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TITE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY, SErTEMPEIi 21, lim.
Telephone Wt... We clone Saturdays at t p. m. 'Pramlae la noil llrt nkti the teats la said. A tribute to a cold morning are these comfortable Dressing .Sncquos Tlipy are the season'" newest styels, correctly made and neatly trimmed. Sacques at $1.00 each made of fancy striped flannelette, full front, back fath ered at waist, edges finished with crochet. Cemllie at $1.00 made of fancy ligured nanne'ette, edge are finished with cro chet. Sacaues at $1.25 each made of heavy flnnnelette, full front, fitted back, turn-over collar; all edges are finished with erochet Other styles Including blouse effects and Mmonas at $1.50, $1.75, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $4 50 and $5.00 each. INVESTIGATE OUIS DErOSITOBS' ACCOUNT DEPT. TMlr11PSlRI.lEILEEI mm V.11CA. Building. Comer fortress, which la composed of many forts equally strong-. Japanese Secure Reinforcements. 8T. PETERSBL'KG, Sept. 20. The follow. Ing dlppatch has been received from Gen. oral Kouropatkln: The reconnaissance made September 17 established th fact that the Japanese po sition at Ilanlputxu Is strongly held by a brigade with guns. There was tin enemy e;iht of Hentslaputze, nut Japanese rein forcements urrlved September IS in the vicinity of that village. Large Japanese furtei from I.lao Yang have already croaeed to the right bunk of tlie.Taitse river. A CNiPHack patrol attacked a Japanese convoy west of Bentslapulze and captured thirty horses with their loads. Lieutenant General Stoessel. commanding the Russian military forces at Port Ar thur, reports by telegraph that on the night of September 16 the garrison repelled two attacks on the redoubt protecting the water works. The text of General Stoessel's dispatch is as follows: PORT ARTHUR,- Sept. 16. The enemy continues daily to bombard the forts and batteries Inside the fortress, but still with out showing any great activity. The wounded are recovering and eagerly resume their places in the. ranks. They are heroes. The troops are In excellent spirits. At about 3 this morning (September 1C) at least one Japanese battalion attacked the redoubt protecting the water works. The garrison of the redoubt repulsed the attack, but the enemy received reinforce ments and renewed the attack after half an hour. The garrison again repulsed them with rifles and machine guns, supported by artillery. The Japanese sustained great losses and did not again attempt to take the offensive. Sub-Lieutenant Phllllppoff chiefly dis tinguished himself, showing . the greatest bravery. Oyama Tells of Trophies. TOKIO, Sept. 20. Noon. Field Marshal Oyama, 'commanding the Japanese forces In Manchuria, telegraphed today as follows: An Investigation of the trophies captured by ub, made Blnce our last report, shows the number of Russian buildings occupied by us in the neighborhood of Llao Yang station to be 353 houses and 214 warehouses, covering an area of 58.000 square yards. We also seized 79,860 bushels of barley, rice, wheat and millet; 1,300 cases of kero sene, 1,800 cases of sugar, 166 tons of ooal and much cordwood. The amount of coal captured by General Kurokl will be re ports! later. Hermit Blesses Skrydloff. . VLADIVOSTOK, Sept. 20. The hermit from Mount Athos, with the holy image of Mother of God, has conferred, hla blessing upon Vice Admiral Skrydloff arid the ships of his squadron.- " r irenmbalkal Road Is Complete. IRKUTSK, Sept. 20. The work of rail laying between Kuttuk and Baikal on the Clrcumbaikal railroad waa completed Sep tember 18 and trains will begin to run oveej the road September 23. HYMENEAL. . Jteeoy-McCone. f OSCEOLA. Nebj, Sept. 20. (Special.) County Judge 'Bull yesterday Issued a mar riage license to Oliver T. Reedy and Mlsa Eva M. McCune. Mr. Reedy came from Livingston, Aria., to claim his bride. He formerly, lived at Beatrice, Neb., and Is now a civil engineer in the employ of the The Oldest Men and Women In the World Att.lhnte Their Good Diges tion and Mental and Physical Activity to Unity's fare . Malt Whiskey. ALEX FERG1 OX, CULLMAN, 1ND YIQOROl's AT 115, SAYSi "I know Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey has prolonge-i my Ufa many years. it enables me to sleep well, to digest my meals per fectly and to gat around my place regu- larly to see that all goes well. My wife says 1 don't seem a day older than 60 years ago." July 22, '04. MRS. n. M. HOBEHTS, IN lOOl'H 1UAR, WnlTKSi - "Six yeurs ago I had a heavy attack f bronchitis. My vitality was so low the Usual remedies! had little or no effect, but TDuffyV brought back my strength and I have not hau a day's illness since. It surely saved my life." La Grunge, 1U, Aug. 3, 19i-4. v MR. UEOttGE E. McKLKAV, 102 TEARS) "Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey keeps me well and hearty all the time. 1 lay my very old age to Its regular use." 2492 11th Street, Chicago, HI. MRS. BlSAN BAKER, lOl YEARS OLUl "Ten years sg I begun to fait. Doctors gave me up to ale. Their medicines would l.ol act, I was so oil. Friends advised me to take Duffy's Pure Mail Whiskey. It cured me ard kept me hearty ever since. I do my own housework." lmlra, N. Y., Aug. 17. 1804. ' ....... These four letters are picked at random from among thousunds received from men and women who gratefully thank Duffy's pure Malt Whiskey for their wonderful freedom from disease and for their mar velous old age. Mere are published In a booklet, which you may have free by wrlt- ' 'Surry's Pure Malt Whiskey Is a gentle, soothing tonlo-etln.ulant, which replaces tho woukened Uisu.-scd tissues, tones UP the' nerves strengthens the heart, makes digestion and nutrition pet ltd. It puri nes the blood and regulates the circulation so that every organ is irstle to do Its work perfectly and fully, keeping the whole svstem In vigorous health ar.d lengthening the days far beyond the century, livery testimonial published la In good faith ar.d ' guaranteed. Like all too tutaaa. Daffy's Pare Malt Whisker e Imitated ay aaserap leas dealers. Aeeeat aatklna; aat the a-eaalae,' which la aaarauteed " latelr par ad svlthoat fuael all. It's sold by reliable drasarlats aad arrorera everywhere, 01 a ttettle. Too will kaft It tr IK "Old Chemist" trade aarte OS the label. - Duffy Malt Whis key t'a Baeaester. , Y, . iSipe -Old Age Bee, Sept. JO, IKK. Dressing Sacques Sixteenth and Dou&a C government In Arizona, while the bride Is the, daughter of the Hon. and Mrs. Calmar McCune of Stromsburg. They were married at tho home of the bride's . parents at Stromsburg this morning. , , Warner Williams. MISSOURI VALLEY, la., Sept. 20. (Spe cial.) Yesterday afternoon, at the home of the bride's father, on First street, occurred the wedding of Grace M. Williams, young est daughter of John Wllllsms, to Ray Warner, son of Prof. A. B. Warner, once superintendent of the Missouri Valley schools, but now of Tacoma, Wash. Rev. J. M. Williams of the local Methodist church, officiated. After the ceremony 'a wedding dinner was served. The young couple leave' at once for their western home. OLD TELEGRAPHERS MEET Men Who Handled .War Time Dis patches Renew Acquaintances at Atlanta. ATLANTA, Go., Sept. 20. The twenty fourth annual ' meeting of the OldTlme Telegraphers and Historical association and the Society of the United States Military Telegraph corps was held here today, with an attendance of nearly 300 members from all parts of the United States and Canada. The Old-Timers elected J. C. Barclay of New York president. New York was chosen as the meeting place next year. Other officers elected were: Vice presi dent, P. W. Jones, New York; vice presi dent, Frederick Pearce, New York; secretory-treasurer, John Brant, New York, re elected. Tile executive committee Includes the of ficers with these former presidents of the association: C. C. Adams of New York, U. J. Fry of Milwaukee, George P. Corse of Ogden and L B. McFarland of Montreal. The officers of the military telegraph corps were re-elected as follows: W. B. Wilson, president, Philadelphia; W. L. Ives, vice president, New York; J. E. Pettit, secretary-treasurer, Chicago. Executive committee: B. Rosewater o Omaha, chair man; A, H. Bliss of Chicago, A. B. Chan dler of New York, W. R. Plum of Chicago, George C. Maynard of Washington, R. B. Hoover of Springfield, O., L. A, Somers of Cleveland and J. D. Cruise of Kansas City. DEATH RECORD. i Funerals at Grand Island. GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Sept. 20. (Spe cial.) The funeral of Christian Buenjer, a member of the Soldiers' home, took place yesterday. The deceased waa a member of Company B, Sixteenth Iowa Infantry. The funeral of James Hatcher, who died at the St. Francis' hospital. Saturday, of con sumption, took place from hla late rest-' dence In this oity yesterday. Mrs. Otto Spangeberg died yesterday, the funeral oc curring today. She leaves a husband, her father and two brothers and sisters. An Infant child preceded the mother In death on September S. John T. Goode. SIDNEY, Ia Sept. 20. (Special.)-John T. Goode, a prominent resident of this place, died Saturday and waa burled today. He was the senior, member of the large hardware establishment of Goode ft- Esden and has been In business in Sidney for over twenty years. He leaves quite a large estate and haa only one son, his wife' be ing dead. The funeral was attended by 400 people. The Odd Fellow lodge and. the old soldiers had charge at the grave. Mrs. J. . C. Hlgby. . BEATRICE, Neb., Sept. 20. (Special.) Mrs. J. C. Illgby, an old and highly re spected resident of Beatrice, died last night at the home of her daughter, Mrs. S. C. Smith. Mrs, Hlgby had been a -resident of this city for the past fifteen years and formerly resided in Omaha. She was In her seventy-eighth year and Is survived by her husband and a family of eight chil dren, five sons and three daughters. Maael Brown. COZAD, Neb.. Sept. 20. (Special Tele--gram.) Haiel Brown, daughter of M. H. Brown, senior member of the firm of Brown 4 Davis, here, died last night of heart disease, aged 15 years. Deceased had been In poor health for a long time, return ing recently from the Pacific coast, where she spent nearly two years In the hope of recovery, The funeral will take place to morrow. Osear J. Johnson. MONDAMIN, Ia Sept. 20. (Special.) Today ocourred the funeral of Oscar J. Johnson, who was born at Mondamln, Feb ruary 14. 1881. He married Amy S. Hager man November 6, 1902, who, together with one daughter, survives him. Rev. Schollert preached the funeral sermon. Georure Waahlnston Bradley. ST, LOUIS, Sept. 20.-George Washing ton Bradley, T years old, said to have been the oldest confederate veteran, died here today while on a visit to the World's fair. Mr. Bradley lived In Houston, Tex., and served in a Missouri Infantry regiment during the civil war. Edward Owens. MISSOURI VALLEY, la.. Sept. 20.-(Spe-olal.) The funeral of 17-year-old Edward Owens, who died yesterday of typhoid fever at the home of his father, John W. Owens, ooeurred this morning at 10:30 from the Methodist church. Rev, J. M. Williams de livered the funeral address. Frederick Dewees Pears. Frederick Deweese Pearse, Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur S. Pearse, 1823 Emmst street, died Monday night after a short Illness. Deceased was a nephew of the former superintendent of the publlo schools. , Robert S. Seott, Ms CHICAGO, Sept. S0.-Robert 8. Scott, senior member of the dry goods firm of Carson, plrle, Scott A Co., died at his home in Lakeside today. Steel Ralls tor the Orient. TACOMA. Wash., Sept. 20. Two hundred carloads of steel rails have arrived here from Pennsylvania for shipment to the orient, 3uu or suo carloads are due to ar rive in a lew oays. y The tramp steamers will take the rails' to Yokohama. It is understood that steel Is Cures, the destination et the TIBBLES MAILS HIS LETTER Nebraska' Vice Presidential Candidate Gives Hit Views on Pnblio Questions. LOOKS FORWARD TO POPULIST SUCCESS Pays Glowing; Tribal to Principle . Ipsa Whieh Party Is Based and Comments oa Their Effect. LINCOLN, Sept. 20 Thomas 11. Tibbies nominee of the people's party for vice president, mailed his letter of acceptance to Hon. W. 8. Williams, chairman of ths notification committee. The letter Is part as follows; "We look forward with confidence to the coming of the time, not far in the dis tance, when the principles of the peoples' party shall guide the rulers of this na tion. The adherents of the people's party come from all classes, wherever a man IS found who loves mankind and believes tba governments are instituted among men, not for the purpose of enabling a few to gather gold and pile It up mountain high but for the purpose of ndvanclng the human race, bringing gladness to the hearts of the people, enabling them through the de velopment of the mind to enjoy the de lights of the intellectual world and lay up treasures that all the cycles of time cannot corrode. To this work more than 1,000,000 have consecrated themselves. They are found among the wealthy and In the ranks of the ' proletariat, among the pro fesslonal classes and among the wage earners, wherever a heart yearns to see our mountains and valleys, our cities and plains inhabited by a people whose heads are clear, whose hearts are loving and whose hands are adept at all things use ful. They seek not the advantage of one class, but of all classes. They believe that the principles enunciated In our platform will furnish a foundation for , the building up of such a nation and such a people." New Hampshire Republicans Meet CONCORD. N. H., Sept. 20 There was every prospectof an 'entirely harmonious convention when the republican delegates of New Hampshire assembled here today to nominate a candidate for governor and presidential electors and to adopt a plat form. A caucus had been held last night when arrangements were perfected which called for the nomination of governor John H. McLane of MUford. John McLean of Mil ford was nominated for governor. The platform adopted praised the record and achievements of the republican party and charged that the de mocracy asks publlo . confidence solely on the ground that the democratic party is no longer Insane. New Jersey Republicans Meet. TRENTON, N. J., Sept. 20,-In a state convention that was both enthusiastic and harmonious the republicans of New Jersey today by acclamation nominated former State Senator Edward C. Stokes of Cumber land county for the governorship. Senator Stokes, who had been 111, appeared in the convention and accepted the nomination In speech that was well received. Besides nominating a candidate for gov ernor the convention named two eleetors-at-large and ten district electors. William M. Johnson of Bergen county was chosen I' porary chairman of the con vention. In his uddress he said: We have nominated as our. candidate a man of flesh and blood, whose opinions on every public question are known and read by all men. He is not a sphtnx or a mys tery, afraid to sneak lest he may disturb some wing of a discordant party. Populists tto Enter All States."". JOLIET,' 111.,' Sept. li The national pop ulist committee announces that it will have presidential electors for Watson . and Tibbies' In every state In tho union, with the possible exception of two. The commit tee hopes to build up sufficient strength at this election to make petitions unnecessary four years hence. RACES OF A MISSING FARMER Supposed tt Be Unidentified Died ' in Omaha Aug-ust 8. Blan Who HUMBOLDT, 'Nob., Sept. 20. (Special Telegram.) Relatives of Jacob R. Hunze ker, the farmer who disappeared from his home near the Kansas line six weeks since. believe they have found conclusive evi dence he Is the unidentified party found cad the mornlnsr of Auc-imf R a th Metropolitan hotel tn Omaha. Of the neighboring farmers Simon liowman is the only party who has seen Hunzeker since he left home on the afternoon of August 5. He was a passenger on the Rock Island to Lincoln and says Hunze ker accompanied him that far and con tinued, stating he was going to Omaha. He had been drinking and It Is supposed when he registered he forgot or was un able to put down the name of his post office. Therefore, when he was found dead the authorities could not locate his family, although It was thought he was a wealthy tockman from Leavenworth, Kan'. A telegram to the last named place failed to throw any light on his Identity and after the coroner's Jury returned a verdict of death from causes unknown the body was Interred In potter's field. A brother, Sam Hunzeker, will at once go to Omaha to complete the Identification and If possible bring "the body buck home for burial. Mr. Hunzeker was born In Switzerland and was about B0 years of age. He came here forty years ago penniless and has accumulated wealth estimated at $26,000, holding 400 acres of good land. His family consists of a wife and four children from 7 to 18 years old, and aside from the brother mentioned he has two sisters, Mrs. Christ Rlst and Mrs. J. B. Stalder. won.n divide HOLT COl'STY Two Petitions to He Laid Ilefore Voters. O'NEILL, Neb., Sept. 20. (Special.) A goodly number of the people residing In the west half of Holt county, have sud denly come to the conclusion that this county Is large enough to make two of, and have signified their belief by filing a petition, algneiLby some 900 or more voters, asking for county division. They appear to want to divide the county on range line 12, according to the petition filed, but many people In and around O'Neill and also In the west half of the county are opposed to such division, believing It Is much bet ter for all concerned to keep the county lines as they now are. It Is also believed that many persons signed the petition without giving the matter of increased ex- YOUR MONEY DACK. Golds. Iloadaches ana La Grippo ftopped. and your druggist guarantees II. If it fulls as will mura yua your money. BROMO-LAX "Contain No Quinine." No Calomel. No Opiates. It Imtm no bail ffecu but it ln th work. For saUbslluruKgiiu.Uc. tiestlisl ths ittxl reads Broano-Lax (Contains No Quinine). aaaeCU!"'"'"- ' - ny raarsH Sherman A Mcfonnell Drug Co., cor. 16th and Dodge streets, Omaha. illinery Sensation of the Season. First Appearance in Omaha of the Shelley Hat Imported Masterpieces from the Renowned Salons of Paris. London and New York . Stunning Designs from the Peerless Designers of Shelley's own shop. Wednesday and Thursday, Sept 21-22, the Omaha Lady will see a new and higher standard in the Millinery Annals of this city in THE SHELLEY HAT. W-J!SJll ll,'oswW'''"'-''. V ' Grand Orchestra Concert SMELLEY, E51! penses any consideration, but that they imply signed the petition because some one asked them to sign It. At all events county division, fight appears to be on In this, county. A petition has also Just been filed by Ew- i ing citizens, asKing tnat that part east or range line 12 and south of the north side of township 28 be a . separate county. This would make three counties out of Holt. BK YAK Dl'.JIOCRATS TO MEET Holt County Men Who Cannot Follow Parker Call n Convention. O'NEILL. Neb., Sept. 20.-(Speclal.)-A petition is being circulated In this county which calls on all Bryan democrats "who believe In the true principles of democracy" and who "decline to follow Parker Into Wall street" to meet in convention during the month of October next and Indorse the populist ticket. The following Is part of the call: ' As to the true democratic party. It con sluts only of those who stood (or who are now willing to stand) upon the platform of U9t and 19u0, which announced our princi ples to be "unalterable." The people's party still holds these doc trines, and the only bona fide democratic party In the field of 1904 is the party whose untainted candidates are Thomas E. Wat son of Oeorgla and Thomas H. Tibbies, of Nebraska, for president and vice president of tho United States. These' gentlemen stand firmly and Inflexibly upon the demo cratic platform of 1F, which declared Its principles "unalterable," and upon the democratlo platform of 1900, whioh reaf firmed these principles. It would be Illog ical and Impudent In any other candidates to claim the name of Jeffersonian demo crats. We declare- that the true issue Is that presented by Watson vs. Roosevelt. "That man" Parker is not In It, except to reduce Roosevelt's vote enough to elect that dis tinguished author, statesman, lawyer, cit izen, patriot and true democrat, Thomas E. Watson, whose speech of aocepi a is .the only av utterance of any candidate fc tor the ohief magistracy. Kcllow-cltiiens, we, therefore, whose names are hereunto annexed, respect the people as sovereign and do not view them a wage slaves, to be exploited and sold and bought and the goods delivered. Repudiating the St. Louis abortion of July 6 last, we, the subscribers, now call Into existence the only real democratic con vention of UMH, to consist of delegates from tho states and territories, in person or by proxies, to denounce the two plutocratic psrties and their conventions at Chlcngo and St. Louis in 19ot, to repudiate their nominees as the tools of a capitalistic deal, to reaffirm the democratic platform of lWW and lWm, and to Indorse the nominees of the people's party, Thomas E. Watson and Thomas H. Tibbies, as the only democratic candidates for president and vice president of the United Slates. Beet 'Ngr Factory Starts. GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Sept. 20. (Spe clnl.) The campaign of 1904 at the Ameri can Beet Sugar factory In this city will begin tomorrow and a ninety days' run on beets is expected. The delivery of beets began a week ago and fully a three days' supply is now on hand, and will be kept on hand. The early harvesting Indicates that it will be an especially profitable year for the farmer. John C. H. Hann, s German farmer of the Island, delivered a carload this week apd harvested sixteen and a half tons- to the sere. He receives $4.75 per ton, including the 26c per ton for harvesting, making a return of $78.35 per acre. John Heln has harvested nine tons off a ' particularly good half acre. The growth of the beet has been heavy, which under the present fist contract, la of espe cial bemfll to the grower. The harvest has, ss a matter of course, not proceeded far enough to warrant even an approxi mate estimate as to the 'average tonnage per acre. Two hundred and fifty men will be employed at the factory for the next three months. tor and Poaiofflca Robbed. PLATTBMOUTH. Nob., Sept. 20.-(Spe-clal.) Word waa received in this city to the effect that burglars entered the store of Henry Baker In Cedar Creek last night and stole S50 from the safe. Mr. Baker Is postmaster and runs the office In connec tion with the store. The Beatrice blood hounds were put upon the trail and fol lowed It a few miles south of town. The officers sre of the opinion that the thieves had some horses tied there, which they rod away. A few miles south of Cedar Creek (7S VwJ U v. SUCCESSOR TO DAVIES. w.swwiJH.jsja-WJuamjHiin , eaf.awwjBrmrjsgi a barn was burned last night, which con tained four horses belonging to the owner of the building, Mr. Loans. It is thought by the oltlcers that two of the horses were stolen and the barn burned to cover up the track of the robbers. Iltst Crowd at Shelton Carnival. 8H ELTON, Neb., Sept. 20.-(SpecIul Tele egram.) The first day of the harvest fest ival and fall race meeting has passed off nicely, and although the weather has been cool, good crowds have been In attendance and all the sights have been well patron ized. This forenoon was taken up with band concerts and free trapeze performing and the Frees Brothers boxcar acts. This after noon, trotting, pacing and running races took place on the new race track and were witnessed by a lurge crowd. The afternoon train from the east brought a large crowd of Grand Island-citizens, to gether with Harrison's band of twenty-five pieces, and the ball team, which was matched against the Hastings team for a purse of $75. The game resulted In a score of 7 to 6, in favor of Hastings. Tomorrow will be Kearney and Gibson days and large delegations are expected. Game Warden Captures I'onchcrs. BASSETT, Neb., Sept. 20. (Special.) D. E. Smith, deputy game warden of Lincoln, dropped off the train a,t Newport Saturday night and Sunday went Into the country and arrested W. R. Johnson, George W. Kimball and D. H. Zelmer, whom .he found at Zelmer's place near Newport with eight prairie chickens in their possession. A complaint was filed In the county court today and the defendants demanded sepa rate trials Zelmer was tried tonight and the 'Jury was out about thirty minutes and returned a verdict of guilty. Zelmer was fined 140 and costs, and he has ap pealed the case to the district court. M. F. Harrington of Stuart conducted the defense. The trials of the other two are set down for tomorrow. Republicans Kame Senator. DAVID CITY, Neb., Sept. 20.-(Specnl Telegram.) Tho rrpub'lean senatorial con vention of the Nineteenth district was held at Bralnard this afternoon. Martin W. Dimmery of Beaver Crossing, Reward county, was nominated by acclamation. George A. Merrlam of Seward, was elected chairman of the senatorial committee. This was the best attended and most har monious and enthusiastic convention ever held in this district and the nominee will no doubt be e'ected by a good majority. Rousing speeches were mado by Hon. R. 8. NOrval and others, which were well re ceived and loudly applauded. Pawnee County Fair Opens. PAWNEE CITY, Neb., Sept. 20. (Special.) Today the twenty-fourth annual fair of Pawnee tounty opened. The displays of agriculture and the other displays are fast coming In and a big fair will he the result. The merchants of the city will also make large displays. A number of Bad Blood Pimples, rashes, eczema, boils, headache, nervousness, debility these are some of the results of impure blood. Medical authorities agree that impure blood can be made pure and rich. Your doctor will tell you about Ayer's Sarsaparilla. aji&i.. Bid blood follow constipation, and constipation follows a sluggish liver. Ayer'a Pills are liver pill. They pro duce natural daily movements in a natural way. Ucteie. i. C AVEf CO.. levsU I ' n fnY a J LI U J jJ U U U U U 5q 2:30 to 5 p. DOUGLAS'S good race horses are now on the ground and good racing Is Insured. The track and grounds are in fine condition and the weather promises fair for a big fair. ' Hinshnw at Kills. BEATRICE, Neb., Sept. 20. (Special.) Congressman E. H. HlnshaW of the Fourth Nebraska district will open the campaign in Gage county by addressing the voters at Ellis and vicinity Thursday evening. Sep tember 22, on the. Issues of the day. Mr. Hinshaw has a big following In Gage, one of the banner republican counties In the state, and he will be greeted with an en thusiastic crowd on that evening. Madison Democratic Nominations. BATTLE CREEK, Neb.. Sept. 20. (Spe cial.) The ..democratic county convention reconvened here today and made the fol lowing nominations: M. B. Foster of Madi son, county attorney; Dan Mahoney bf Green Garden, county commissioner. Third district, and John P. Newhall of Tllden, state representative from the Twenty third district. Embezzler 1'niler Arrest. DENVER, Sept. 20. Joseph F. Edwards, charged with embezzlement of IS.imiO from the Mrvllno Plow company, has been ar rested here. He was Louisiana agent for the company, with headquarters at New Orleans, previous to October 25, lfi3. when h- absconded. eHadmlts his Identity and will return to New Orleans without a requisition. AMI SFMENTS. Society Event of the Season. Tho Omaha Horse Show at the AUDITORIUM opening Monday, Sept. 26, at 8:30 p. m. Monday, Tuesday. Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday Nights. MATINEES, Wednesday and Saturday. PRICES. ' Boxes sre All Sold. Reserved Seats on the Arena Floor, $2.00 First lour rows In the Balcony II. fid Last six rows 11.00 Reserved Season Tickets, Arena Floor, for two 125.00 Bit and Bridle Club Season Tick ets, two tickets, Including' prom enade privi-leges $10.00 General Admission, including promenade and Reserved Seat.. ..$1.00 Tickets on sale Monday St 10 a. ni. Myera & Dillon's Drug Store, Cor. Far nam A lUth Sts. Tel. 34TH. RAG-TIME TONIGHT KHUG PARK ROYAL CANADIAN BAND HAG-TIMK THAT in RAO-TIM K. ffv Ian , New "Phone, t Every Nlgnt. Matinees Thursday, Satur day and Sunday. Modern Vaudeville Barney Fagan & Henrietta Myron; Lewis Mcf'ord & Co.; Hinon & i'arls; Josle Ie Witt; Carlisle's Iogs and Ponies; McC'abe, Bahlne & Vera; VtOn Tursnne; th Kin (fdrome, S'jloes 10c, 24c, too. Magnificent creations for the HORSE SHOW m. each day MtSRMBT. NEXT WEEK THE Ak-Sar-Ben Carnival Opens September 28th to October 8th. Bring the Whole Family Fun Ml Day Everyone Daylight Parade, Oct. 5th. Electric Parade, Oct. 6th. REDUCED RAILWAY RATES BOYD'S WoodwarJ tturgsa. Mjr. TIH ItStlAV ANI FHIUAY-SI'FriAL MATI3KK r'Hlli Olcoit T.iu.s.a;, 'i BMANCE OF WHLONE." Friday and Matinee Fr'Jay "TERENCE." IMoea, 26o to tt-60; mat.. 25f. &oc 75o Coming - "TUB COUNTY CHAIRMAN." KRUG THEATER a4 SAT. MAT. 28 t mb 5am 8 WJNOA v nvrjsc,. an. jw T&Iat. Today Ssfr of I All Beats fcJtj This Kvcnlnu at r ...... lurfi.rminrel . " - fej A A K I I- " America Urenteat Play. iay-"THK WAYWAKO BON." Thursday BASE BALL, ST. JOSEPH VS. OMAHA EPTEBIBISR 1, JO, JMI, 24 aad SB. VINTON STREET PARK