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TITE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, NOVEMBER V 1905.
emor yesterday warned the Polish news papers that unless they submitted to the censorship tlwlr. offices would be closed. Two papers persisting In their disregard f this order have bwn shut up and sealed by the troops The houses of all Polish nstlonallsts were Illuminated tonight. "The funerala of the vlotlma of tha dlaordera at Loda, which were held today, were attended by 40,008 persona. There were revolutionary apeechea, hut no fllsnfder. Fatal encounters between the soldiers and tha populace and anti-Jewish es.ces.es are reported from many places In the provlneea. Yesterday and today atjtremenehugtwenty persons wera killed and eighty Injured. At KuUla a military train waa wrecked and nlna soldiers were killed. After 4he col lision the revolutionaries' opened a rifle fire on tha train and tha troop replied In kind. Thera we!re several killed or Injured on both sides.- At Bertlche ft aeveral persona wera killed or Injured and at Minsk aerloua rioting arose through the rroopi preventing a meet Inf of cltisena. ' The troops fired volleys Into the crowds and there waa Intermittent firing for a" long time. . A "hundred ' wera killed and 900 wounded.' Indescribable hor rora are being ,wltn-d every day. The massacre and pillage of the Jew con tinue at Klshlneft. , 7, M. Purnvo, secretary cf the ministry of tha Interior, haa been appointed ad Interim to succeed Minister of th Interior Boulr gln, who resigned yesterday. Homes far Traans. TIFLIS. Nov. I. Patriotic demonstrations today were participated In by 20,000 persons. While A procession was passing along Go lowlnskl prospect firing began. Bombs were thrown at the troops, who answered with rifle shots. The dead numbered ten and thera wera many wounded. In another place a crowd of school pupils with revolu tionary flags collided with a loyal demon stration. The troops flred In the air with a view to dispersing the crowds and a gen eral encourtter ensued, In which four were killed and seventeen wounded. Antl-Bemltlc rioting Is reported to be go ing on In Kherson. Ekaterlnoslav, Vasll koff. Kaluga, Ivanovo-Visenessk. Moghl- left. Koseletg and Uman. At Akkerman many were killed and at RostofT-on-Don about 100 were killed or wounded. The Cossacks assisted In the pillaging. A delayed report from Baku, dated November 1. states that an Armenian having flred upon and thrown bombs a patriotic demonstration, aerloua en counters and Incendiarism followed, aeveral persons being killed. High Estimate mt Killed. LONDON, Nov. .--The Odessa corre sDondent of the Standard, under date of November 8, 6 p. m.. sends further sen satlonal accounts of the liota there. Ha says: "There have been more horrifying massa. crea and- fiendish cruelties, but the dis tricts whara these took place are now cor donod by troops. Probably the total killed will number 1,600 and the wounded 12,000. In tha suburb of Moldnvanka alone 1.000 victims remained Jn tha streets from mid night until noon, when the authorities hastened to collect and bury the bodies In great pita In order t conceal their numbers. Two private doctors attended mora than 300 children of both sexes who had been horribly gashed about the head and shoulders with sabers. "Heaping Insult on injury, the civil gov ernor today, when the butchery had ended, asked tha householders to subscribe 1100, 000 to pay the police Increased 'wages?" A dispatch from Helslngfors to Router's Telegram company says: "The strikers at ITleaborg and Kubplo have expelled the governors of those towns." Guard for America a Property. ' From Riga Consul Bornholdt telegraphed Charge d'Affalres Eddy today that the sit uation was extremely, serious, that consid erable American Intereata were endangered and demanded military protection. Mr. Eddy Immediately saw Count LamsdorfT, tha foreign minister, who promlaed to af ford protection. Mr. Bornholdt later tele graphed that a military guard haa been placed at the; consulate, . t. .', ' . 'A atmiiar appeal arrived today from Ofcorge R. Martin, the American consular i agent at Rostoff-on-Don, where also there I .r. Am.n ,1 a,. are American interests. Mr. Eddy dis patched a note to the British, German and Austrian embassies, and they practically unlred In J lnt representations, to which vwti i 4Miiiuui it muu, uruniAi iifiwjii pruni- . Ised that all foreign Interests would be safeguarded. Other dispatches received from Odessa say that tha Cossacks and infantry fought a regular battle with Jews and revolution aries, who were concealed In houses, and give the dead at 300 and the wounded at over 1.000. Praaa accounts from Odessa give details of horrible atrocities committed. The tongues of Jews were torn out by the roots, nails wera driven in the heada of living per sons and others wera rolled in spiked bar rels, but these reports must be accepted with a largs amount of caution. No authentic figures are available from Kcstoff-on-Don, but the dead are placed at hundreds, and It seems definitely established that tha Cossacks participated In the pil lage there. Proclamation (a Indefinite. The amnesty proclamation, with Its con fusing phraseology, which even lawyer In th Assembly ara unable to construe clearly, Is nit received here with full satis i faction on account of Its limitations. The general cry from all quarters Is for a dec laration on broader lines, which it la felt mot be long delayed. tren tha conservative Novoa Vremya, tha government supporter through thick and thin, calls for a mora comprehensive proc lamation on amnesty and declares that what was criminal before October 10 be came admissable and even praiseworthy after the manifesto waa Issued, and aaya that It would be cruel and unjuat to punish those who are fighting for It. Other newspaper and associations speak In no less certain tones. The Bureau of the League of Leagues, representing all classes and professions, tonight voiced this demand In a formul resolution, which was aent to all tha papera in Ruaaia for publication. Free Praaa the Anchor. Though there are many elements in this political medley of Russia, they ara with out word of gratitude or appreciation for tha granting to the press of freedom. Tha Immense Importance of thla weapon placed In the' hands of tha opponents of reaction ia understood by all and It la felt that with tha powr of an unhampered presa behind tha emancipation movement It will be Impossible for tha government ever to turn back from the path marked out by tha manifesto, and that tha aboil tlon of the censorship will guarantee tha execution of tba pledges of tha emperor and Count Wltte. In spite of tba promised freedom, how ever, mapatcne from th Interior report th suppression of Journals In several A NER.VE FOOD 13 FUND IN POSTUM FOOD COFFEE "THERE'S A REASON. place, even after the Issuance or tne ukase, notably at Warsaw, where all the 1 . . papers were ordered suspended by th government. This baa been brought to the attention of Count Wltte and It Is ex pected that It win be speedily remedied though the new premier will have trouble for some time to come with the Inde pendent local authorities who, under the old regime, were accustomed to consider themselves little emperora, not responsible even to the government, whose edicts, as In the rase of the manifests, regarding religious freedom, they executed or not at their discretion. From all over Russia comes news of the release of political prisoners under the amnesty proclamation. There were many pitiful Incidents connected with tha re uniting of families her In 8t. Peters burg. . A relief commission has been or ganised, to furnish clothing and aid the poor wretches. Th door of the Pantile Bpalernla, the detention prison on the Vlborg side of ' na tnousanas of women and children sur th river, waa onened at C o'clock this , rounded the building and clamored for ad- momlhg. Notwithstanding the hour, and th darkness, several thouaand persons congregated "about the entrance. Th au thorities gave to each person released 10 Cent to pay his cub fare and turned him loose. The news of the coming release was known inside the prison walla on the pre vious night. One woman, aa aha was set free, shouted, "Down with autocracy." Another who waa all ready for her re lease, but who at the last moment was Informed that aha did not come within the provisions of tha amnesty proclama tion, went Into hysterica and fainted. AXTf JEWISH RIOTS PLAKHEO Political Sltaatloa Girt the Looked for Opportunity. LONDON, Nov. ,-The Bt. Petefaburg correspondent of J he Dally Telegraph claims to possess ample documentary evi dence that the anti-Jewish riota had noth ing to do with the manifesto granting a constitution, but war systematically or ganized weeks ago by persons claiming to be partisans of the aristocracy, who ob tained recruits from among tha offscour- Inga of society. The promulgation of tha constitution and tha attendant demonstra tions, says the correspondent, afforded A welcome opportunity for the execution of this nefarious scheme. Dispatches to tha Dally Telegraph and the Dally Mall confirm the horrible nature of tha anti-Jewish attacks at Odessa and estimate tha dead and wounded at thou sands. They state that General Kaulbars proclaimed that anyone found looting would be summarily shot. Jews aeeklng to escape war dragged out of trains and murdered. They wera chased even over tha roofs of houses and killed, while persons suspected of harboring Jews were roughly handled. The Dally Mall's Bucharest correspon dent asserts that tha revolutionaries In Klsfcine.fr seised artillery from the troops and bombarded Jewish shops and houses. The railway, says the correspondent, was In possession of the rioters so that escape was Impossible. The city mas completely sacked and partly destroyed by a fire. A provisional republican government, adds tha correspondent, has been established. ACTION TAKEN BT NEW TOHK JEWS Ask President to Intercede for Their Co-rcl Iglon lata. NEW YORK, Nov. t. At the Slxty saventh Street synagogue tonight a largo gathering of Jew denounced the massacre of their co-rellglonlsu In Russia and pre pared to call a great meeting on Tuesday to take definite steps to protest In the n&mo of the Jews of America against tha conditions prevailing In Russia and to raise contributions for the widows and orphans Of those slain In tbe last few days , at Odessa and other places; It waa an-! nnnnceil that th . l.... . ... ...o.B, . urn.c been sent by Rer. Dr. Peralra Mendes, a president of th New York Board of Jew. lah ministers, and president of. the Ortho dox Jewish Congregations of tha United States and Canada: . . .. - To President Roosevelt: Wa Implore you to use your good offices anil nnwarful in. nuence to Induce tha Russian government i?.vS ,;I,,',l"uIS"',cn' r . J,w"' L'lL'i""011 " PP"- Humanity Is out- To Lord Rothschild, president of the tnlted synagogues, London. England, and to Claude Montefere, president of tha Anglo-English association. LnnHnn iinu. . miru oiftin representations in- voked for Jew In Russia. We ask you to "i omiBij government to co-operate. AFRICANDERS FOR AP.SENT1A Largo Party LeavVs Caa Town to Settle la Booth American Repablle. CAPETOWN. Nov. S.-(8pecla! Cablegram to Tha Bee.) Itrga parUea of farmers from yie northern districts of Cape Colony, the Transvaal and the Orange River Colony hae arrived at Capetown, an route to Ar gentina, under the guidance of Mr. Venter, a member of tha Cape Parliament and an extreme partisan of the Bond policy. The farmers will kettle In the Chubut territory, where tha Argentine government has granted them farms of C00O acres each at fl, so, payable In five years. ' Mr. Venter was Interviewed and denied the statement that the trek bad been or ganlted owing to Boer Intolerance of British rula. It was, he said, solely for economic reasona that it had been organised. Rev. Mr. Verster of Burghersdorp, In a farewell sermon, however, quoted a num ber of Old Testament texts, tha obvious tenof of which waa an Indictment of Brit ish rule. FATALLY WOUNDS DAUGHTER Mistakes Her for BoraJor and riroa shot Throogh Door' With Deadly Effect. UNIONTOWN. Pa., Nov. l-Bellevlng that he waa shooting at a burglar, Haydpj v. v i i l, m wcu jhiiuwn uaniwin mercnaut of this city, killed his daughter. Mrs. Elisa beth Coddlngton, at their home in apart ments over the hardware atora In West Main street today. Mra Coddlngton and with the former's parents. Mr. Coddlngton had been 111 for the last four days with pneumonia, and early this morning his wife went to the kitchen to get him some Ice. Tha door closed behind her and locked it self with a aprlng lock. Her father Was awakened by the sound and, gnjng to tha door, called twice. Receiving no response, he fired through the door, the bullet strik ing his daughter In the head. When he discovered what he had done, Mr. Craft collapsed and tonight lies In the hospital In a critical condition. FIRE RECORD. El Paso Opera Haas. EL PASO, Tex.. Nov. t-Ths Myar opera house, erected In 1M7, and considered for years tha finest building between San An tonio and Los Angeles, was totally de stroyed by Bra last night- Beside tha play i bouse and a tiotal, a number of stores I war located In tha building..- Tha total loss la over IIOS.000. hotel wera unable to building was owned The guests of tha sava anything. Tha by Henry Myar of Camdun, Ark. Dairy Bara EVAN8TON, Ind., la Bsrsis. Nov. .1. The dairy barn of Schaefer 4 Boeke. near this city, was destroyed by Ore today and Phillip Wllks, aged at. was burbed to death. Sev eral milch rows and tea horses were cre mate. The origin of the (Ira la not known. tXClTINC CAMPAIGN ENDS Two Voaiter Vetting Held Sunday Higkt in Ktw York City. HEARST fCUOWERS AT MADISON SQUAAE Tammany Makes I ae of Hippodrome and Neither Ijirge F.aonan to .If commodate the Crowds Seek ing Admlsaloa. NEW YORK, Nov. S.-Enthuslastlc rallies by the democrats and Municipal Ownership league at the Hippodrome and at Madison Square Harden, respectively, marked the close of the political campaign tonight. An audience of H.noo persons filled the Garden mission, defying the efforts of 400 police men to preserve order. It was only after a troop of mounted men had slowly forced the crowd back that Madison avenue In front of the Garden was cleared. There were similar scenes outside the Hippodrome,, where, after the building had been packed to Its fullest capacity and tha doors closed, a crowd of more than 10,000 persons filled th adjacent streets and fought to enter the building. The crowd waa augmented by the arrival of several thousand men who had been unable to make their way Into the Garden and for a time wild scenes of disorder prevailed. The police were again and again forced back, hut finally by sending squads of mounted men to ride along the sidewalks, while men on foot advanced along the roadways, the streets around the Hippodrome were cleared. Throughout the disorder, both at the Hip podrome and the Garden, the police re frained from using their clubs. No one was seriously hurt and no arrests were made. William Randolph Hearst waa the prin cipal speaker at the Garden and was re ceived with an outbreak of cheering which lasted for nearly twenty minutes. Hearst la Confident. Mr. Hearat evoked enthusiasm at the meeting when he assured the audience that his election was beyond question. Colonel Ambrose C. Dean, who presided, read a letter from Mayor Weaver of Philadelphia regretting his Inability to be present. At the Hippodrome the principal address waa made by Congressman W. Bourke Cochran. . Final statements were issued tonight by Mr. Ivins and Mr. Jerome, and the man agers of the latter also sent out an appeal for tlO.OOO to be raised for the campaign fund by noon tomorrow. Mr. Ivlna said: With full and complete knowledge of the situation, and In Justification of the organi sation, I declare that the morale of the or ganisation workers, bred of confidence in my leadership and with victory In sight, has never been better than it la today. There are not more than iKO.OfiO democratic votes In tnio city dlvlalble between the two democratic candidates. They cannot be divided in such a way as to render pnsxible the election of either If the republicans themselves do not fall Into the trap wpread by their foes. Mr. Jerome said: As this campaign closes I have hut one feeling In my heart and that Is of over whelming gratitude that I have been per mitted to be part of a movement so stirring and significant. All-over the country they see It as we do In New York a fight on the part of tha people to resume the power that Justly resides in them and which un justly has been taken away from them. William Halpln, chairman of the repub lican county committee. Issued a statement tonight, saying: Flarorea of Republicans. The maximum number of effective votes, judging from registrations, which will be oast for Ivlns, Hearst and MeClellan will aggregate 691,000. Mr. Ivlns will receive a Hearst and MeClellan will divide the other JTt.eoO between them. Hearst having 2o3.0ii0 total vote in me greater cuy 01 zii.uuu, tnd MCUlellan I (U.WM. Mr. Jerome miiun ,,-,, K on nv.nh elected by an overwhelming vote and It la not at all improoamn out mai ne win iiuvj a majority over all other candidates. SHERIFF WARNS POLICEMEN n Proclamation and Counter Procla mations la Philadelphia Campaign. PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 5. The sheriff of the county of Philadelphia has Issued a proclamation giving notice to all per sons that they" must abstain from inter fering with the election officers In the performance of their duties next Tues day. The Issuing of a proclamation o! this character is rather unusual. It quotes that portion of the election laws relating to the duties of election officers and warns all policemen. constables and deputy sheriffs not to enter polling places except to cast their ballots, or when called upon to keep order or enforce the law. It calls upon and requires all cltlxens to render full aid and assistance to the . deputy sheriffs appointed by the sheriff "whenso ever they may be required so to do, to the end that the law may be respected and obeyed and the election officer and electors protected In tha performance of their duties." Jamea L, Miles, the sheriff, Is the leader of tha regular republicans in the Thir teenth ward and is chairman of the re publican city committee. In the campaign Just closed tha repub lican organization and the city party ad herents have made counter charges of con templated fraud and Intimidation of voters and election officers. Colonel Sheldon Pot ter, the director of public safety, who Is a leader on the reform side, has Instructed tha police that they must see that the election laws are enforced; that they must prevent fraudulent ballots from being cast, and that they will be held responsible for every Illegal vote found. On the other hand, the republican or ganization Is charging that the police are In politics; that they will Intimidate voters; that they will arrest republican election Officers on false charges and In other ways exceed their authority. In this connection tha organisation haa planned to have law- j yers In every one of the forty-two wards on election day to look after the repub- llean election officers, and republican mag L, repubUcan voter, or watchera are ar istrates will be on hand to take bail in rested. The city party has also arranged to fur nish ball bonds for the Immediate release of any workers who may be Illegally ar rested on election day at tha Instance of opponents. A corps of lawyers will also be on hand at central headquarters to answer legal queries and defend party workers. . Tha committee of seventy, which or ganised the city party, made tbe announce ment tonight that It would promptly pros ecu Is all people committing fraud at all election day, and that 110,000 haa been aet aside to be paid In rewards to those In strumental In securing the arrest and con viction of. election offenders. HOT FIGHT IN MASSACHUSETTS Campaign Work to Bo Kept tbe Last Moar ky Both Parties. If to UOflTON. Nov. I. Although In former years state campaigns In Massachusetts have virtually ended on the Saturday night preceding election day, the program for thla year Is an exrep'lon to the general rule, and the contest will bo conducted with vigor up to midnight tomorrow.. Party triumph at the polls is predicted by both republican and democratic leaders. The democrats claim that General Cbarlra W. Partlett, the candidate for governor, will be elected by a small margin, while the re publican campaign managers forecast a substantial plurality for Curtis Guild, Jr., the party's standard-bearer. The mnl Interest of the campaign centers In the contest for lieutenant governor. Ac cording to democratic claims Henry M. Whitney, the democratic candidate, will be elected by a wl'l margin. The republicans, however, say Eben 8. Draper will win. The main Issue has been reciprocity with Canada. MANY ILLEGAL REGISTRATIONS Election Superintendent Haa Xnrnber of Warrants Isaaed. Large NEW YORK, Nov. 6 -That a vast amount of illegal registration, especially In the downtown sections of tha city, has been discovered by the agents of State Super intendent of Elections Morgan, was stated today at Mr. Morgan's office. In some in stances the same individual appears to have registered more than a doien times from different addresses. The superintend ent will obtain from the police magistrates upward of 1,000 warrants, which will be served In the event of the persons named presenting themselves at the polls. In ad dition to these he will furnish the police "with orders of arrest" lists containing the names of 2.000 persons against whom there Is evidence of Illegal registration. Tha In spectors of election will also be supplied with challenge lists containing from 5,000 to 6.000 names of persons whose right to vote Is suspected. ' Every preparation has been made to se cure complete harmony between the police and the state superintendent's deputies, 350 of whom will be on duty on election day. RUSSIANS AND POLES FIGHT Trooblea la Oat tsar's Domain Break la a Chicago alooa. CHICAGO, Nov. 5. One man was ahot and fatally Injured and four other persons were stabbed in a fight here today, brought about by a discussion 'of the present revo lutionary conditions In Russia. The men, who were Poles and Russians, became In volved In an argument in a saloon over the merits of the czar'a manifesto and the constitutional government which haa been promised. Two of the men defended the government and the other three de clared that a republic waa the only solu tion. During tha argument one of the Poles drew a revolver and commenced shooting. The first - shot struck Frank Youngshek in the abdort.cn, and as tha wounded man fell to the floor the other four Involved In the discussion engaged In a general fight. Three of the men were armed wttn Knives and the fourth a re volver. The noise of the shooting attracted two policemen, who hurried to the saloon, but before they could separate the combatants all had been seriously cut and stabbed. All of the rioters with the exception of Youngshek will recover. READY TO TAKE UP SMOOT CASE 8enao Borrows Experts to Have It Acted oa Daring Coming; - ' Session. WASHINGTON, Nov. - S.-Senator Bur rows of Michigan, the chairman of the com- m Ittee on privileges and elections, who has rived In Washington for the coming ses- j arrived slon of congress, said tonight that he ex pected to have the case of Senator Reed Smoot of Utah disputed of before the term ends. Senator Smoot's seat Is being con tested on the ground that ha is a member of the Mormon hierarchy. A great mass of testimony was taken at the last session of congress and it waa generally under stood that each side had completed its case. Senator Burrows said that if It Is desired to present further testimony tha committee la willing to hear it. He stated that the committee will consider the case Immediately after the reorganization of the senate committees incident to tha meet ing of a new congress and the filling of a vacancy caused by the retirement of Sen ator McComas of Maryland. CREIGHTON TEAM 1 TO DISBAKU Lack of Proper Interest tha Mala Caaae for Present Action. meeting of those concerned todav At a the Creighton foot ball team will be for mally disbanded. This step has been decided on because of the lack of Interest taken In establishing a team worthy of the uni versity. With between 600 and 6)0 men available In the different departments, the college alone haa had to furnish the material ror tne team, except tnat some few of the Medics have shown an Interest. Captain Lamphler haa been compelled to resign from the team because of his studies and apathy was developing to such an ex- inu apathy was developing to such an ex- ent that it was thouaht best to cancel all t remaining aamea of the schedule. The.. Included Tarkio, Ames and Doane, the to alow down because they were exceed latter of which was to have been played I tne .peed limit. The train slowed down in Omaha. The financial condition of the ' " . . . .,,. mi n. .u club Is not yet ascertained with definite' ness, but the men In control of the team say that next year Creighton will have a team calculated to hold its own with any aggregation It may meet. WITH THE BOWLERS. Saturday night a team from the Omaha league, composed of men who "hit the road'' for an excuse to live, bucked up against another team picked and captained by Dad Huntington. The travelers ran in Potter to strengthen their line-up. but "Inukle" couldn't get used to the company, and he don't like to beat his captain, any way. The picked team won the first two games, with tijerde cracking off some warm scores. The travelers won the last and brought their total up to a good figure, but were 167 behind. PICKED TEAM. 1st. 2d. 3d. Total. Huntington 178 Zimmerman 169 201 at m ir,i 171 1 63 65 bid 671 Orlfflths 1X3 1M 1X5 17s 1 -'S 3d. 215 101 173 i9 106 Gjenie .. Sprague Totals 640 938 1.011 TRAVELING MEN. 2.831 Total. toi 1U9 517 60 1st. . A . u . 148 . 147 . 17 2d. lil m in 2i id Encell Hodges Read Potter G. O. Francisco. Totals ffia m 53 2,737 Changes la Knights of Pythias. RICHMOND. Ind., Nov. I Arthur J. Stohbard of St. Paul. Minn., who waa le cently appointed major general of the uni form rank, Knighta of Pythias, by Supreme Chancellor Charles E. Shlvlley of Rich mond, will remove the headquarters of tha uniform rink from Indianapolis to St. Paul. At the present time the membership of the uniform rank ia placed at I7,0u0. ftx&tive ilromo fixmusa H r i Z3 Cui-MaCoUtaOaaDgy.Ci-t ia2 Py 8.wA ratrvary ox. 25o MILITIA FIGHTS OUTLAWS Number of Far.icipinti Wounded and Nine Desperadoes Cap'.nred TWO OF THE SOLDIERS ARE MISSING Keatacky Deipersdeei Defy AnthorU Ilea Who Seek to Arrest One of Their Nnniber oa Charge of Morder. LOUISVILLE Ky., Nov. 6.-A bulletin to th Courier-Journal from a staff corre spondent sent to Mlddlesboroi reads a follows: "Militia and a sheriff s posse at tacked Hall's blind tiger this afternoon. Two men were wounded. Shelby Ball, a brother of Jack Ball, who I wanted for murder, ia thought to have been shot. At tacking rarty fell back slowly toward Mld dlesboro. A party of Jndlanapolls tourists had a narrow escape from flying bullets. The Balls have cut telegraph wires to Cumber land Gap. The Louisville A Nashville rail road officials have been aBked for arms and ammunition by a cltlxens' committee. At tacks on Ball's stronghold will be renewed tonight. KNOXV1LLE. Tenn., Nov. 5.A special to tha Journal and Tribune from Mld(1,''sbor0 Ky., tells of a reign of terror In the border line city that threatens to rival in violence the bloody feuds of Breathitt county. The Mtddlesboro militia company spent Sunday nfternoon In the mountains after a lawless gang snld to be led by Frank Bell, wanted for the murder of John Bolan, a barber. Bell Is reported to have with him a crowd of at least forty men, who Intend to resist his arrest to the last. Four miles from Mlddlesboro the soldiers today attacked a "blind tiger" and riddled It with steel bul lets. They succeeded In capturing nine of the men. Returning to town a roll call of the company showed tha absonce of three men, whose whereabouts are not known. Tonight the town is comparatively quiet, but all telephone wires have been cut ex cept the line to Knoxville. Governor Beck ham has been asked to send more soldiers and another company Is expected tomorrow, as the local militiamen are worn out by the constant duty of the last three days. The Mlddlesboro company Is In charge of Captain George W. Albrecht, a leading citi zen, who, up to September last, was editor of the Mlddlesboro News. Secrecy Is pre served by citizens and soldiers, and It is sold a telegrapner has been warned not to send out news of the disturbance to any paper. RESTS WITH YOMS NOW (Continued from First Page.) Boneateel that trees to the value of $11. 000 have been bought within a month for spring delivery and at that time there will be an arbor day for fair on the Rosebud. The crops during the first year of thj homesteading on the former Indian land have been so prolific that the settlers now wish to make their homes comfortable and to enjoy a bit of luxury about them, as well as producing almost all the necessi ties of life at their very doors. WOMKX OCCtPY THE CITY PtLPITS Snaday Services Closet Session of Y. W. C. A. FREMONT. Neb.. Nov. 6. (Special) At the Toung Women's Christian association meeting last evening the opening service wttg conducted by Mrs. W. P. Hartford of ' Omaha, followed by an address by Mrs. I Emma F. Byers. At the close of the meet tng President Clemmons of the " Normal school gave a reception to tha delegates and visitors at his residence In the build- i . lngs. The parlors were aecoraiea witn flowers; music was furnished by an orchestra, and" a very pleasant time was enjoyed by all. This morning a devotional service was held at o'clock at the Normal auditorium and the visitors attended the different churches In the city Mrs. Byers occupied the pulpit of the Congregational church and spoke on the-work which the associa tion had accomplished. The closing service was held at the Congregational church this evening and addresses were delivered by Miss Esther Anderson and Miss Ruth Pax- son, both of Chicago. The musical part of the service waa especially attractive. The 1 .t .11 the sessions of the aa.n. I elation has fully equalled the expectation of Its officers and the session has one of the most profitable ever held. been TRAINS ORDERED TO SLOW DOW Freqaeat Accidents Aroaae tbe Pablle of Sehnyler. SCHUYLER, Neb., Nov. 6. (Special Turlnli.Ai a result I Telegram) as a resuii of the killing of Mrs. Wacha last Friday by a Union Pacific train. Chief of Police Cronland today I ,tepp(1 on the track and gave Union 1 . ... . . I Facinc train jno. iw. eaai oouna. me signal and came to a standstill. The city ordl nance regulates the speed of trains to eight miles per hour while In the city limits. No less than eighteen persons have been killed by trains In the city limits since the town waa founded and the people are beginning to demand some precautions to prevent further loss of life. More develop ments are looked for In the near future. Nebraska News Kotos. PLATTSMOUTH Rain fell In this vi cinity nearly all day Saturday nnd last night. I BEATRICE Yesterday T. R. Spencer, a frocer In west Beatrice, purchased the tell Brothers' stock, located In the Green block. PLATTSMOUTH County Judge H. D. Travis haa appointed W. J. While guardian for Mrs. Roba White, who la one of the oldest cltlxens. wfht point News haa been received In the city of the marriage of Miss Alice Cronln, late of this county, to James At kinson at Eureka, Cal. MADISON The cold storage plant here tofore conducted by I. B. Potter In this city has been sold to Harrington & Co. of Humphrey. D. D. Harrington will be manager. MADISON-After twenty-eight years of continuous business In Madison, Julius Hon man has sold his stock of Jewelry to C. F. Steinur of Newman Grove, who took posseHalon yesterday. WEST POINT Doctor and Mra. Crofts arrived In the city Wednesday tvening from Boatnce. Dr. Crofta is the newly appointed pastor of the Congregational church at West Point. ASHLAND Rev. George F. Babbitt, pas tor of the Immanuol baptist church, has resigned, his resignation to ta.e effect on the election of his successor. He came here from Boston, Mass. WEST POINT William Paul has pur rhssed a half Interest In the butter and egg house ot John Schmella. and haa re signed his position in the general merchan dise store Of August Kleine. TABLE ROCK Th6 Tabla Rack Tele phone company has a force of men at work on its lines In the Incorporation, changing its abort poles for those muc.i higher and Is otherwlae Improving its service. BEATRICE Mrs. Mary Buhr, wife of John Buhr, a prominent German farmer living In Hanover township, passed aaay at her home after a prolonged Illness. Sue is survived by her husband and five chil dren. WEST POINT Alexander Meleher and ... Tr.V... .... r Uwun m 1 1 1 ...1 ... m... jHia. nftiin jn in-" - - rlage at Wlsner on Thursday taut. Tne I groom is enguked in business at Wlsner, I where the couple will make their future home. , BEATRICE The druggists of Gage county have perfected an organisation to be known as the Gage County Druggists' sssoolatton. by the election of theiM) of ficers: O. W. Beckwlth. president, Beatrice; M- B. Chipperneld. vl president, Virginia; APENTA HUNGARIAN NATURAL APERIENT WATER USES. For occasional or-habitual constipation. As a safe, ordinary, and gentle laxativ. To relieve the kidneys. In bilious attacks and disorders of th liver. ?-r improving the complexion. 7or persons inclined to inflammation, congestion, and gouty or rheumatic disorders. In fatty degeneration of various organs. Against undue deposition of fat in gen eral, and the evil consequences of indiscretion in eating or drinking. ORDINARY DOSE: A Wineglassful before Breakfast Cheap, Effective, Palatable. also Sparkling Apenta in Splits, Natural Apenta Carbonated, A Refreshing and Pleasant Aperient for Morning Use. .DRINK WHILE EFFERVESCENT. Sole Exporters: THE A POLLINA RIS CO., Ld., London. Fred Laflln, secretary, Wymore; 3. W. Buswell, treasurer, Beatrice. The next meeting will be held In this city the secono Tuesday In January. TABLE ROCK A double game of basket ball Is to be played next Tuesday evening In the Table Rock Opera house, between the Tecumseh and the Table Rock girls; also the Tecuniseh boys against the Table Rock boys. WEST POINT Rev. Oeorge Scott, pas tor of the Wlsner and Beemer Congrega tional churches, resigned his pastorate and will remove with his family to L,elgh, where he has accepted a call from the congrega tion at that place. BEATRICE The barn on the premises oi G. W. Warner, North Twelfth street, wa destroyed by fire at an early hour yester day morning with a small amount of ha and grain. The loss Is small. The cauac of the Are Is a mystery. WEST POINT John Provaxnik, who was severely Injured several days ago by be coming entangled in a rope while leading a cow. Is recovering slowly from his In juries and hopea are entertained of his ultimate restoration to health. ASHLAND George C. Bhedd has re turned from Portland, Ore., where he wa in charge of the affairs of the tion!"'"!.0 wl'l" remimere"!1 m! tne iseorasKi Clark cxposi montn wina lng up the business of the commission.. BEATRICE-The 'seventy-fifth blrthda anniversary of Harrison F. Cook, a pioneer resident m..Hnu of Beatrice, and the twentiein wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Bcott. was celebrated at the Scott home Saturday evening as a double event. HUMBOLDT S. H. Bolejack. a restau rant man of Dawson, suffered some bad burns about the face and head, with con siderable Injury to his eyes, by an explosion of kerosene which he had thrown Into the range to aid him In atartlng the fire promptly. ASHL.AND Grading on the right-of-way of the Omaha, Lincoln Beatrice railway company from Ashland to the Platte river haa been going on for several weeks under the direction of John H. Piper of Ashland. At present the grade is being constructed along Salt creek near the city park. WEST POINT John Schleeht una Miss gophle Brasda were united In marriage at the home of the brlde'a parents In Monterey township. The groom Is the e dest son of Mr. and Mrs. Oottlelb Schleeht, nna tne bride is the daughter of Julius Brazda, ti well known farmer of western Cuming county. BEATRICE The delinquent tax sale un der the scavenger law Is progressing, though not very fast. The sale of lots upon the original town was commenced Saturday morning, and, beginning at the north side, the delinquent lota have been sold aa far south as Ella street, and a few below that The largest sale made so far was that of the Moschel building, comer of Fifth and Ella streets, which waa knocked off to E. G. Drake for 12,756. Tha sale will in all probability last a month. PLATTSMOUTH Georfce W. Wilson, aged 71 years, paased peacefully away Sunday morning In the Nebraska Masonic home, where he had resided since one year ago last August. His wife died several years ago. One eon, whose whereabouts Is unknown, and haa been for several years, is supposed to survive him. He came here from Blair, where he has rela tives. He also has relatives In Herman, and a. brother. J. W. Wilson, residing in Mary land, who visited him last week. The fun eral services will probably be held Monday Gfie Best of Everything The Only Double Track Railway to Chicago 25 Per Cent LESS Than the one way fare for round trip tickets Nebraska, Wyoming, Tha Slack Hllla, . and Many South arn Points. Nov. 7 and 21. Clty Ofrteaa- 1401-1403 FARNAM 6T. OMAHA tel. asa-eei ' I i h V Ir-v. . -? "'ft T -,..., si "- but no definite arrangements have been made. HUMBOLDT A cold and driszUng rain visited this section yesterday and last night and aeems likely to wind up with a snowstorm. About the only damage done by the wet spell, -besides the difficulty It furnishes to the candidate not yet through his campaign, Is experienced by the stock men, a great many of whom have been bringing in large flocks of sheep from the . went and south for winter feeding. The cold and rainy spell Is especially hard on sheep, and much more so when they have not yet become accustomed to the change In feed. The mammoth ahed of Power Brothers'. Just erected this fall. Is proving Its value and paying lta first dividend to Its owners by housing some 8.000 head, and promises to bring them through the storm In fine shape. Foot Ball Player Dies. SAN JOSE, Cal., Nov. 5. Clarence Von Bnkelen, a young student of the Santa CI ura High school, died yesterday at a local sanitarium from the effects of a crushed skull, which Injury he received during a football game between tha Santa. Clara and San Jose High schools. TOO I.ATE 'TO CLASSIFY'. WANTED at once six (6) boys to distribute circulars. Rldgley Mdse. Co., 1417 Doug las street. AMl'BEMEMTS. DOVII'C Woodward & Burgess, D 1 I U O Managers. WILTON LACK AYE. Tonight and Tomorrow Night 'THM PIT" -Three Hundred t-eeple. Special Matinee Tuesday TRILBY. NO KREK lAHT. Friday and Saturday and Saturday Matinee MR. RICHAHI) MANSFIELD. Frldir Night Don Crlo. Batumi? MatlnM Th Merrhant of Vtnlct. Biurly Nlsht Dr. Jtky.l sad Mr. Hyd. Seats on Sale Today 10 Free List. Prices Night, 0c-2.60. Mat., 5oc-$a.OO. BURWOOD Nights It Bun. Mats. 10c, 2bs Tues..Thurs..Bat. Mats. 10-loo TUB WOODWARD STOCK CO. 8th Big Week Tonight and All Week "i.coa." rrofnalontl Mat. Tnodar Double Orchestra. R.gular Thursday Mat Doubla Orrhratra . Nit W Whan Wa ar. Twenty-On. AUDITORIUM mmaEames And liar Concert Company Wednesday Eve., November 8lK Reserved seats now on sale at the Auditorium. Price f 1.0O to $1.60. 'Phone 4W. Every Night. Matinees, Thursday, Satur day and Sunday. Modern Vaudeville May aV Hall. Oenaro aV Bailey, Stella Lea, Alllnel'a Monkeys, Mr. A. Mrs. Frederick Voelker. Hal Morrltt, Brown Brown, and the Klnodrome. Frlcea loc, 26c, Mr. KO II ft BATIK i'l.:.-itc. Ac. tOa, 'la. TO.MOHT Hilft The Great Pastoral Play The Volunteer Organist Tuesday The Millionaire T h u r sJ a y T aaa. Detective. boyd's WoodTr:.ur'e"- Thla Afternoon at S O Clock Mr. It. r. Oateaalt, Creator ot Ik. World Famous Cortooa Ptdares BlsTKH BROWS. Entertalnrrent Consisting of Stories and Tlviat rations. Alamito Dairy Farm Milk in Bottles txt t5he CALUMET