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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 20, 1903, Image 2

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Tola., S1S-SM.
' "T'rf and labor
r- -tno 1 wo , Imt
physicians of man." I
Friday 'morning at 8 o'clock all of , our
$1.00and $1.25 mercerized Fall Waistings go
at the special price of
! ; 59c Per Yard.
iYM; G' A. i building, Corner
It'sats ii Trying to Gleif "if Up Before
TWiing Hii Daprtar for Nebraska.
s, f. .
Iowa - Delesratloa Tikn feveuteen
' Aallots Wltkoat Result la Effort
Ort Together oa Vacaat
. . . Jadgeshlg.
, (From a Stan Correspondent.).
. WA8HINUTON, Nov. lt.-(flpeclsl Tele
gram.) Senator Dietrich today was. en
gaged In looking after tils mall, which had
piled dp on him during the laat few days.
The i senator 'waa preparing to leave for
Nebraska, and desired to do as much as
possible tn the way of meeting the demands
of his constituents before going.
. Judge KJnkald, speaking of the article in
TJi. of .Sunday,, .wherein, It la . stated,
that Mr.' Summers claimed that he, Kln
kald, waa under obligations to the district
attorney? foj pressing an Indictment against
a postmaster in western Nebraska, whoso
place KJnkald would thereby be permitted
Jo fillT said that there was.no foundation
VhateVer In that statement. Judge Klii
kald Mrther said that he had not tho least
criticism to, make' of Mr. Summers, so far
,as the prosecution above referred to waa
. . concerned.
', . Judge Kinkald, speaking of his bill for
' a public building at Kearney, stated he
' Uoped to paas the bill during the regular
i session, although be had understood It
would be tho policy of the public buildings
and grounds committee to snake appropri
ations far ; puhllo puddings' only wYiero
sites had 'bef n purchased.
- badlockrd Orer Jsdgr,
'The part of the Iowa delegation Interested
rn selecting- tu soceessor to Judge'Crtlver H.
r? Is Iras of the northern, district met today
at I o'clock' fn fnator Allison's room, and
.remained In conference till 4 o'clock. When
,'an adjournment was taken till tomorrow.
Serenteen ballots were.aken, but without'
accomplishing anything. Before leaving
--rhe conference the flva representatives and
fwo senators pledgsd t themselves' ' not : to
.'make public the result of any one of the
'votes. It Is generally thought, however,
; lhat -Atlorney Milton Rowley, who.
whlletrenldlng 1i trmj pmlthertl-dlatrltt.'- .tn,L
candldat'e''"'i'6rtlio""r'va('aht' place on tha
. northern dlitrlnt .benchy."was not voted
far at , fhs conference today, the seven
votes in the - conference being divided , be
tween Healy of Fort Podge Wright . of
Sioux Chjrr Reed of Cresoo, Dawley of
Cedar Rapids and Longuevllle of Dubuque.
Increase- tor Raral Carriers. . ,
Representative. Hull of the Des' Moines
district bad an Interview with the post
master' general today relative to an lu
cre of salary for rural free delivery
carriers. As a result of the Interview
Congressmen Hull believes that the sal
aries of rural free delivery carriers will
be Increased to ItSO per annum, instead
of SSOO,, a at present. - - - . ,
Colonel Lee Stover has been recommended
for reappointment as register, at the
Wstsrtown, (S. D.) land office.
Rev. Jamea Chalmers, president of the
State Agricultural college at Brookings,
h. D., and Prof' Jamea W. Wilson, son of
the secretary of agriculture, and connected
with tha same college, are In Washington
attending a meeting of the scientific agri
culturists '. v Bill to Pauls Trespassers.
Secretary Hitchcock today aent to con
gress a draft of a bill to control grating
In .forest reserves. It provides for the
punishment' to the extent of 11,000 fine and
Imprisonment of not longer than one year
of persona : who - shall - be convicted nt
knowingly pasturing or causing to be pas
tured any live stork on public lands within
the . forest reserves" without first having
obtained- permission, to do so under the
rules and regulations 'prescribed by the
' Interior department.
Senator Millard today Introduced a bill
lo fix the aalary of the' collector of cus-
torn, ot Omaha at $1,000 P". .annum. Mr. .
VI ll 1 at r.4 at 1 airt ral n t t-swl i , wsi ti I at 1,111 ttvv t H a
rWlef of the' Omaha National bank. This
bill la to reimburse the Omaha National
bank In the aum of VX. which it paid to
D. J. McCain,, kuvor'nment contractor, on
a voucher which was subsequently repudi
ated by the government on the ground that
McCiim 'waa a' defaulter to the I' tilted
l'uatal Matters.
AJunayt -Marshall and Lonldas N. Conn
were appointed reMilasand R6se Marnhu!l
an Amanda V. Conn substitute carrier
attorning. la. I It Is expected that a representative dele-
A-rural free d.livery rcute will be es- gation from Panama will arrive tomorrow
rabliahed December ;15 at Edholm, Butler I to confer with the commission. The gen
ciutty. Neb. Tlie route embraces an area . era Is were not permitted to land at Colon,
or sii-ep square inues, containg a
population of 360. .
' 1
: Poor ataadara Mast troaoalas.
, CHICAGO, Nov. ). Three hundred man
eiQuloyed in making steel tank cars at the
it a ssauano pleasure.
' a genuios whoa you
can aaJ th trade
, i. awk label oa each
i TTi . U
Special Sale
Sixteenth and Douglas Sty
works of the Standsrd Oil company at
Whiting, Intl., have been dSL-hnned. Cur
tailment of, expenses la given aa the cause.
(Continued from First Pace.)
the country by British and other bond
holders, should assume a certain portion
of the debt of the country to which It re
cently belonged. .
Panama Should Pay One-Third.
When asked what he considered to be an
equitable proportion, the secretary re
plied: Probably about one-third, hut that should
be lett to an arbitrator. The total Colom
bian debt, with interest. Is about I15.0Uu.Oi0.
We hope that from the canal money
Panama will pay Colombia such share as
the arbitrators decide and thus purge
Itself of pecuniary obligations to foreign
So far as the British bondholders are
conrerned, we would rather accept the
bonds of the new republic, than anything
issued by Colombia. So, if Panama does
not wish to give up cash, an Issue of bonds
on Its part, or the acceptance of responsi
bility tor part of the present Colombian
Issue, would be quite acceptable. Such ac
tion would not only appear equitable, but
Would insure the new republic, good credit
In Kurope. We are Jtmt as anxious- as
the Americans to see the Independence of
Panama thoroughly established, and In
stead of putting obstacles In the way, as
seems to be Imagined, we are only endeav
oring to make lis independence financially
secure. Our council feels perfoctly assured
that President Roosevelt and. Secretary
Hay will not countenance any notion of
Panama wr.lo.i would be construed by Eu
rope as a repudiation of its debts.
. The promptness of the American action
toward Piinnma Is generally received with
admiration by the prominent newspapers.
"It Is In the deflniteness of the object,"
says the Evening Standard, "that political
triumphs . axe secured. America knows
ex'u.l.' what It wants, tind having aet
about in the right way to get this, hag Suc
galatrs New Fla.
PANAMA. Nov. M.-Two event of great
magnitude to them cheered the hearts of
the Isthmians yesterday. The junta, ac
companied by Ministers Esprlella Morales
and Rlcardo Arias, returned the official
visit of Rear Admiral Gloss on board the
llagshlp Marblehead. On bearding the
cruiser "they were received by Admiral
dines' and the Commanders bf the Uplred
States warships Wyom'lng'and Boston. 'All
the An erlcan vessels manned ship, the flag
of the Republic of Panama waa- hoisted and
solutes' of' twenty-one guns' mite fired by
each ship. After being on board, the Marble
head about half an -hour nnd listening to
talks by representatives of the government
and Admiral. Glass, the Panamanians re
turned ' to the shore amidst the firing of
salutes from the American warships.
The second event of. great importance to
the Panamanians was the receipt of news
that France had recognised the republic,
which added considerably to the joyous
feeling of (he Inhabitants. Large crowds,
with a band of music, went to the residence
of the French consul, who very courteously
received his numerous friends, amidst
frenxied cheers for France.
It Is announced that the French colony
at Bogota has extended sympathy to the
government and offers to give foon.OOf) for Its
General Reyes Arrives.
COLON, Nov. 19 Generals Reyes, Osplna
and Holguln, appointed as commissioners by
the Colombian government to come to the
Isthmus to negotiate fur terms of peace
looking "to the saving of the national
honor," arrived here tonight on the French
ateamer Canada.
There was great excitement on the ar
rival of the Canada. Hundreds of persona
flocked to the neighborhood of the wharf,
tn.it were prevented from reaching the ves
sel by marines landed from tho United
States warships as soon as the Canada was
sighted.' The marines now guard the
Captain Merrlum of the I'nlted States
auxiliary . cruiser Dixie Immediately went
aboard the Canada and conveyed to Gen
I era I Reyes the result of the mission of the
Hollvsrtans. He Invited Oeneral Reyes and
the other members of the commission to
Om Aboard thm rlTlt hut tha trmnov I a rwl
h companlon, aecllned. Admiral Coghlan.
wno nso. just arrivsa rrom i'anama. ex
tended an invitation to the commissioners
to come aboard the Mayflower, but the ad
miral's .invitation was also declined.
It la understood that Oeneral Reyes snd
the other Colombian' officers will remain on
the Canada until tomorrow evening, pos
sibly uritll Saturday evening,- when they
will leave for Post Union, for which desti
nation all have tickets. The commissioners
sent a telegram to the junta at Panama.
anklng for a conference tomorrow, birt the
government declined to grant the request
i and It la regarded aa certain that their
ImlBflon. like that of the Commissioner.
i from the Department of Bollvsr will
I.eeratioa la to Be Protected.
BOGOTA. Tuesday, Nov. 17.-Ths Colom
biun government will protect the American
legation and American citizens here. There
Is no fear of a demonstration against them.
Colorado goataora Meetlagr.
DENVER, Nov. Is. The fifth annual
meeting of the 'stockholder ,of the Colo
rado & Eouthqrn railway waa held here to
day. All the caultal ftock of the enmnanv
was represented by proxy and Mr. Trum
bull waa the only atnckholder present. Tho
only change in the directorate was the
election of Joseph P: Cotton, Jr.. ot New
York. In plsoe of 'J. Kennedy Tod. The
new board will meet In New York city
December 10. and then Some Important
matters will be brought up. Mr. Trumbull
alstf presided at a meeting of the stock
holders of the- Colorado Midland. Edwin
Hawley waa added to the directorate
which will ahto meet at New York Decern,
ber 10.
trawler Retaraa frosa f'hlaa.
SAN FRANCIBCO. Nov. IS John twi..
I'nlted States consul at Cba Fun. Chin.'
sou-e has arrrvvd hrre ihi thn ateuuier
Uasltc. kir. Powlvr, who bus W-n In me
consular servlie In China sinie !ai. pl;yJ
an Important art In the trout K ttit t
tended the Boer uprtsii.g. The Inrtueii.e
li ssert-iBwd is miu to htte iti UiKiv
Inf trumoltil in )rt-veiitlug itie allies limn
gsthrttug at'OUl tne l-uo.
Efforts- of Git Official! to Bring- About
Settlement Argil Nothing.
Refuse to llaal Coal or Sapplles to
Strike Breakers and Company
Mast Devise Other .Means
of (arrlaa-e,
CHICAGO. Nov. 19. Despite the united
efforts today of Mayor Harrison and tho
aldermanlo mediation committee to bring
about a peaceable adjustment of the Chl
csgo city railway strike, there Is little
change In the situation tonight. After an
all day session of the board of directors
of tho company, at which the proposal sub
mitted by the strikers to Mayor Harrison
etatlng the terms on, which -they would
nettle, was considered, a counter proposal
was prepared by the officers of the rail
way .company and sent to the . mayor to
liight. As soon as the document was re
ceived at the city hall the executive com
mittee of the Strikers' union was sent for,
but as only half the members of the com
mittee put In an appearance no action can
be taken on the answer of the company
until tomorrow. Mayor Harrison said that
some slight modifications had been made
by the company officials In their original
answer to the demands of the men. What
the modifications were the mayor declned
to say. -
When asked as to the prospects' of a set
tlement of the strike Mayor Harrison said:
"I am more hopeful than I was after our
conference last night, when the outlook
was decidedly gloomy. Both sides seem
willing to continue negotiations, and while
there la life there Is hope." , '
President Mahon of the Amalgamated
Street Car men's union, after reading the
communication from the officers of the
railway company declined to make any
statement, saying that the proposal would
have to have the consideration of the en
tire executive committee of the local union
before anything could be made public. He
expected to have a reply to the company's
counter proposal tomorrow morning.
Oae gerloas Riot.
A serious riot occurred this evening at
Thirty-eighth Btreet and Wentworth ave
nue. It was quelled by the vigorous work
of the police. .They were compelled to
charge the mob and to use their clubs
The trouble begun when a wrecking
wagon, manned by a nonunion . crew and
guarded by six special policemen, paaeed
Thirty-seventh street and Wentworth ave
nue. A crowd quickly gathered and fol
lowed It. When Thirty-eighth street was
reached, 200 men were around the wagon,
which they threatened to destroy, and then
offered violence to the men. Just In the
nick of time two cars, carrying eighteen
policemen, came up. The crowd drew back
and allowed the wagon to pass. ' Soon after
the wagon and car, carrying Ihe officers
had left Thirty-eighth street the two cars
came up from the opposite direction. As
they were crossing Thirty-eighth street the
mob let fly a shower of etonos, demolish
ing the car window and causing four pas
sengers on the first car to flee. Tha mob
then swarmed on the cars and had begun
Lo beat the train crews when the two cars
with the policemen and the crew of the
wrecking wagon came hurrying back. The
mob, which had greatly increased by thla
time, waa in an ugly temper and refused
to move. , Jha .pollca drew their revolvers
and clubs and charged. The mob used
stones and curses, while the poltco swung
their clubs' with vigor. There was warm
fight, which lasted about two minute's, and
then the mob broke and fled In all direc
tions. A number of those engaged in' the
rioting were arrested.
Teamsters ttalt Work.
Renewal of hostilities between the Chi
cago City Railway company and Ita em
ployes began promptly today, following the
failure of the attempts at arbitration.
All efforts of the mayor to secure arbitra
tion of the differences between the Chicago
City railway and Its striking employes had
failed. The announcement was made fol
lowing a series of conferences between
Mayor Harrison and his medlillon commit
tee of aldermen and committees represent
ing the company and the strikers. It was
stated that the meeJngs developed no com
mon meeting ground it the opposite sides
and that for the present there is no s gn
of an amicable settlement.
A meeting of the executive councils of
all teamsters' unions was called to meet
this afternoon to take action, upon tha
refusal -of Mayor Harrison to accede to a
demand by the Chicago Federation of
Lrfibor that the police he, recalled from the
car lines pending negotiations for settle
ment. The first development In the fight was a
strike of all the teamsters in the employ of
the company. In all sixty drivers Quit
The strike of the teamsters waa In obedi
ence to the teamsters' Joint oouncil. It Is
tho Intention ot the Teamsters' Union, If
possible, to prevent the delivery of coal and
supplies to the railway company and the
operating of its repair wagons. Thus far
the company has been able to keep three
day' supply of coal In Ita blna and no fear
is admitted by the officials tht there Is
danger of the power houses having to be
shut down from, lack ot fuel.
The action of the jo nt council waa taken,
according to the official records, because
Edward Dwyer, a member of tha Tram
stern' union, refused to haul nonunion elec
tric workers In hut wagon and waa there
upon diechargad. . Dwyer la aecretary of
the Street Car Teamstera'. union.
Raises Question of Sapply.
This Is said to mean that the company
cannot get a pound of coal or supplies of
any kind without employing nonunion
drivers. The company, anticipating tho re
fusal of the teamsters to haul supplies, is
said (o be planning to obtain foodstuffs
by means of the steam railroad. A shop at
Thirty-ninth street, and Emerald avenue la
connected with the Chicago & Eastern mi
nors tracks and with the street railway
companies by means of switch tracks, and
mill be used, it Is said, 'as a base of sup
plies. The stand taken by the street railway
officials upon the "closed shop" contention
of the strikers, which contention waa said
to have been abandoned by the men, was
made clearer' tjday when the substance
of the letter sent by the directors to Mayor
Harrison and the aldermanic mediation
committee last night waa learned. The dl
reo.ors said in effect that Attorney Darrow,
counsel for the strikers, in drawing up
the "closed shop" proposition modifications
had only changed the wording and that
what waa embraced in the clauae meant
tho aame aa a closed ahop. Tho directors.
It was said, would agree to nothing except
an absolute waiver of that proposition.
They would not, they said, allow the union
to control the road.
The letter further charged that union
employes had committed thafts and mora
serious crimes and that the directors of
the company would not let men of that
caliber have any voice, direct or indirect,
in the management.
Tha tirup on the Halsted street lino of
the Chicago city lailway waa broken today
by placing in commission Ave cars. This
Is the fourth line to be opened. Limited
service on Wentworth. Cottage Grove and
Ii.uiua avenue vaa wiutalucd today wilt
little tiouble. Police details accompanied
each car and train stmt out.
' No Oae Had to Pay.
Police dolalls accompanied each car and
train sent out, but tha forco of patrolmen
stationed a!ong the three lines 'previously
opened was materially reduced to provide
protection for the Halsted street line, which
traverses a. district In which trouble lo be
lieved to be more likely to occur. This Una
Is one of the main feeders for a large ter
ritory surrounding the Union stock yards
and extends southward to West Seventy
ninth street, traverslt.g the business center
of the city by way of Clark street, which
It enters at Twenty-second street. In spits
of fear that violence would be encountered
when the stock yards were reached there
was no ttouble. .
Starting at Seventy-ninth street the cars
sped along at a good rate of speed and
with but few stops. S'o attempts were
made to collect fares, and only about a
dozen persons, chiefly newspaper reporters,
aside from police and .trainmen occupied
tho cars, . , . .
Alfred Or mils, a broker, 41 jeara of
age, waa attacked and badly bealen today
In a fight growing out of a dispute with
two young men as to the street car strike.
GranniH, wild sided with the steps taken in
placing policemen on cars, received a blow
In the face, which felled him. Before he
could regain his feet the men set upon
him, kicked and pummelcd him severely In
the face and about ' the .body, rendering
Mm unconscious. His assailants were pur
sued by an angry crowd, which waa only
prevented rrom wreaking vengeance upon
the men by. a policeman, who arrested
them. . .- .
Mllltla Told to Be Ready.
One point that wl'l be Insisted upon by
the striker in the event of submission of
the controversy to arbitration Is that the
sessions shall be open to the public.
The Chicago Federation of Labor has offl.
dally and formally requested the mayor to
withdraw the police from the street cars
while negotiations for a settlement of the
strike are pending.1 I
MeanWhlli owing to the action of the
police In keeping teamsters off Clark street
and Wabash avenue to a largo extent,
mere is talk of the drivers agreeing to re
main away from all the downtown streets
n entire day, with a view of retaliation.
Following a custom when serious strikes
are In progress, mllltla commanders have
given orders In some instances that mem
bers of mllltla companies be ready for
service. . A Galesburg .company has re
ceived specific orders to be ready for any
emergency that may call for l!s services.
President Mahon reports a telegram from
San Francisco pledging ttl.OOO to support of
the strikers.
A Guaranteed Care for files.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Piles. Youf druggist will refund money If
PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure you In to
H days. tOo
Otrden Pollec Think They Hare se
cured Head of Gang; of
OODEN. ftah, Nov. U.-By the arrest
today of George 'Wells, the police claim to
have secured one of the ringleaders of a
gang of -highwaymen and murderers which
haa been terrorising the country between
Ogden and Reno tfh a series of crimes.
Five men are ho awaiting trial here, five
are In the Utah penitentiary, two are In jail
In Salt Lake City gad four are under sen
tence ot death at Winnemuooa, Nev.
Minneapolis, Jtal'an with Money and
Revolver Found Doad oa Frank
v 11a Avenue Bridge.
. MINNEAPOLIS. . Nov. ll.-The frozen
body of Salvador Battalia, showing twenty
one stiletto wounds, was found early today
on the, Franklin avenue bridge. Robbery
was not the motive, as tZ was found on
his person, while a loaded revolver in his
pocket showed that he had been struck
down from behind. .
Promise at Warmer, with Rain tot
Eastern Jeraska, Friday
and gatnrday.
WASHINGTON, Not. 19. Forecast:'
For Nebraska Warmer and partly cloudy
Friday, with rain' In east portion; probably
rain Saturday.
For Iowa Faff Friday, with warmer In
east portion" InVreasIng cloudiness and
warmer Saturday.
For Illinois Fair and warmer Friday;
Saturday rain or snow, Winds shifting to
fresh east. ' '
For Missouri Fair and warmer Friday;
Saturday rain.
For North and Bouth Dakota Partly
cloudy and warmer Friday, rain or snow.
For Kansas Rain and warmer Friday)
Saturday partly -cloudy with rain In east
For Colorado and Wyoming Partly
cloudy and warmer Friday and Saturday.
For Montana Warmer and partly clqudy
Friday, with rain or snow In west portion;
Saturday rain or snow.
. Ioeal Record.
OMAHA, Nov. 1. Official record of tem
perature and precimtaiiou compared wttn
the corresponding day of the last three
1H. 1902. 1901. WW.
Maximum temperature... i 4 48 a.1
Minimum temperature.... ia J -i n
Mean temperature W S D
Precipitation W T M T
Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha for tills day and since March 1.
1902. .
Normal temperature
Deficiency for the day
Total excees since March 1
Normal precipitation W Inch
Deficiency for the day .OS Inch
Totnl rainfall since March 1....M.SO nclies
Excess since Mureh 1...... ....... J.us nches
pendency fur cor. period. ISX1 I. in Inches
Pendency for cor. periou. iwix... u. muiu
. Report from gtntlons at T P. M. ,
32 i i
: Si -
: a
: S
Omaha, cloudy
Valentine, cloudy
North Platte, cloudy
Cheyenne, cloudy-"."
Hull Lake City, clear....
Kitpld City, clear
Huron, cloudy....
Wllllston, clear
Chicago, clear
St. Ixiuls, dear
81. Paul, clvar r
Davenport, cloudy
Kansas City, dear
Havre, part cloudy
Helena, clear
Hlimarck. clear
Galveston, clear ,
3.TJ Ml .00
3 .V; .)
&! M .00
42l 441 .)
SK 42' .00
82: ; .00
W; 2S .00
i 'M .0
"24! Ml .00
X!! Ul .00
IK .0I
si .00
34! Sri! .00
to. lo: .00
14 It! .1.)
lNi zd: .00
4i 4til .00
T inUlcalee trace ttt nrecinllation.
L. A. WELSH. Forecaster.
YWX box. 33
AJwy Rtnec tar tha full Nam
I axktive Uromo ruintaa
Cure CoM in On Day, CrUkl 3 Days
Tslli CbejsiiDs Frescber tUt E Killed
Willie NioXell m ConTioted.
Letters to gtate K.aeeutlve and to
rmmlstsl Sheepman Say Roth
W ill Re Killed If Horn
la Kseeuted.
DENVER. Nov. 19.-A special to the
Post from Cheyenne, Wyo., saya that
Tom Horn confessed today to Rev. Ira D.
WCIlams that he Is guilty of the murder of
Willie NIckell, the crime for which he Is
to be hanged tomorrow. According to the
Timea report Mr. Williams asked Horn:
"Are you not sorry for your sins?"
"Yes," replied Horn with an almost In
audible voice.
"And do you not repent the crime you
have committed?''
"I do." I .
"Did Horn at any time deny his guilt?"
was asked of Mr. Williams.
"Oh, no, he made no denial, but In fart
several times admitted that he was guilty
of the rrlme. There Is no doubt as to that
"There Is only one thing which keeps
Horn from collapse and offering up a full
confession ot his misdoings," continued
Rev. Mr. WT.IIams, "and that la the Arm
belief which he holds that his cowboy
friends will rescue him. This waa evident
to me throughout the whole conversation."
Threaten to Kill Two.
CHEYENNE. Wyo.. Nov. 19.-Governor
Chatterton has received a letter written on
stationery ot the Albany hotel. In Denver,
threatening him with death unless he com
mutes Ihe sentence of Tom Horn, who is
to be hanged here tomorrow for the mur
der of Willie NIckell. The letter declares
In substance that If Horn is permitted to
hang Governor Chatterton will not be per
mitted to live twenty-four hours. Tho gov
ernor does not regard the threat seriously.
George Jackson, a wealthy sheepman
from Rawlins, Is In Cheyenne and haa
asked aid of the authorities in running
down a written threat that he would be
killed If Tom ' Horn hangs. "I believe I
will And who wrotu the letter to me when
it la compared with those received by the
governor and by some friends of the con
demned mm," said Mr. Jackson.
George Hyatt, one of Horn's closest
friends, came to tewn today, and it was at
once reported that he would Join In a plot
to rescue Horn. He laughs at the rumor.
However, there are hundreds of cowboys
in town, and one company of twenty-five
and another of thirty-five arrived during
the day. Bets of 30 and $100 . are being
made at even money that Horn will not
hang. The officials accept these bets as
meaning there will be an attempt to rescue
Horn and have doubled the guard.
Horn Gives Ip Hope.
Horn, realizing that all hope was gone,
p.-ep&red tonight for death. Rev. Mr. Wat
son of St. Mark's Episcopal church, as
sisted by a choir of three, had a service In
the cell of the condemned cattle detective
tonight, nt which Hotn for the first time
succumed-to religious influence. The serv
ice was a dramatic one, and during the
singing of the hymn, "Jesus, Lover of My
Soul," Horn first showed r. realisation- of
his position. During Mr. Watson's, prayer
Jim McCloud. who brol-o jail with Hon
last summer, burst Into passionate weeping.
Horn seemed slow -to melt, and finally
knelt down and prayed .with the minister.
After the service was over Horn declared
to Mr,. .Watson, that he realized his position
and that there was no hope for him. He
then told the minister ho had been reading
the Bible and he believed he would go
straight to his Maker. Rev. Watson states
that Hotn Is not an Infidel, although his
knowldge of religion is most rudimentary.
Horn was given ltters.from his two sis
ters tonight, one tn CaJiada and one In
MUiaeurl, and their heart-breaking fare
wells failed lo destroy his marvelous com
posure. Kxueet Xo Trouble.
The authorities here do not expect an at
tempt to rescue Horn tonight, but In spite
of this they have taken most extraordinary
precautions. The outside ot th Jail is
heavily guarded by militiamen. '.it'.'Jc the
sheriff, his deputies and half a tf ozen other
Wyoming sheriffs, assembled here for the
execution, stand reudy to resist any at
tack. The vigilance of the authorities and
their fenr of the desperation of Horn's
friends Is. evidenced by the fact that
Charley Irwin, a prominent cowboy and
devoted friend of Horn's, this afternoon se
cured a letter frcm Governor Chatterton
asking Sheriff Smaller If the latter deemed
It safe to permit Irwin to speak to Horn in
his cell. This the sheriff refused to do.
AH preparations for the ' execution are
now complete and unless the unexpected
happens, Horn will be hanged tomorrow
noon. Govrernor Chatterton tonight re
quested the Associated Press to positively
deny, on his behalf, any statement that
may be sent out from Cheyenne to the ef
fect that he has isued orders to the mllltla
to shoot Tom Horn in case of an attack on
the Cheyenne Jail.
First Break Made In Ranks of Coal
Mine Owners la Col
orado. TRINIDAD, Colo., Nov. 1. It has re
peatedly lieen charged that the guards
maintained by the Victor Fuel company
around Its property at Hastings and Del
agua have prevented peaceable citizens
passing through the towns along the pnblic
highways. Sheriff Clnrk went to Hastings
today and served injunction papers on the
Victor Fuel company, 1 restraining them
from preventing entrance to the town, and
the case will be argued tomorrew.
Eviction of the miners' ' families from
rompsny houses at Hastings continue.
Many tents and supplies were sent there
today by the union. The exodus of min
ers continues, 200 leaving tonight for points
In Iowa, Missouri. Kansas and Texas.
One hundred and fifty union miners went
to work at the Broudhead mine today.
This mine Is owned by the Las Animas
Coal company, which granted the union
demands throughout a few days ago. 80
far this Is the only company in this district
which haa granted the union seal.
TrylatT to Settle Strike.
DENVER, Nov. 19 Again there Is a
prospect that the miners In tho northern
Colorado held, from avhlch the supply of
coal for domestic use In Denver is prin
cipally derived, will soon return to work.
Joseph F. Ream, representing President
Mitchell r.f the United Mine Workers, went
north today for the purpose of advising
with the various locul unions, with a visw
to securing another referendum vote rext
Saturday night.
"I am hopeful of a aettlement this time,"
aid Mr. Renm. "The chief cause of the re
jection of the proposition of the operators
In the northern field was the belief among
the men that a aettlement of their strike
would work to the detriment of the fight In
the southern field."
Governor James H. Peabody tills evenlnv
stated to a representative of the Asso
ciated Press that troops will lie ordered
to Tellurtde tomorrow to guard the mines
and mills there so that the operators may
maks an effort ro resume. The governor
said he could not say just how many would
be sent, but the number would be In the
neighborhood of 4) or fjOO. It will 'be a
mixed command. Including Infintry, cav
alry and artillery.- and 111 be under the
command of Major Zcph T. Hill.
Governor Pea body suld that he hud re
ceived advices late today to the effect that
the few union miners who have been nt
work timbering In the Smuggler-Union
mine were called out today, and that they
forced the nonunion men to come out with
thorn. Otherwise the nltuatlon In the dis
trict Is unchanged.
There sre Ave mines, two mills, n largo
power house, some long norlal tramways
and several miles of electric feed wires ex
tending over a section of country three
Mniles aide and twenty miles long, and in
altitude ranging from B.ono to l?,ouo fret
above sea level.
Work of the Federation.
BOSTON. Nov. 19.-Tse American Federa
tion of Labor today disposed summarily of
the "open shop" Issue, ss raised In the case
of William A. Miller, now employed In the
government printing office at Washington
and the Miller rase Itself by unanimously
declaring. In favor of the union shop In
government as well as In private enter
prises, and by petitioning President Roose
velt to re-examine the evidence offered
against 'Miller, and If verified to remove
Miller Irom the service. Although the
resolution adopted presented the federa
tion's view on both "open shop" and the
Miller case, the Issues are kept entirely dis
tinct; The re-examlnatton of the Miller
rase Is not required because Miller Is a
nonunloniHt, a. circumstance formerly urged
as a resson for his removal, but because
the federation believes Miller Is "totally un
At to he In charge of working people."
Resolutions were adopted favoring the
construction of the Panama canal by citi
zens of the United States, urging that the
Chinese exclusion act be made to apply to
the Philippine and Hawaiian Islands and
,favorlng women's suffrage and the election
of the president and of United States sena
tors by a direct vote.
K.mployes to Share I'rnftts.
CHICAGO, Nov. 19. Faithful employes of
tho McCormlck Harvesting Machine com
pany, which sold out to the International
Harvester company In 1902, are to have a
share In the profits of the new company,
according to an official announcement made
today. Employes who worked five years or
more for the McCormlck company will re- '
celve certificates of stock, par values $100,
to the extent of 6 per cent of the total
salaries they have earned during their con
nectlon with the company. '
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 19. As a result of
a conference between trainmen and officers
of the Dig Four railroad it is announced
that a general Increase in wages has been
decided on. The amount Is not stated. 1
A Bora Never Dnrns
After Porter's Antiseptic Healing Cll Is np-
plied. Relieves pain Instantly and heals at
the same time. For man orieaat. Price, 2bc.
Kins Peter Favors St. I.onla.
BELGRADE. Servia, Nov. 18. King Peter
today received In audience Commissioner
Crldler of the St. Louis exposition. The
king said he would gladly see Servia rep
resented at St. Louis and promised to rec
ommend the ministers to favorably oonslder
the matter.
Those who wt-nr woolen uuder
wettr are' very opt to catch cold;
that is one of tha peculiarities of
Those who wear tho Dr. Delmel
UnilorclothlnB are free from colds;
that in one of the peculiarities of
the Delmel.
Take your choice.
Booklet telling all about It
and the garments may bt had
At Leading Dealers Everywhere
The Delmel Linen-Mesh Co. ,
(Originator of "Unsn-lissh'').
491 Breadway, New York.
the princely Prince Albert
bearing this Famous marK
JJIJred Benjamin
A ready to wear frock coat
that -you cannot distinguish
from one made to your order.
Thibefv vicunas, unfinished
worsteds,, double-shrunk in
the BENJAMIN establishment
Fit individual and perfect.
being measured on a model
of your figure. Styles from
New York and London fash
ioners. Hand-shaped and
hand-tailored by salaried
specialists in sanitary shops.
BENJAMIN WhlU and fancy
Vuhabls Waiitaoats, too. Tha
price U fight Your money
back If anything got vront.
We alone tell this lamou apparel.
151921 Douglas Street
A cathartic of the
highest merit.
Wright's Indian
Vegetable Fills
Used for 70 years.
Roman Eye Daleam
For Weak or Sore Eyos
i. ibv nil druaaisis.
- i i
Br tha .
leather ot which
It's made; Judge tha
leather by the label
(shown below)that Identi
fies It as WallTe Ideal
Lnllin, Tito leather taaa-
keeps the feet cool In summer.
warm in winter. Makes heavy
shoes son), light shoes strong.
Made In kid, naif, goat, colt or
cow hide. Write for booklet
0 "How to Bny Shoes."
Inii iU0CX J4AitOi
&fe Bos of
The Only Double
Track Railway
to Chicago .
; i' ' , -
I '' -' ' r ' ',.. ' .
NOV. 28-29-30
Clty Offices:
1401-1403 FAR NAM ST.
TtL S9.aai
! fi I
union pacific
TERMINALS Council Blurts
to Kansas City inclusive
025.00 -
Tourist SliipiTS a Specialty
For full IntnnnstloB call oa or sJrw,
City Ticket Ofllea
Phone IK.
nnVn'O Woodward Burgess.
Li J Y U O Managers.
TONIGHT Btttudy Mili'""
Prices Matinee, 26c, sue, 7c; Ntglit, .2uc
Doc, 7io, 11.00. -
Sunday Matinee and Night and Monda)
PrioM Iiargatn Mutinifi, Any Seat c,
Night, i.ic. 60c, 71c
Telephone 15.H.
Kvery Night, Matlne s Thursday,' Baturiiuy
und bunj.ty.
Krsnclsi a ltedding & Co., I'Hl.lt, & Hi -moii.
Mines It. mlng'oi., Pur 'I rlx.
1 aulo Dlka, Ali-xjus, .ItouA !Lce 1'j l-r
lind tlie Klnodrome. . , ' '
. "RIl'EtJ-l'ic, C-
Sunday Matinee "ROB HUT'-rMMET."
An Illustrated lecture, by KKV. Ill KKHT
. HKRK1NU, l l. . Friday evrnia.
November 1W. at o i-lm k. J-'lit i.'un--.
gi-egatlniial I'harcti. corner V'ttj and Duven
IKirt streets. I'lirti-r the utieplces of ll.O
l.udie' Sorlety of-tha church -ADMlHSlUN
25C Sat.1

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