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THE OMAITA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER IS. 1903.
3 m r 9: I BONACUM FILES. 111S BRIEF Qiret Eeuoni Why Re Tbinki Father Mnrphy Ehculd Be Ouatei PART OF LONG DRAWN OUT LITIGATION Secretary Davis of the State Board of CkMllUi to Take a Hand la Affairs of the Omaha Child Sarin Institute. (From a Elan Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Nov. 17.(8peclal.)-Blshop Bonacum of tha diocese of Lineoln ha fiUd his brief In tha supreme court In anawe. to the one filed by Rev. W.lllam Murphy. wh though excommunicated by the bli-hop, still persists In being the Rev. Wil liam Murphy and still holds on to the church property at Seward. Bishop Bona cum de-ires the supreme court to affirm his own decree against the Rev. Murphy. The brief la a lengthy one and It con tained .the two former opinions of the sj preme ;ourt In the case, which has be?n pending' for the last fcur years, a history of the whole litigation and most e.eiy. thing else connected with the church. The brief as.erts there In no question of per sonal liberty or property rights, but It Is merely a question a to whether the church authorities have a right to run the church. In the brief Is a history of the trial of Rev. Mr. Murphy here In Lincoln, where he Is alleged to have shown utter contempt for the court and the case, too, frequently Interrupting the proceedings to read a statement of his own. lt was repeatedly admonished to be still, the brief sal'J, but he would not down the court was finally adjourned. Later it waa found that Mur phy wanted to file an appeal and ho was given five days In which to do it He failed to show up on the day ap pointed, so he was excommunicated. Bishop Bonacum ordered that he spend three months in a monastery, one month of which time should be devoted to tha ex ercise of the holy retreat. Charity Board Takes a Hand. Secretary Davie of the State Board of Charity and Correction was excited thlj morning upon receipt of news from Omaha to the effect that Superintendent Clark of the Child's Saving institute had In his pos- aeaalon a child that had been given him by Its parent pending their divorce proceed- ga and that he refur.erl to surrender It to the mother, even thc.i she had an or der from the child's fa. ner for its posses sion. The result is that Mr. Davis wants to start a vigorous investigation of the Institute- Under the lswa of the state the chirity board can do nothing but Investigate and even in this they have no right to do more than any other person, but It Is the inten tion of the board to do all the Investigating it can to the end that . the next legislature . will have sufficient excuse to pass a law placing all such Institutions under the con- trol of the board. t Mr. Clark Is a member of the board at this time, and If Mr. Davis begins an in vestigation it will mean a warm time for these two are keeping a pretty close watch on each other. Davis Is now the lecretary of the board and Mr. Clark wants to be, so if things at the Institute are not what they should be Davis will find it out. (Jowrssf Kept Basy. , Governor Mickey Just now Is finding his time occupied by Investigating the various attaches of state Institutions. This morn ing his attention was called to the alleged misconduct of J. C. Herbart, a fireman at the Kearney industrial school, whom the governor was Informed had been arrested at Bsatrlo last Sunday- charged with car- rying a concealed weapon and drawing it upon Mrs. Len Thomas, the mother of the girl Harbart was with at the time. The gavernor was Informed that Harbart had been keeping company with the Thomas girl and that her parents objected because they understood ho had a wife at Kear ney. Sunday evening. It was reported, he went to the Thomas home and as, he and the girl were leaving the mother stood !n the gate and tried to prevent them going out. The girl, it Is said, knocked her mother down and as she got up Harbart covered her with his revolver andt both then (eft . the yard. They were later ar rested. Governor Mickey was greatly Incensed over the affair and this afternoon callod up Superintendent Hayward to learn whether there was any truth in the re ports. It Is the Intention of the governor to compel all of his appointees to walk In the straight and narrow path and If the charges against Harbart are true It Is llkely'he will need other employment be fore long. Venae; la Persuasive. Governor Mickey called an extra session ovaie cwr vi rurcnuH ana eup- . jjJtflUn at the Instance of a young man who ? had' a patent disinfectant to sell. The i amount the young man thought the board . would need was 2S cents worth. After I duly considering the matter upon motion of Mr. Mortensen the board adjourned without making the purchase because there were only three members present. It ail happened this way. The young j man went to the Home of the Friendless 1 and there .exhibited his disinfectant to the i matron In charge. She was greatly im pressed, with It, she said, but, unfortu nately, aha bad not the power to buy, as the state board did that. The young man, nothing . daunted, armed with the recom mendation given him by the matron, promptly 'sallied, forth to the governor's office, wheere In a few minutes the execu tive waa also duly Impressed. Next was called the special meeting of tha board with the result stated. ftadeats Better Prepared. From ' the reports received by State Su perintendent Fowler from the heads of the university and normal schools of the state It Is clearly shown that the student enter ing college Is better prepared to take up the college work than at any time In tho history of the state. For some time Mr. Fowler had heard It generally rumored that tha students were showing a better preparation and to find If the rumors wsre true he addressed a letter to a number of the heads of schools, asking about the matter. The conclusion drawn by moat of those who answered was that the high For Breakfast, Luncheon, or Supper the Unequalled Beverage. A: school work was better thsn In previous years, naturally resulting in the pupils and graduates being better prepared to enter college. CATCHES MANY UNPREPARED Cold Wave Comes Too Suddenly for People to Get Their Affairs v ta Shape. FREJONT. Neb., Nov. 17.-(Speclal.)-The mercury here this morning stood at only 7 degrees above sera. A strong wind has blown from the northwest all day snd msde It very uncomfortable for those obliged to be out. On account of the feed being good later than usual con siderable stock is still In the pastures. j Farm work is well along and consider able plowing already done. HARVARD, Neb.. Nov. 17.Spcclal.) The mercury last night made "a record of 4 derrees above sero, and being accom panied by a strong, cold, north wind, was a somewhat severe Introduction to coming winter months. LEIGH, Neb., Nov. 17. (Special.) A sud den and disagreeable change occurred in the weather here Sunday. A strong north west wind began blowing and It grew stendily colder. Monday morning the ther mometer stood at 18 degrees above sero. Monrtny evening at 12 above and this morn ing at sero. A light snow sppeared Mon day morning. This in the first real cold snap of the season and It found many peo ple unprepared for winter. Fully one half of the corn crop Is still in the field and prospects are that much . of It will be In the field until late In the season. NEBRASKA CITT, Neb., Nov. 17. (Bp clal.) A severe cold wave struck this city yesterday and the thermometer went below the freezing point last night. A slight snow fell, but clear skies today make It unnotlceable. Johnson Teachers' Topics. TECfMSEH. Neb.. Nov. IT. (Special.) The Johnson County Teachers' association will meet at the high school building In Tecumseh Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. The more -Important features of tho pro gram Include papers on the following sub jects by the parties Indicated: "How May Children Be Taught More Respect for Properly Constituted Authority?" Thomas Barackaman; "How Should Spelling Bo Taught that Pupils May Become Better Spellers?" I. N. Clark; "The Use of Pic tures In School Work In What Work What Pictures and How Used," Miss Idemna Swan; "How May Pupils Be Taught to 8peak and to Write Better English?" Miss Lucy Green; "Practical Nature Study Work," Dr. Charles For dyce of Wesleyan university. University Plsce. Discussions will follow each sub ject. May Cancel Bridge Contract. FREMONT. Neb., Nov. 17. (Special.) The County Board of Supervisors met this morning and has considerable business ahead. Some time ago the Standard Bridge company of Omaha made a contract with the county for the construction and repair of bridges, but it has not made ihs repairs ordered. Some of the bridges are In bad shape. A resolution was Introduced to forfeit the contract on account of the failure to comply with it and if there are no legal objections in the way It will un doubtedly pass. Not Gulltr of Itobbery. PLATTSMOUTH, Neb.. Nov. -47. (Spe cial.) The Jury In the district court brought In a verdict of "not guilty" In the case of the State against William Shepard, who was charged with breaking Into the Mis souri : Pacinc depot In Weeping Water with Intent to steal. Court waa '.hen adjourned until -Wednesday morning, as County' Attorney Root and other attor neys had business in the supreme court in Lincoln today. witch to Canning; Factory. FREMONT. Neb., Nov. 17.-(Speclal.) At a apeclal meeting of the city council yesterday afternoon the Union Pacific com pany was granted leave to put In a side track to tho old creamery building,' soon to be occupied as a canning factory by an Iowa firm. Now that the permission for the switch has been granted It is ex pected that the deal for the property will be closed and the work of remodelling It begun at once. Feeding; Mack Stock. FREMONT, Neb., Nov. !T.(Speclal.) From present Indications more stock will be fed In this vicinity this season than last. John Van Patten, a Wyoming stockman, and R. Newman of this county have pur chased a tract of land near the Sanberg sidetrack west of this cltw and will put in a quite extensive plant for feeding range cattle for the market. About the usual number of sheep will be fed. Cine to Aushuts's Mnrderer. RED CLOUD, Neb.. Nov. 17. (Special. ) John Anshuta, the farmer who was held up and fatally shot by an unknown -person south of here laat week, died at his home Saturday night. No hopes were en tertained for his recovery from the first. No suspicion was held as to who waa the guilty person In oorneetion with this af fair until the last day or two. when an Important event has disclosed what seems to be a clue. Btndeats Coming- to York.' YORK. Neb.. Nov. 17.-(Speclal.) New students from different parts of the state and a few from outside states continue to arrive at York, where they will attend some one of the York educational Institu tions. On yesterday's trains eighteen new students arrived. York is becoming noted for Its schools. Fnneral of Nathan Cnrtls. NEBRASKA CITY. Neb., Nov. 17.-(Spe. clal.)-The funeral of Nathan Curtia, an old -sesldent of thlt city who died Sunday, was held from the First Methodist Epis copal church this afternoon. Rev. J. W. Scott officiating. Interment was In Wyuka cemetery. Injnrlcs Are Fatal. NEBRASKA CITY. Neb., Nov. 17-(Bpe-oial.) Gua Nelson, who waa struck by a Burlington passenger train south of this city several days sgo, died at the Nebraska City hospital today. ROBBERS TAP LYONS BANK Eecnra All the Money in the Sale, Steal ft Team erd Escape. SUPPOSED TO BE ON OMAHA RESERVATION Offices of Beak nnd Stat Bankers' Association F.aeh Offer Five Hundred Dollars Reward for Their Captnre. LYONS, Neb., Nov. 17. Robbers blew open the safe In the First National bank today. They secured 12,000 In cash and OS es ped. Messrs. J. Forest, vice president, and J. A. Waehter. director, of the First Na tional bank of Lyons, Neb., which bank was robbed Monday night, were in the city last evening, conferring with the po lice. The bank officials offer a reward of $500 for the capture and conviction of the criminals and the State Bankers' associ ation offers a like reward. Vice president Forest said last evening: "The robbers used seven charges of nltro plyerlne to open the safe, from which they took $830 In gold. 1626 In silver coins and $TS in currency. We hnd a tip that some suspicious characters were In the vicinity and consequently reduced our cash on hand to a minimum. Our records and pa pers were not disturbed. The men stole a two-seated, canopy top surrey and a team of horses from E. H. Herendeen. One of the horses was a black mare, '14 years of age, 1,300 pounds weight and bearing no distinguishing murks; the other horse was brown, 7 years old, same weight, with four white feet and a spot on the fore head. The men are known to have driven in a northeasterly direction about 4 o'clock Tuesday morning and could not have gone very far before daylight. It la supposed they headed for the Omaha reservation and ore in hiding somewhere. Our bank will be open for business again as usual on Wednesday morning." FATAL TO LINCOLN, CLIMBER Breaking; of Safety Strap Resnlts In Death of R. G. Buckley. LINCOLN, Nov. 17.-(Speclal Telegram.) R. G. Buckley, aged 27, fell forty feet from the top of a telephone pole this morn ing to the pavement and was Instantly killed. He struck on his head and his skuil was crushed like an egg shell. Buckley was an employe of the General Engineering company, which Is putting In the new tele phone system. Ha was at work on the top of a pole at Thirteenth and J streets, when his safety strap broke, letting him fall. He resides at DeWItt, la., where his parents and a sister lives. He was a member of the Knights of Pythias and the local organization has taken charge of the body, which will be sent to DeWItt this afternoon. Starts Election Contests. WEST POINT Neb., Nov. 17.-(Speclal. An election contest was begun In the district court yesterday by the defeated candidate for county Judge, S. Lant, of Wlsner, against Louis Dewald of Beemer, the newly elected democratic Judge. De wald obtained a majority of 10 votes. The petition alleges mistakes In counting the votes In every voting preclpct In the county, claiming an error In each one. The summons Is returnable December 14. The contest .brought by , August Llnntmann, republican candidate for county clerk, against Jos?ph F. Kaup, asking for a re count of the vote cast at the last election, wss withdrawn yesterday. Kaup Is a dem ocrat and received a majority of 85 votes. Charles Gruke, republican candidate for county supervisor, is also dissatisfied with the result of the election, he being defeated by only 2 votes by his democratic opponent, Herman Albers. He has also commenced a contest In the county court. These sev eral contests will complicate political mat ters very much In Cuming county. Schladler Has Strenuous Day. BEATRICE. Neb.. Nov. 17. (Special Tel egram,) Anton Schlndler, a prominent German farmer living near this city had a strenuou time of It today. He had been drinking and started home by the wagon route when the team ran away and he suf fered severe bruises and a broken rib. He was brought to the city and left In a room for a few minutes without an attendant and when his friends returned they found him hanging by the neck. He had tied a handkerchief around his neck and affixed the other end to a bed post. He was cut down and It is thought no serious result will ensue. Some time last spring Suhfnd ler'a son committed suicide by shooting himself. Klnck's Father Tries to Help. BEATRICE. Neb.. Nov. 17.-(Speclal.) The father of Albert Kluck, the man who waa stopped here several days sgo as he was enroute to Oklahoma with a car load of mortgaged stock and Implements, and taken back to ochuyler. was in the city Saturday and Sunday to see If he could not help his son out of the difficulty. The elder Kluck lives In Oklahoma and has gone to Seht-yler. The stock not taken by replevin 1s still here and Is being cared for by the Union Pacific people. Coal Train is Wrecked. BEATRICE. Neb.. Nov.' 17.-(Speclal Tel egram.) A bad wreck occurred on the Rock Inland road near Lewlston today Nine coal cars Jumped the track and rolled down a bank fifty feet high, completely smashing the cars and distributing the coal over a considerable territory. The track waa also badly torn up and will not be psssab'e for trains before some time tomorrow. The coal was consigned to Fairbury. Masons I.rstea to Lecture. t HARVARD. Neb., Nov, 17. (Special.) Harvard lodge No. 4. Ardent Free and Accepted Masons, entertained themselvet and many of Its friends at Stoke's opera house last evening with a lecture by Cap tain Albertl on conditions prevailing In Russia and Siberia, scorrpanied by a re view of hie personal experiences while a prisoner there. Sixtieth Wedding Anniversary. BEATRICE. Neb.. Nov. 17. (Special.) Mr. .and Mrs. George F. Norton of this city observed the sixtieth anniversary of their marriage laat Sunday. This vener able couple have lived a good share of their wedded life st their home on East Grant street and have many friends who will congratulate them. Beatrice to llrrr Sam Jones. BEATRICE. Neb.. Nov. 17. (Special. ) The Chautaoua board of directors met last night at hlch lm the president named the at an din committees for the cycling year. Rev. C. M. Shepherd of Hebron was engaged to superintend the assembly of 1904. Rev. Sam Jones was secured for a lecture ss were slso rumber of other men of national reputation. Court Krlw4laaT t Beatrice. PFATRIOR. N-b.. Nov. 17 (SoecUl V Juflw Stiill convened court here v-sterdv snd will be here the entire week. There are about seven criminal and twenty civil casea to be tried during the remainder of the term. Three divorces were granted yes terdsy afternoon. Trlee Maadamaa on Beatrice. BEATRICE. Neb., Nor. 17.-(3pecial.) Charles Wittmer of Lincoln, -has brought mandamus proceedings In the district court against the city of Beatrice to compel the city council to levy a special tax to pay a Judgment of (350. which he some time ago obtained against the city. DEATH OF AUTHOR GILMORE Old Associate of Lincoln, Long fellow. Holmes and Greeley Dies at Glens Falls. NEW YORK. Nov. 17. James N. Gilmore, better known In the field of letters under his own name, and nom de plume, Edmund Klrhe, Is dead at his home In Glens Falls, N. Y. He was SO years of. age. Mr. Gil- more was author of "The Last of the Thorndlkes," "The Mountain White Heroine" and "Personal Recollections of Lincoln." He was an Intimate personal friend of President Lincoln, Henry W. Longfellow. Oliver Wendell Holmes, Ralph Waldo Emerson and Horace Greeley. MARROQUIN IS NOT ABOARD Galveston's Suspicions Regarding Passenger on Steamer Caban Prove to Be Erroneous. NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 17.-A special from Galveston, Tex., says that the three trav lers on the steamship Cuban, In quarantine, one of whom was thought to be President Marroquln of Colombia, are merchants en route to New York on business. The health officers state that none of the passengers on Cuban answers the description of Mar roquln. The vessel will not come to wharf until Thursday. GRANGE HEARS SUSAN ANTHONY Listens to Her Appeal, but Declines to Go on Record for Woman's Suffraarc. ROCHESTER, N. Y.. Nov. 17.-Mlss Susan B. Anthony today addressed the Na tional Grange and submitted resolutions favoring recognition by the Grange of the right of suffrage for women. Miss Anth ony wes given a cordial greeting, but when It came to taking a vote on the resolu tions, the Grange Insisted on remaining In open session, so that the vote tonight might be complimentary to Miss Anthony, and not binding upon the organisation. No record or declaration of the vote was made. BELOW ZERO IN SOUTH DAKOTA Coldest Day for Several Years So Early In tha Season. for HURON, S. D Nov. 17. (Special Tele gram.) The temperature dropped to 4 be low sero this morning and stood within ten degrees . of that mark all day. It Is colder tonight and Indications point to the coldest weather known in this section so early In November In a number of years. A stiff wind from the northwest prevailed all day. Former Mra. Motlnenx In Vaudeville. SIOUX FALLS. S., D.. Nov. 17. (Special Telegram.) Wallace D. Scott, the present huaband of the former Mrs. Molineaux, has returned here " alone. To Intimate friends today he admitted the truth of the New York re nor t that Mrs. Mnllnemiv will appear In vaudeville In that city, next Mon- oay. e turtner stated ner engagement will last three weeks, for which she will re ceive a salary of $1,000 per week. Farmers In 'Phone Business. YANKTON. 8. D., Nov. 17. (Special.) The Farmers' Co-operative Telephone com pany is the name of a new organisation formed by the farmers of the northern part of Yankton county. The company has pur chased the lines now In operation between Center Point and Viborg and expects to lurther extend the lines until the farmers of the entire north part of the county are connected by 'phones. No Snch Treaty. BONE8TEEL. 8. D.. Nov. 17. To the Editor of The Bee: Has any foreign power or powers, by any treaty or written agree ment, made It Incumbent upon lts!f or themselves to uphold the Monroe doctrine, or to assist the United States In so do ing? GU8 MATOU8HEK. Ans. There la no such treaty or agree ment with any foreign power. South Dakota Bank Closed. EGAN, 8. D.. Nov. 17. The Egan State bank was closed today by the state ex aminer. The deposits are $40,000. Slow col lections Is given as the cause of the failure. No statement was Issued. FORECAST 0FJTHE WEATHER Fair Today and Tomorrow, with Warmer Thursday, la Ne braska's Drawing. WASHINGTON, Nov. 17.-Forecast: ' For Nebraska, North and South Dakota, Kansas, Colorado, Wyoming and Montana Fair Wednesday and Thursday; warmer Thursday, For Iowa Fair and colder Wednesday; Thursday, fair and not so cold. For Illinois Colder Wednesday; Thurs day, fair and cold; brisk north winds. For. , Missouri Fair; continued cold Wednesday and Thursday. Local Record. OFFICE OF THE WEV111ER BUREAU, OMAHA, Nov. 17. Official record of tem perature and prtclnitstion co.nparetf lili the corresponding day of the - last three years: I9U 19. 19"'. 190A. Maximum temperature... 1 43 St 44 Minimum temperature.... 8 27 23 SO Mean temperature....... 12 SS 31 if Precipitation 0 .CO .w) T Record of temperature and precipitation at Omaha for this day and since March 1, li3: Normal temperature 33 Deficiency for the day 21 Total excess since March 1 110 Normal precipitation 01 inch Deficiency for the day 03 Inch ToihI rainfall aince March 1 31 Incnes Excers since March 1 3.14 Inches Deficiency for cor. period, 1902.... 1.95 incline Ueflclency ror cor. perioa, iwi.. s.u mcaes He port from Stations at T P. 11. ,SiS 3? : 3 CONDITION OF THE WEATHER. Omaha, clear Valentine, clear North Piatie. clear Cheyenne, clear Salt Lake Cay. clear ... Rapid City, clear Huron, clear WlllUton. cloudv 141 16 .00 "I H .00 121 li .IV 12 .0) l 3o .0) til 14! .00 l'-l 1! .OA 101 ,T 2o .T 2l .00 11 .00 Chicago, part cloudy .... oi. i.ouis. clear , Bu Paul, clear Davenport, clear Kansas City, clear Havre, clear Hnle.ua. clear 141 1M j ?VI I t' .w 10; Zi AV bismarck. clear Ittl .00 to Ui .00 Galveston, cloudy T indicates rre of precipitation. liMlt tales bolow sero. L. A. W i-LSli. Forecaster. FEDERATION AGAINST SMOOT Utah Senator is Being Opposed for Place en Immigration Oopmittee. FEAR IS OF MORMON IMPORTATION lulen Mea Judge from a Pre vl sua Ksperleuco that Ho Would Be - Dangerous If Given a Ie WASHINGTON, Nov. 17,-The American Federation of JLabor la endeavoring to pre vent the appointment of Senator Bmoot of Utah to a position on the Immigration committee. The opposition has not pro tested against the senator holding his seat, but Is opposing vigorously his ap plication for a committee appointment which they claim would give him an op portunity to promote the Immigration of Mormons from Europe. Albert Schulte, as a member of the legislative committee of the - American Federation of Labor, is making a csnvsss of republican senators. He asserts that Benator Bmoot, as a Mormon apostle, was a member of a -committee which years ngo visited Europe In oider to enlist Europeans to come to America and become members of the Mor mon faith. Actloa Rot Authorised by Federation. BOSTON, Nov. 17. President Gompers of the American Federation of Labor and James Duncan, first' vice president, said this afternoon relative to the dlapatch that the federation waa endeavoring to pre vent the appointment of Senator Bmoot of Utah on the Immigration committee, that If such an endeavor was being made, it was without the official sanction of the federation. They could not undertake to prevent, they said, any person affiliated with the federation from canvassing on any ques tion In which he had a personal interest. Problems Confront Federation. The first resolution to claim the atten tion of the delegates to the convention of the federation was one to strike out of the constitution the clause confining discussion "to such political subjects as affect the Interests of the working classes." The convention concurred In the adverse report of the committee on resolutions. Similar action was taken on the adverse report of the committee on law on the resolution that an expert accountant be employed once every six months to audit the books of the federation and report to all affiliated organisations. An Illinois delegate was refused permis sion to Introduce a resolution calling for the adoption of uniform text books In public schools, the books to bear the union label, on the ground that this was a mat ter for each state to settle by Itself. The question of whether the organisation should commit Itself to the doctrine of so cialism came squarely before the delegates to the convention at Its session today. The question waa not answered, as shortly be fore 8 o'clock an adjournment was taken until tomorrow, when the debate will be resumed. Some nine resolutions favoring public Ownership and the organisation Of a polit ical party to bring about conditions the socialists seek were all reported on unfav orably by the committee on resolutions. At once the long arranged plan of the socialist delegates for the adoption of their principles was put In operation by Delegate Hayes of Cleveland. He offered a substitute for the committee's report, but was ruled out of order. Has to Clear Galleries. At this point, applause from the spectat ors led President Gompers to announce that he would order the galleries cleared If the applause was continued. His remark was received with hisses. Thereupon he ordered the spectators to leave. There was a great deal of confusion and at the end, the ejected people numbering several hun dred, assembled outside of Faneull hall and adopted resolutions condemning President Gompers for his action. Meantime the debate waa resumed by the delegates. Delegate Hayes and other socialists spoke at length against the committee's recom mendation while the proposition was sup ported by Delegate Lennon, .the treasurer of the federation. Just before adjournment, the ejected -spectators were permitted to re-enter. At. the opening of the afternoon session a question Involving the trade Jurisdiction of the United Brewery Workers' union was referred to the committee on grievances. Resolutions were adopted. Instructing the executive council to Inquire into the cost of a new office building for the Federation ' nf T bHa mt WAihinrtnn mnA Mill,, . . n I the federation to request President Roose velt to order the discontinuance of the un fair competition which the musicians of the country are subjected to from the rous lolsns enlisted in the army and navy. - BUTTE. Mont., Nov. 17. A delegation of six representatives of Butte labor unions left today for Washington, where they will be the guests of President Roosevelt, din ing with him in the White House. BEQUEST T0MAS0NS FAULTY William U Elklns Codicil Does Not Insure the Proposed Orphanage. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 17.-The bequest of $240,000, or if necessary $260,000, for the erection of a Mssonic orphanage made by the late Wll'.lam Ij. Elklns has been de clared Illegal by the register of wills of Montgomery county. This decision is due to the fact that the codicil providing for the gift was made within thirty days of the testator's death and Is therefore In opueratlve. It will be necessary to make provisions to pay out the sum to the Ma sonic home of Pennsylvania if the wishes of Mr. Elklns are to be executed. One swallow doesn't make a headache the morning after. Nor doee one turkey t in a k e a Thanksgiving Day. One other thing besides the turkey that you'll need on the Nation's day of pratitude ia a MacCarthy Dress 8ult or Tuxedo. $50, $60 or $70. MacCarthy Tailoring Company, Originator, and Designers of the MacCarthy (-Button Double-breasted Back. M4-JM 5 lets St., Next door to Wabash Ticket Office. Pbens leva. Tou must stop that coughing at once, or before you know It your lungs will be affected and your life endangered by pnexi j monla or consumption. At this time of the year you must be , particularly careful as throat and lung troubles are hovering arouna, and Statistics show that 75 iter cent of all per cent of pneumonia, pleurisy and consumption begin with a slight cough allowed to run on without treatment. Nearlv every case could have been quickly cured and pre vented by Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. "Caught Cold; Let It Run; Dying- of Consumption; Duffy's Pure nalt Whiskey Cured M.M This, briefly. Is the storv of a promising young man of Washington, D. C. He ssye: "1 caught cold and let it run on. Thought It would get well, but It kept getting worse. 1 had bronchitis, with pain In my lungs. Pneumonia set In, and ray doctor said nothing would prevent my dying of consumption. "Fortunately lor mo, a cousin came to see me when he heerd I was dying, and urged me to try Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. Told mo It had cured him of a bad esse of pneumonia, and that he knew of lota of people It had cured of all kinds of throat, lung and stomach ttoublea. I ' The change came before I hsd finished half a bottle. I felt stronger and more hopeful. 1 whs so inuch better at the end of the second bottle that 1 could go out. Five bottles completely cured me. I have gained 30 pounds, and am today, a strong, husky man, able to do a hard day's work alongside of anyone. Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey saved my life, and I recommend It to everyone ' R. DORSEY. 134 Florida Are.. N.- W. This Is but one of some 4.000.000 cures msde by Duffy's during the past 60 years. It Is so much better than any other medicine or combination of medicines for coughs, colds. catarrh, grip, bronchitis, pneumonia, con sumption and all throat and lung troubles that It Is prescribed by over 7,00- doctors and used exclusively In more than 2,000 hospitals. It's an absolutely pure, gentle, Invigorating tonic and stimulant, which acta directly upon the tissues and quickly kills the discaxe germs. Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey enriches the blood, stimulates the circulation, strengthens the heart and brings Into healthy action all the vital forces of body, brain and muicle. It cures dyspepsls, nervousness, malr:, rhllls and all low fevers. Invaluable for all westing, diseased conditions from whatever cause. Is a promoter of lorg life makes the old young and keeps the young strong. Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey contains no fusel oil, end Is the only whiskey recog nized by the government as a medicine. This Is a guarantee. CAITIO. When yon nsk for DuCr's Pan Malt Whlskov bo a get the a-eoulne. t'nacrupuloos dealers, sntadful of tho excellence of this preparation, will try to sell yon cheap Imitations and aaalt whiskey substitutes, which ure put on tho mnrlcet for prout only, and which, fur from relieving the alek, are positively harmful. Demand "DaeTy's" and bo sure you act It. It Is the only absolutely pure Malt Wblsl-ey which con tains medicinal, health-giving: qualities. Duffy's Pure Malt Whisker a sold In sculed bottles onlyi never la desk or bulk, lek for the Mode-mark, the "Old Chemist." on the Inbel, and bo certain tho seal over tho cork Is nnbroken. beware of refllled bottles. Sold by al! druggists and grocers, or Duffy s Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, .viiV'IrnV) "! AIL . nkti.ai Over 130,000.00 in salaries was paid In onfc tveek to 'stenographers placed fn positions. by our Ent" ployraent Department. We can place in n good position every competent stenographer-undtype-writist who will apply to us. The demand is. greater than the supply, and is constantly increas ing. We want more good operators. - Smlth Premier operators are always in demand, and command the best salaries. "IKE SMITH PREMIER TYPEWRITER CO. Cor. 17th and Farnam Sts., Omaha, Neb.1 I ! Come to our office and I will make a, thorough and scientific KXAM1NA- ' TIUN of your ailments ftiEU Of CHARGE. an examination that will disclose your true physical condition, without a knowledge of which yon are groping In the dark, , If you hays takan treatment without success, i will show you why It faiiol. 1 want ail ailing men to feel that they can oome to our office freely for examination and explanation of their condition without being bound by any obligation to take treatment unleno they ao desire. Every man, whether taking treatment or oontem plating same, should take advantage of this opportunity to learn his true condition, ss I will a J rise hlsa how to best regain bia health and strength' unto ripe old age. fesMso it U not ao oraca of calamity that man costracU 1 1 23 dleaae or weakiicAaea, but that h f lect I bene 1 .. 0!f fU to aectiro the proper treatment lor their cure, or he has experimented with too many free treatment and quick cure scheme. We MAKE NO MISLEADING STATEMENTS or deceptive propositions to tha afflicted, neither do we premise to euro them IN A FEW DATA la order to secure their patronage, but we guarantee a COMPLETE, &ATK and LAST ING cure la the QUICKEST POSSIBLE TIME, without leaving Injurious after effects In the .im. and at the lowest cost poaatbis for HON FIST BKI1A.FVL AND SCCCEasrUL. services. We cure . STRICTURE, VARICOCELE, NERVO-5EXUAL DEBILITY, ETHS- S1QN5. 1MFOTENCY, BLOOD POISON, (SYPHILIS) RECTAL, KIDNEY AND URINARY DISEASES. snd all diseases and weaknesses due to the result of specific diseases. COMSl I.TAT10A ylUCB Wrtto It n. to p. ua-l Bundoura, It U t Stato Electro-Medical Institute. ISOS Farnam Street, Between lath and 14 rh Stroots, Omaha, Nob PS. SsWiilaMM MS Tal Ummm. Bug f Ui-.m m M. . M IV.Hdi KJHltMlMtlW. MJM rsiii-s. so TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER Write for a Sample Copy, TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER Address. Omaha, hen. - DEATH IS HEAR oftime nearer than you can polbly Imagine.' Only a little while sgo s strong, robust voting nisn. In the prime of life, who lived st Kllsabeth and did business n Nw York City, had a slight cough. It wss so slight that he paid no attention to it. and continued his office work. In four days It went to his lungs, and he died from nneumonl within a week. Many such esses are happening every day, and every one of them can be EASILY CUBED BY DUFFY'S PURE MALT WHISKEY The dose Is a teaspoonful In a half glass of milk or water every two hours nntll the cough Is relieved. It Is a SURE CURE. It will cure any cough in 14 hours If the pa tient will use It as directed. deaths are from lung troubles, and that hi direct, tl a bottle. New Tork. Medical booklet free. November '4,. 1903..;. . I WILL CUftE YOU the powers mt manhood Inherits nee, evil habits, Tmm onunot etalL Ofneo k only. aw o CV'TIIIS LITTLE F3 C-aer wint to jonae-a" COWRY SAUSAGES tfJZ.'ZTlS. molu.Mir tram Uxi. Ym ferk at our ttae fad r K bn.ro4.ci of . "sisal." Lhtisria l.owera. Mt. fUo etc. Ti,l? Krruy. M.1 .' ..4 Pur g-kwlMt fWur .r soewt swi .4 kitmt m.. Writ. ta thrrkUl ecu our Firm, ft. Atklmi, Wis. mnmm Ua fin WJ V1 VJOMENsSsa T'F. tiufrvF.i. boi . .tuf i. I.itur.i n.(i utu4 etwiiaie u.t4 la a u rtw, tLwtt m ebenuaa at aUCoanoll l.us Co., Oaaaaa, ut K aPfe. uBsesf