid that the inspectors
are still at work on, the New York office
and had made no report. It Is expected
that some material results of this nature
will accrue at Ner York.
Porto Rlro is I'miprroia.
In his anniiil report on the condition ef
affairs in tt)o island of Porto Rico, made
public today, Governor Hunt says that the
situation Is one of hope and that there Is
progress and improvement with a strong
cunent in favor of Amerjoanism. Many of
the people believe, he says, that tbe present
form of government can be preserved for
t:on.e time, the natives feeling that it Is
liberal In Its extension of political auton
omy and general In its financial benefits,
Go.emor Hunt rtports material growth
In the commerce of the Is '.a ml the total
expoits for Uo3 being IH.toti.'OO, as against
$13.5(9.000 for the preceding year. The re
port discloses the significant fact that for
the first tlmo since American sovereignty
the balance of trade is in favor of Porto
KlcJi In closing. Governor Hunt says that
the resulta prove the wisdom of congress
in conferring civil government on the peo
ple. In any situation which may arise the
people, tie says, would be found loyal to
the l ulled State.
(From a Staff Correspondent.
LINCOLN, Nov. 12. (Special.) Governor
Mickey will not call a special session" of
the legislature under any circumstances
that might arise because of the present
revenue litigation, so he said this morning.
"1 want It distinctly understood." said the
governor, "that I have never at anytime
contemplated convening the legislature in
extra session. I can see no reason for such
a move even If the supreme court should
declare the revenue law invalid. We would
stll! have the old law under which we have
worked for years. In my opinion, however,
the new law will not be declared uncon
stitutional nnd even if some of the sections
are knoekd out I believe that In the main
the law will stand. I wouM not call an
extra session even If the Insurance part of
the law Is declared to be of no force."
This emphatic denial was called forth
because a representative of the Associated
Prtes sent out a dispatch yesterday to the
effect that the governor had Intimated that
hj Intended to call the extra resslon for the
enactment of a revenue law should the
present law bo declared unconstitutional
by tho court.
In the meantime great pressure will be
brought to bear upon the governor to call
the extra session should the law be
knocked out, for the simple fact such ac
tion on the part of the supreme court will
leave the state entirely without taxing
machinery. In fact, It would leave the
Btate In a condition of confusioa.that can
not now be predicted or realized. The new
luw provides that county assessors shall be
elected. Of course with the law knocked
out there would be no county assessors and
those Just elected, as well as Secretary
Bennett of the State Board of Kquilizatlon,
vould be out of emp!oyment. Tho old law
provides that precinct assessors shall be
elected and this Is not ortly knocked out In
tho new law but by a separate Act as well.
The Ktatutos nruvlde, however, that an
officer can hold over until his successor Is
elected and qualified and It provides also
that county commissioners have the power
to appoint assessors,, and mi vacancies.
There was no election held tlmler the old
law and It will require a run In the courts
to seo whether the precinct tsnessors shall
hold over. To make the state of affairs
more deplorable the opinion of the supreme
court may. not be handed down until after
the county assessors shall have taken the
charge of their offices. Then If ihe law is
knocked out begins litigation, Injunctions ;
and mandamuses until the prediction ot
City Attorney Wright of Omaha "that the
toxlng authorities will be fit subjects for
the insane asylum before they are through
with the workings of the law" becomes a
teallty. And besides the state is liable to
get no revenue lor the next two years or
ur.tll the next legislature enacts a new law.
All these things will be brought to bear
upon Governor Mickey, and while It is
likely the railroads will fight any attempt
at an extra session, believing in the "let
well enough a'one" idea, and even though
Governor Mickey thinks the cost to the
state would be too great for the benefits
t.erlved from the extra session, he may yet
chango his mind after duly studying the
situation. And all this, of course. Is de
pendent upon the decision of the supreme
Expenses of Judicial Candidates.
With the exceptlSn of twelve, all of the
county clerks of the state have filed their
election returns with the secretary of state.
These twelve are by ltw required to be
f.led with the secretary by next Monday
The canvassing of the vote will begin not
earlier than November 23.
Along with the filing of the official voto.
the Judges elected and defeated are filing
their election expenses. The following
shows what it cost some candidates to be
elected and others to be defeated:
First District W. II. Kelliger, 3174 10; A.
W. Uubcock, 17.10; C. F. Keavls, U72.05:
E. O. Kretsinger, $47.77. .
Second District Paul Jcssen, $50.
Third District Edward P. Holmes. ITtf:
Lincoln Frost, $75
Fourth District Trvin 8. Baxter, $180 25;
A. C. Troup, $274.78; Lee Estulle, $1M);
George A. Day, $160; John O. Yelser, Sliil.a
E. C. Page, $ti$.08; A. L. Sutton, $269.75; G.
W. Doane, $42.50; A.'W. Ferguson, ,'9123
(this report contain this item: $10 for no
tice and cut in Quill and cards not printed,
but charged to mo).
Fifth Ilstrlet-F. F. Good, $263.91: Arthur
Sixth District J. S. Reeder, $143.76; Con
rad Hollenbeck, $10D.25.
Seventh District Lesley M. Hurd, $174 85.
Eighth District Guy T. Graves. $136.75.
Ninth District John F. Boyd, $7.2o.
Tenth District Ed L. Adams. $143: J. W.
Eleventh District J. S. Armstrong
Tweirth District B. o. Hostetler, $118.
Thirteenth District A. M. Grimes, i&!.50.
Fourteenth Dlrtrict-eR. C. Orr. $57 3.
Fifth District W. H. Westover, $82..'.
For Supreme Judge John B. Barnes.
$2S1.!)1. Judge Sullivan has filed no expense
account as yet.
Marsh and Deputy Treasurer Babcock were
among the notables who gathered at the
state house to assist In capturing the burg
lars. Both are predicting that the next end
third time the wolf will be there and no
one else will come. The spooning couples
were too scared to run and when the
crowd gathered they were still holding
hands. Owing to the paleness of their fea
tures they could not be recognised.
Admits Steallaa- Goods.
Mrs. II. F. Everett of College View, who
was arrested last night, charged with steal
ing dry goods from the store of Miller A
Paine, admitted to the police this morning
that she has stolen part of the goods of
which she was accused, but that she had
bought most of those, found in her home.
The stolen articles were spread out at the
police station and representatives of nearly
every large store In town called and Identi
fied some of them. Goods to the amount
of over $100 were found in Mrs. Everett's
home. The woman Is 62 years old and hss
a husband, a book agent, who at present
Is away on the road. She will be arraigned
In the morning. ,
Episcopalian Convocation Ends.
The Episcopal convocation held at the
St. Luke church closed tonight with a
paper on "The Church and the Home," by
Rev, Mr. Mulligan. This morning, after
the celebration of low mass and matins,
Rev. Mr. Fits read a paper on "The State'!
Duty in the Moral Education ot the Young."
Tribe of Joseph Protests.
At a meeting tonight of the local fra
ternity lodge of the Royal Tribe of Joseph
It was decided to begin action to annul
the absorption of the society by the Cos
mopolitan Life Insurance association ot
Springfield, 111., effected some weeks ago.
As a result of the absorption the Insurance
deputy of Nebraska has annulled the char
ter, and announced that the consolidated
association cannot enter the state. The
concern of the Nebraska members, of
whom there are 300, is over the $SO,000 re
serve fund, for which suit may be entered.
DEMOCRATS TO FIGQT TREATY
otnatori Decide to Pliot Ttuir faith in tbe
GLASS SAYS ALL IS QUIET ON ISTHMUS
Colombian Gunboat Started to Carry
Troops to Panama, but Went Back
to Port of Departure with
DISTRICT COURT IN HOLT
Murder Case Against Edward 9 lat
tery- Continued lotll Next
O'NEILL, Neb., Nov. 12. (Special.) The
fall term of tho district court convened
here Monday with Judge W. H. Westover
of Rushvllle presiding. The docket Is an
unusually heavy one. It contains 448 civil
and three criminal cases. The most im
portant criminal case was continued to a
special term to be held In ."anuary. This
Is the case of the state versus Edward
Slattery who Is charged with the murder
of Hnry Shaw about a year and a half
ago. This case was tried at the last term
of court and the Jury after being out sev
eral days were discharged being unable to
agree. The Jury at that time acquitted the j
defendant of murder In the first and second j
degree and disagreed on manslaughter. It
Is believed that when the case conies up
again the court will be asked to Instruct
simply on the question of manslaughter.
The case of the state versus John Cearns,
who is charged with criminal assault on
one Ida May Barnes, a girl 14 years of age
will also come up The defendant Is only
17 years of age. The other criminal case Is
f. gainst William Robinson, who Is charged
-vlth a violation of the game law. He was
caught with eighty-nine prairie chickens in
his possession. About 00 of the civil cases
are where the county has brought forclos-
ure proceedings to compel the owners to
pay the taxes due on their lands. The
term will last perhaps all next week, as
Judge Westover is determined to dispose
of all matters where the issues are made
WASHINGTON, Nov. ll-Democratlc sen
ators have determined to oppose -the rati
fication of a canal treaty with the new
Republic of Panama. The democratic steer
ing committee Is said to be unanimous In
condemnation of the recognition the United
States has given to the creation of a new
government on the isthmus. The senti
ment of the committee Is to attack any
effort to open negotiations with the new
republic and go before the country in sup
port of the Spoonsr act to show that the
party la not antagonistic to the building
of a canal. It Is claimed that the law la
on the side of the democratic program. In
asmuch as the Spooner act is a republican
measure. This set authorised the president
to proceed to the construction of a canal
on the Nlcaraguan and Costa Rlcan route
In the event negotiations with Colombia
are not concluded within a reasonable time
for the Panama route.
Late this afternoon the Navy department
received the following cablegram from
Rear Admiral Glass, commanding the naval
forces on the Isthmus:
PANAMA Everything quiet at Panama.
No sign of any dissatisfaction; It Is re
ported that there are few Colombian troops
at Buena Ventura. The Colombian gun
boat Bogota sailed from Buena Ventura
with troops aboard, but put back to port
again. British steamers Manalvl and Quito
The British steamers Manalvl and Quito
here referred to are understood to be the
two vessels which for a short time were
detained by the Colombian government at
Buena Ventura, with a view to their use
as transports for carrying troops to the
Isthmus, but which were subsequently re
leased. Excitement In . Colombia.
COLON, Nov. 12. The Royal Mall steam
er Orinoco arrived this morning bringing
news of Colonel Torres and the Colombian
troops he took from here after the declara
tion of Independence. On the arrival of
General Torres and his troops at Cartagena
the news o events on the isthmus quickly
spread and caused excitement. General
Torres and his officers were threatened
with arrest as traitors, but the threat was
not put Into effect. The populace, greatly
excited soon crowded the streets crying,
"Down with the Americans." , United
States Consul lngersoll, fearing violence,
remained shut up In the consulate.
The excitement at Barranqullla Increased
with the spreading of the news of the se
cession of the Isthmus, which was supple
mented with the exaggerated accounts of
train backed to the dock alongside the
Spanish steamer I-eon Xlll. The prisoners
alighted and boarded the steamer between
lines of Panamanian soldiers. The dock
Is now guarded to prevent their escape.
The steamer will sail tomorrow. Thirteen
other persons arrested and held here for
similar reasons were also escorted aboard
Leon XIII and will be landed at Savan
111a. The Panama government is paying
the passage of the prisoners, to each of
whom was offered a month's salary, which
offer was accepted by the majority.
General Obaldla, f orn er governor of the
department of Panama, who Is generally
credited with having been fully cognisant
of the secession movement, and who, owing
to his sympathy with the movement, did
not, while governor of Panama, Inform the
Colombian government of the true state of
affaire on the isthmus la at liberty In
Panama, of which city he Is a native. The
imprisonment following Ms arrest Is looked
on as having been practically a farce,
everybody knowing his sentiments and that
he would never return to Bogota. The
prisoners sent on board Leon XIII Includo
Generals Tovar and Araya, former pre
fect of Colon Cuadroa and the former al-
callde of Colon, Senor Guerrero.
General Huertaa, commander of the bat
talion of Panama who deserted the Colom
bian government and Joined the Panaman
ian revolutionists on November $. hss been
made commander-in-chief of the forces of
the new republic. General Huertaa was
entertained at a banquet here today by
Porflrlo Melendes, civil military governor
of Colon and other government officers.
A United States naval collier arrived here
today with a full cargo.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Promise of Fair and Colder Friday,
with Probably Snow Saturday
. in Nebraska.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 12 Forecast:
For Nebraska, North Dakota and South
Dakota Fair and colder Friday; probably
For Iowa Fair and cooler Friday; Satur
For Missouri Fair and cooler Friday
For Golorado Snow Friday, with colder
In west portions: snow Saturday
For Kansaa Fair Friday; rain or snow
For Wyoming Snow Friday and Satur
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, Nov. 12. Official record of tem
nersturn and nrecloltatlon compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
year: 1903. 1902. 1901. 1900.
Maximum temperature.... 49 70 B7 M
Minimum temperature.... 4 39 29 $2
M.,n temnera.ture 45 64 43 45
IT.rlnitatlon 00 .03 .00 .00
Record of temperature and precipitation
et Omaha for this aay ana Bines xaarcn i
,r . I, - ,lnu
r.A-no iui d
Tnt.i excess since March 1
Normal precipitation 04 Inch
rwnjniv for the dnv 04 Inch
Precipitation since iwarcn i, ujj.ji.w imu"
the alleged part played by the Unite 1 j Excess nc-h......... M Inches
States therein. Panama's declaration of ir ro, K-rlod 1901. .. 5.28 Inches
- Canning; Factory - Assured.
FREMONT, Neb.. " Nov. 12. (Special.)
There Is not much doubt. bAit what a big
canning (factory will be" In operation in
Fremont next season. The parties who
were here last month expect to purchase
the old creamery plant and remodel It for
their business. President Burt of the
Union Pacific has consented ,to put In a
switch to the building, the Hemp company
giving them the right-of-way. ' In order to
get this put in the company has to guaran
tee that the frieght paid for the first year
shall not be less than $30.COO. The switch
will run on the north of the creamery
building and) will cross several streets. A
special meeting of the company will prob
ably be called very soon to .take action on
the putting In of the switch.
Independence wns read from a newspaper
by the prefect to a crowd assembled In the
plasa and was greeted by furious out
cries and shouts of "Death to the Pana
manians" and "Death to the Americans."
United States Vice Consul Lovelace was
sitting on a balcony of his house when
several stones . were thrown at him. He
retired in doors and was not further mo
lested by the Colombians.
The people of Barranqullla have been
swept off their balance by the suddenness
and seriousness 'of the news. '.Revolution
ary talk began immediately and threats
were made against the congressmen re
sponsible for the nonratlficatlon of the
Hay-Herran canal treaty,
Colombian Officers Departed.
About fifty officers and civilian employes
of the former government of the Depart
ment of Panama, apprehended at Panama
since November 8, the date of the proclam
ation of Independence and who refused to
take the oath of allegiance to the new re
public arrived here today over the Panama
railroad under a heavy armed escort. The
Deficiency for cor. period, 1901.
Iteporf from Stations nt T P. M.
CONDITION OF THE r3 3 1 : g P
1 WEATHER. : gj
' a : ST a
: : I i
Is raused by weakened, unhealthy nerve
tissues and can b. permanently cured only
by replacing the w, diseased parts and
bringing the whole system up to a uniform
condition of perfect nealth witn
Cures Xeuralgln, Nervousness nnd All
Weakened, Itun Down, Wasted
Conditions uf Serve, Hod),
Brain nnd Muscle,
It Is nn sbsoliift-lv nure. irt'ntle nnd in
vigorating tonic anil Ptlm"'nnt.
"IHOUCIHT I WOUID UO HAD."
"TWOr BOTTLES CoRED Mil,"
North Platte, cloudy
Salt Lake City, cloudy....
Rapid Cltr. clear
Wllllston, part cloudy
St. Ixiuls, clear...
St. Paul, clear
Kansas City, clear
Havre, part cliudy
F;lsmarck, clear ,
JlltS. G. CASTAXO.
"Several years bid I had neuralcla so
bndly I thought I would go mad with the
;aln In my brain, and temples. 1 had shoot
ing pains In mv eves and marly went
blind. Everv tooth In mv head ached. I
could not sleep night or day and I had no
The doctor said it was brought on by
overtaxed nerves and colli. He prescribed
Duffy's Pure Ma't Whiskey. I began tak
ing a tnlilespoonful three tim a ilav ami
In one week 1 was better. After I finished
my second bottle 1 whs completely cured
and have never had .another uttack. 1 am
50 years pf age.
"Duffy a Pure Malt whiskey Is a noon to
women who are under a nervous strain. It
keeps off a cold, tones up the system, nnd
Is a wonderful stlmnlnnt.". Mrs. G. CAS
TANO, 104 West 4Mh Pt., New York City.
DufTy s Pure Malt Whiskey r ! s up tne
nerve tissues, tones up the rt. gives
power to the brain, strength V elasticity
to the muscles, richness to in. lood, and
stimulates circulation. It brings nto Hctlon
all the vital forces, makes digestion pcrfH-t
and enables you to get from food a!l the
nourishment It contains. It Is Invaliible
for overworked men. tired, nervous, deli
cate women and sickly chlhiren. It Is a
promoter of good health nd longevity,
makes the old young and steps tt.e young
Duffy's cures coughs, colds, ciitnrrh, grip, ,
btonchitls, consumption and nil diseases of
throat and lungs.
CONTAIN8 NO FUSEL OIL
and Is the only whiskey recognized by the
government as a medicine. This Is a guar
antee. If vou are rervous, i.nstrugg, overworked
or rundown !n hod v. rraln or muscle take
a tablespoonta! r.f Duffy's Pure Malt Whis
key in water or milk before eaoh meal and
at bedtime. It wl'.l quickly bring back
health and strength and give you power
CAl 1 !. When you ask for Duffy's
Pure Mult Whiskey- oc sure you art
the grenulne. I'm rrapoloai ficalern,
mlnj ful of the excellence cf this pre
paration, will try ito sell yon cheap
Imitations and malt whiskey substi
tutes, which are -ut on the market
for profit only, and which, far from
rellevlna- the clck, are positively
harmful. Demand 'Duffy's' and be -
sure yon net it. It "s the only abso
lutely pure Malt Whiskey which con
tains rie-d lei nnl, licalth-alvlun; quali
ties. Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey la
sold in scaled bottles only) never in
flask or bulk. Look for the trade
mark, the "Old Chemist." tin tho label,
and be certain the seal over the cork
Is nnbroken, Hvware of rcfll'cd l ot
ties. Sold by nil druggists t nd gr;eers, or di
rect. $1.00 a bottle. Mel.i-al r-ooklet free.
DuTy Malt Whiskey t o., Rochester, N. V.
T indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH. Forecaster.
Uurglar Alarm on Rampage
The alarm recent'y attnehed to the vault
t the state treasury went on another
rampage a few minutes after 10 o'clock
last nlkht. scared the wits out of two
couples v.ho were enjoying moonlight
spoons near the west entrance, dragged
rerldents of the vicinity of the capitol out
of bed, gave Night Watchman Van Houtan
seeral visions 'of handcuffed prisoners and
did several other things before the racket
was stopped. How It started no one seems
to know. The register shows that it was
set off from the in.-tde of the vault,' prob
ably because a book had been shoved
against the sheeting. This is thought to
be the rteht theory, because the clock was
turned on at 10 o'clock and It was about
two minutes later w! en the gong started,
Addison Walt of the office of Secretary
Robbers Steal Dynamite.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., Nov. lS.-(Spe-clal.)
Sheriff McBrlde has received word
the burglars visited the stone quarries of
Newell 4 Atwood at Cedar Creek during
the night, broke Into thejr powder house
and carried oft enough dynamite to blow
open the largest bank safe In Nebraska
or to blow an express car Into kindling
wood. They also carried away a number
of tools used by the men In the quarry.
It Is supposed they were the ssme persons
who visited Rlchey's lumber office and the
Burlington depot, but were unsuccessful
In obtaining anything of value at either
Cedar Creek or Cullom. The fact that they
stole dynamite leads to the belief that they
nre bank or train robbers, or "yeggmen,"
who have been operating In a number of
towns in this state recently.
Will Adopt the Walf.
BEATRICE, Neb., Nov. 12. (Special.)
A baby, securely wrapped In a blanket
was found on the doorstep at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Eckel, residents of west
Beatrice, several evenings ago," but the
matter was not made public until yea
terday, when the find was i aborted to
the police. The little stranger, having no
parents who cared to reveal themselves
as such, is being cared lor by Mrs. Eckel,
who says she will adopt the child. It is
a little girl, whose age -"when found was
thought to be I days.
IMii iliOfi IS MAi)t Off
in a sfaoe is proof
that you are getting
what you ask for-
well look well. Feels well
because it will not burn
the feet in summer nor
chill them la inter.
.Wolff Process Lacthcr Co.
alls-spelled words nst week.
Girl Seriously Burned.
EDGAR, Neb., Nov. It (Special.) Miss
Mildred GlaxleA was quite seriously-burned
about the face and neik yesterday. She
threw kerosene Into the furnace, which
exploded Instantly, throwing the flames
Into her face and about her neck. Her
front hair was burned off and her face and
neck blistered, but It Is thought that sert
ous scarring of the face and neck will not
Come to Hear AJalnajer.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb., Nov. 12.-(8pe-clal.)
Mrs. C. F. Stoutenborough's bible
class went to Omaha this morning, and
during the day will listen to a lecture by
George W. Llnlnger, In which he will give
an extended account of what he saw and
toward during his recent visit to the holy
Get out your old spelling book. It will
be useful after you see The Sunday Bee.
a, e iiuiHMiiM
Gets a Severe Fall.
STELLA, Neb., Nov. 12.-(8peciaI.)-John
Flndaley, a farmer living two miles west
of Stella, met with a serious accident while
building a new barn on his place. He
stepped out of a window in the gable onto
a scaffold, which broke, letting him fall a
distance of twenty-five feet. About half
way down he caught at a brace, which par
tially stopped .him. but broke with his
weight, letting him fail to the ground. He
did not have any bones "broken, but has
been suffering with severe pains in his
neck and shoulder since the accident.
Watch for tbe mis-spelled word they're
nrHE Kirschbaum Belt
Coat m the more showy
patterns has a dash and
style that appeals instantly to the
In the more subdued colorings
it is quiet and dignified enough
Inquire for Kirschbaum over
coat (Warranted). At good Stores
Price is $10 to $30. -
Identify by linen label inside breast pocket of coat,
identify by linen label inside breast pocket of coat.
For Sale in Omaha by
Berg, Swanson and Co.
STte Bos of
The Only Double
The Omaha Train
la So. 6. A solid train i; of
up m Omalu, daily ot 5:30 n.
hi., arriving at Chiaigo
;.!. next wtrninij. Library
It'ijfet Cu r Ha rber iYu ;
.'Vuwiura' Sleeper Diner
Vnair fj.tr Everything.
- -City Offices
14011403 FARNAM ST.
I snntaTi Ml muffed
Charges Leas Than Alt'OthersT
Trssts sll farms et
A Medical Expert
2t Years' Cxperlcnci
IB Years In Omahs
Near 4 sod Ciiet Csrttf
Blood Pmpun. Htrl.-iw
OlMt, N.rvou. IVebllltjr. Lom i-f Klr.nifth nn.l Vlu
Itj ans .11 form, of ihrtijlc utiiai.
Vr.tmfnt br stall. (..11 or wrltp. Uo. ft.
fitBo. T.r lit g. 1UB fit.. OnuuS. Jtolt
C3 " THIS LITTLE PiQ
WENT TO JONES'S"
COUNTRY SAUSAGES fJ.0.'!
irlutiw)' from l-lukc Y i'fk of tur own rmuiiin
avni sr ynt sv tf-r tlu t of "iOkuI." LUtl" I'll;
kUuSsmt, fcatUMgf Irt. HtlM. fis(V)B. ftC. MaI
ferni. Ad it pi 8gr Mud lursj iurkwht Klour ana
boan grow a kiitl Aioni misd. Writ fot tosUt
Jems Dairy Farm, Ft. Atkinson, Wis.
VI4 la Ow.h or OUditon. Hn
Dapaqr Sxate 'Taterlnartaa,
JToo4 Zngpectar y
n.L.RftUACCIOTTIv U. V. S.
Offloe and InArmary, 1st an Maaoa la,
fimfea. fn, a"
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