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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1902)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: BATUIWAY, fAftCII 8, 1902.
u u w w
I I I V I
over fifty year.
It has cured thou
' wui nire yoo ir you win try I v.
gavrga bottles 25c. at all drogglstc. 6m that tba " Bull's Bead" i on the packaga,
57.7411 DOSE. PLEASANT TO TAKE.
i FREE. A Beautiful Calendar and Mediral Booklet sent free postpaid to anyone wbo
Lslll write A. C. MEYER at CO.. Baltimore, naryland, and mention Ibis paper.
FIGHTS ANTI-ANARCHIST BILL
Senator Bacon Deolares Measure in Present
1 j Form is Unconstitutional.
WOULD Bf EXTENSION OF TREASON
Deal. Jarlsdlrtloa of Consrfii to
Legists with Reference to Attack
;' oa Sovereignly Tkrosgk
WA8HIJI0T0N. March 7. On account
of tba Indisposition of Mr. West of Mis
souri and Mr. Malloryof Florida, who ex
pected to apeak on tha pending ship sub
sidy bill, that measure was not considered
by the senate today.
Tba diplomatic and consular appropria
tion bill was passed and then the senate
took up the measure for the protection of
tba president of the United States. Mr.
Bacon of Georgia concluded his speech be
gun yesterday In opposition to the bill,
making an extended constitutional argu
ment agalnat It. The senate Mreed to
make tha bill tha unfinished business at
tba conclusion of consideration of tba ship
A Joint resolution authorizing the pres
ident of the United States and inviting the
government of Canada to Join In tha form
ation of an International commission to ex
amine and report upon the diversion of tha
waters that are tha boundarlea of tha two
countries, was reported favorably from the
committee on commerce. Mr. Hoar urged
that the measure ought to be considered by
the foreign relatione committee, as It
opened a very "important and delicate
question,". Involving diplomatic procedure.
On his motion, It was referred to the com
mittee on foreign relations.
Adopt Harris' Reaolatloa.
A resolution offered by Mr. Harris of
Kansas directing the committee On Indian
affairs to Investigate the matter of the re
moval of certain Creek Indians from the
lands assigned to them and to report by
bill or otherwise, was adopted.'
The senate agreed to a conference with
tba house upon the bill providing for the
redemption of certain . internal revenue
t'amps and, Messrs. Aldrlch .. of Rhode
Island, Piatt of Connecticut and Teller ' of
Colorado were named as conferees on the
part of the senate. On motion of Mr. Hale
' of Maine the aenate then began the con
sideration of the diplomatic and consul ap
propriation bill. Tbs bill wss read. It
carries In round figures 12,000,000 In appro
priations. Mr. Bacon of Oeorgla offered an
amendment providing that the student In
terpreters employed In the legations and
consulates in China should be selected In
a non-partisan manner and that they
should agree to remain In the service for
ten years. The amendment was agreed to.
Tba bill as amended was then passed.
Ths senate resumed consideration of the
bill providing for the protection of the pres.
Idsnt of the United 8tates. Continuing his
speech begun yesterday, Mr. Bacon con
tended that the enactment of the bill In Its
present form would bs an extension of
treason as defined by the authorities. He
quoted various writers on law and the con
stitution In support of his point Merely
because the crime named In tha pending
bill was not designated as treason did
aot change its character. It practically
was made treason by penalty provided and
the meana reaortad to to apply the penalty
to the' criminal. He indicated his belief
that such a provision was unconstitutional,
maintaining that treason bad been' defined
In the constitution only after long and care
ful debate, during which every possible con
tingency was considered.
ttaeattoa of Jurisdiction.
He argued, that the constitution Intended
that each man shall be equal before the law
and said the remedy for an attack on the
president or the killing of the president
should be the same as if the crime were
committed agalnt an individual. He denied
congreaa had Jurisdiction to legislate with
reference to an attack on the aoverelgnty
of the United States through ths person of
Mr. Bacon maintained that the contention
of those who supported the bill was in effect
that there was no differentiation between
the crime of treason and an assault upon
the president, which threatened the exist
ence of the government. Ha urged, how
ever, that it that was true assassination
of the president would be treason.
Mr. Spooner of Wisconsin interrupted to
say that altbougU tha assault upon a presi
dent might be considered aa attack upon the
ovsrelgnty of the government It clearly
wss within tba power of congress to deal
with it, as had been "done In the . pending
Mr. Bacon denied the constitutionality of
any law which shall Invade our Institu
Tba process of digestion is simply explained. In the mouth,
.food Is masticated and mixed with sallT containing- a dlgestant
called ptyalln. In the stomach, It Is acted upon by gastric Juice
containing pepsin, which digests albuminous foods. In the
Intestines, pancreatln is added to digest fats and starches.
Indigestion always indicates an insufficient amount of one or
all oi these dl gee tan ta. At first thought it seems proper to abstain
from foods not easily digested; but reflection shows us that
while this affords relief by gllng the weakened organs less to
do, it only makes them weaker by giving them less nourishment.
If you suffer from indigestion, the only right thing to do is to
eat a generous variety of food and digest it by using such a
' preparation as Kodol imrErsiA Curb, which contains all the
i known digestanta, and completely digests what you eat.
It can't help but do you nood
Prepared by K. C. rWttt Co.. Chicago. The H- bottle cemtaina sj times the 56c. elao.
Whan von need a snot h In ir and heallnir
(Use:, use U WITT'S Witch Hazel SALVC Beware of counterfeit.
An honest dealer will Doll an honest remedy when II
is called for by a customer, will am honest drags end
chemicals In compounding pfww'iiptkwu, and can be
A dlthoomt dealer who will try to tell a eostnme
pome cbeeptulmtltute of hi own when s standard rerawiy
in aaked for. will not hesitate to ae impure end injurious
drug-" and chemicals la compounding bU preacrlptJona,
We caution onr patrons to guard against cbp, so
called couch medicine that is offered at low price by
dealers, insist on getting the OLD R.F.1..1 ABI.R
w tin u nni dwi ay - . Huuivi vw i
tha atAiiH.nl fnf tlfc? f 1719 KB fnnah. eelds.
"THE ONE THAT CURES."
- mm ft. a . i.
tions, which shall upturn the recognised
procedures of 100 years and which shall
put It In the power of partisans either on
the bench or elsewhere "to oppress men
on account of political opinion."
The bill, if enacted, he aald, would mui
sle the press and make any editor afraid
to express an opinion as .to the president
or any other official, for fear that If there
after the president would be killed, he
would be tried for murder. He would not
he aald. vote for the bill. If be were the
only man in the senate or house opposed
to It. The only way to protect the pros!
dent and vice president and beads of de
partmenta waa to prevent persons who
may have designs on tbelr Uvea from bav
log the opportunity.
At the conclusion of Mr. Bacon's speech
Mr. Hoar, in charge of the measure, ss
cured unanimous ' consent that the bill
should be the unfinished business after the
ship subsidy bill had been disposed of
The aenate at 1:30 p. m. went Into ex
ecutive session and at 3:35 p. m. adjourned
STILL ON RURAL SERVICE BILL
Hoaae Will Finally Close Arsjaasea
a the Claaslfleatloa Mee.ere
WASHINGTON, , March T. The bill to
classify the rural free delivery service and
to place the carriers under the contract
system held the floor of the house today,
By an amicable arrangement general de
bate will be concluded tomorrow and the
bill will be considered under the flve-mln-
ute rule on Monday.
Bills were passed aa follows:
To extend the time for the construction
of a bridge over the Missouri river at Bur
lington, la.; to ratify the act of the leg's
latlve assembly of Arliona, providing for
an exhibit at the St. Louia exposition, to
print 99,000 copies of the Special report on
the diseases of cattle and 100,000 copies of
the report on the dlseaaea - of the horse,
two-thirds for the use of the house and one'
third for the use of the senate, and for
the purchase or construction of a launch
for the custom service at Astoria, Ore.
The debate upon the bill to 6laaslfy the
rural free delivery and to place the car'
riera under the contract system then was
resumed, an arrangement having been
reached by which general debate on the
bill should close with the termination of
the session tomorrow.,'
Those who spoke for the bill were: Mr.
Cowherd of Missouri, Claude Kitchen of
North -Carolina, Shackleford of Missouri
and Salmon of New Jersey.
The following members opposed It
Messrs. Padgett of Tennessee, Warneck of
Ohio, 8n.all of North Carolina, Johnson of
South Carolina, Cromer of Indiana and
Zenor of Indiana. .
At 5 o'clock the house adjourned.
PAYNE'S PLAN LOSES GROUND
Reciprocity Method Apparently Op
posed by Majority af Cesaaalt
. tee la Charge.
WASHINGTON, March 7. A large num
ber of the republican representatives op
posed , to the ways and means plan of Cu
ban reciprocity neld a private meeting at
I o'clock 'this afternoon In the committee
room of Mr. William Alden Smith. It was
not intended to assemble the full strength
of the opposition, but rather to have rep
resentativea from' each state delegation
Those present numbered about thirty-five.
The standing of the members from various
states waa fully canvassed and later It waa
shown that a majority could be mustered
against the ways and means proposition.
The meeting did not, however, go Into the
various opposition plsns. It waa stated
that as between the Tawney rebate plan
and the postponement plan the latter was
gaining strength. The matter led to an
understanding that there would be no ef
fort to force a vote next Tuesday night
Several plans of compromise were put
torwara in a tentative way during the day.
but they lacked deflnlteness, and neither
side felt disposed to admit that the stage
oi compromise had been reached.
PRESIDENT WILL SEE PRESS
Cbjef Exeeatlve Will Act aa Spokes
aaaa with Reporters oa Cskl.
net Media- A fairs.
WASHINGTON. March . At the cabinet
meeting today President Roosevelt re
quested the members not to talk tn nam,.
paper correspondents about matters undsr
ClscuEslon at the eeml-weekly meetings. It
wss thought best for the president him
self to make publlo such matters as he
deemed proper to be given out Hereart
the prenldent will do this.
snnlicatioQ for piles, sores and skin
ATTEMPT TO AVOID EVIDENCE
Attorney! for Menerre Argue for Dismissal
on Technical Points.
MORLAN RAISES JURISDICTION QUESTION
yta Plays far laatraetlea af Jary
ta Flad far Defeadaat, Bo that
Mia meat May Have
Judge Baxter of the criminal court yes
terday excused the Jury secured for the
trial of John B. Meserve, former state
treasurer, on a charge of embesilement,
until Monday morning as the series of ar
guments now being presented will not be
finished before then.
The arguments are on the points of law
raised by the attorneys for Meserve, In the
hope of having the indictment returned
against tlm by the last grand Jury quashed
and the trial ended before any witnesses
are put on the stand to testify aa to the de
tails of his transactions.
Attorney 0. J. Smyth concedes that the
former treasurer deposited the $60,000 of
permanent school funds in the Union Stock
Tarda Nstlonsl bank of South Omaha, aa
charsd, but eon'.snda thst the $3,000 inter
est paid thereon war Meserve's profit, that
the state hsd no title to It and that there
fore the only embesilement waa a technical
one committed In depositing the fund itself
In the bank.
Batyth's Wards Like Breok.
He began his argument Thursday after
noon after objecting to the first question
asked the first witness by the
prosecution. Mr. Smyth began apeak
Ing at about 4 o'clock and continued
until court closed at 6. Yesterday morn
ing he resumed before 10 o'clock and con
tinued until twenty minutes before noon.
but the substance of his entire argument
was contained In the report previously
printed In The Bee, and most of his time
yesterday was consumed In' reading the
rulings In previous cases more or less slml
lar, Judge Baxter having requested at the
beginning that the references be furnished
in full to enable the courn) to dispose Of
the question promptly after the arguments
should- be ended.
Mr. Smyth was followed by W. S. Morlan
of McCook, who Is Meserve's business coun
Qaestloa af Jarisdletloa.
Attorney Morlan has dragged In the
queattoa of venue, maintaining that even it
the Interest money was embescled It was
not embestled In Douglas county, but In Red
Willow county, for the reason that Meserve
could not become an embezzler until the
money waa In his name and that It waa not
In his name until credited to his account
in the First National bank of McCook,
which town Is in Red Willow county.
Attorney Smyth shied around' this con
tentlon as to Jurisdiction when he made his
argument and has assumed the attitude of
deprecating Morlan's effort so that should
Morlan be successful and the ruling of the
court be affected thereby, while Smyth's
contention la overruled, be (Smyth) will be
In a position to weep over the lost oppor
tunlty to "vindicate" the official whom he
now struggles to save from being tried at
Attorney Morlan continued his argument
well into the afternoon and aa early ad
Journment was taken after the county at
torney had spoken briefly, citing some; cases
in support or tne contention of the state
and paring the way for Deputy Dunn and
the attorney general, who is to make the
principal argument today. The attendance
In the courtroom has dwindled to the Judge,
the attorneys In the case and one court
bailiff. ' s
OFFICERS UNDER' CHARGES
Major Waller aad Lleateaaat Day af
Marlae Corpa Cited to Ceart
Martlal for Craelty
WASHINGTON, March 7. Acting Sec re
tary Darling of the Navy department has
received a cable message from Rear Ad
miral Rodgers, commanding' the Asiatlo
station, confirming press dispatches to the
effect that Major Waller and lieutenant
Day of the marlae corps have been or
dered before a court-martial to meet on
This Is the extent of the Information
contained la Admiral Rodgers dispatch,
Nothing Is said with, regard to the com
position of the court, the place of meet'
Ing or the charges against the officers
named. Prom other sources It Is under
stood that the 'court-martial1 proceedings
were Instituted by General Chaffee because
ef the charges agalnat the officers named
that they were unnecessarily severe and
brutal la their treatment of certain na
tlvee In their memorable march across the
island of Bamar. - ; ' . 1
The expedition In question waa made un
der the direction of General Chaffee, and
the marine battalion waa temporarily de
taehed from Berries under the naval com
mander for that purpose. In view of these
circumstances, it Is assured that the two
marine officers will be tried by a court
composed in part or la whole of officers of
the army, although It is possible that one
or more marine members may be Included.
SENDS FOR GOVERNOR WOOD
Secretary Root Directs Exeeatlve Ces
fcreaee aa Traasfer af Gov
rraaseat. WASHINGTON, March 7. Secretary Root
today ordered Ooveraor Wood at Havana to
come to this city at his earliest convenience,
for the purpose of conferring with the
presldsnt and secretary of war la regard to
the necessary steps to be taken for wind
ing up the affairs of the military govern
ment la Cuba and the establishment of
the Cuban republic. It Is believed here that
the transfer of government caa be effected
by May 1.
Are Yao latercated la Statistics t
The lead that the house of Moot
Chandonhaa in Importations to any ons
country distancaa by thousands upoa thou
sands of caaea any competitive brand. Moet
Chandon White Seal, Epernay, France,
of the famoua vintage of 1891, with Its
glgantio etrldsa, has aa lacrease In 1901
greater than 100 per cent of the combined
Increase of all ths other champagnes lm
ported. Adv. ,
FAPIIXION. Neb.. Msrch 7. (Spactal.)
Three daughters of Mr. and Mrs. John
Nelson were aiirried this week at, ths horns
of their parents near Gretna, Sarpy county.
by Rev. Markley. The grooms are H. Lar
son, Arthur Bckburg and George Spenby
PAPIUJON, Neb., March 7. (Special.)
R. d. Fouts, employed as head clerk la
the store of Fred Hsyhow, wsnt to Craig,
Ko., laet Wednesday and married Mlsa Nel
lis Shipley of that place. They returned
le Faplllioa last evening.
HUMBOLDT. Neb.. March 7. (8peclat)
Lou Beard, a Humboldt young man, waa
married yesterday le Mlaa Emma Flndley
at the heme ef the bride's parents, near
VARIETY OF CONTENTS Is
Y one of the strong features lof
The Illustrated Bee. Its make
up Is carvfully supervised each
week with a view to presenting to
a wide range of readers something
that will be of Interest to all. Both
In selection of eubject matter and
illustrations In this critical judg
ment exercised to the end that the
pHper shall always be up to what
Bee patrons have been led by
long experience to expect the best.
The next number of The IlluHtrated
Bee will be found to meet all these
JAN KUBELIK has created more of a
furor In America than has anv
musician In years. Not alone are
the people anxious to hear him
play, but they want to know of his
personality. Ills most recent pho
tograph, taken since his arrival at
New York, has been used to fur
nish the front page picture. It Is
a splendid likeness of this great
Bohemian virtuoso, and shows
with remarkable clearness the
"Beethoven features" of which
musical critics have made so much.
TAMMANY HALL has a new boss"
Lewis Nixon. In The Illustrated
Bee on Sunday will be found a
splendidly Illustrated special arti
cle telling about this young man,
who has undertaken the work of
reorganizing the defeated and scat-'
tered forces of New York de
mocracy. Ills methods and his am
bitions are fully set forth, mostly
In hla own words. The article will
be found very Interesting and
.valuable to all who keep posted on
national politics. It Is In no sense
a partisan review.
HUMAN LIFE IS CHEAP in tha moun
tains of West Virginia. No
'where on earth can a "tougher"
lot of workmen be found than those
who get jrut the poplar lumber in
the Blue Iildge country. A news
paper man with a camera pene
trated the district and lived to tell
a graphic story of the life of these
men to whom murder is but an
ordinary Incident In an existence
sodden with drink and other low
vlcea and brutalized by unerllng
arduous and poorly compensated
toll. Illustrations made from pho
tographs accompanying the article.
CHILDHOOD'S HAPPY HOURS are vari
ously spent. Modern homes to
which the stork has come are pro
vided with rooms especially dedi
cated to the uses of the little folks.
These are told about In a well pre
pared article dealing with the gen
eral topic of play rooms for chil
dren. Illustrations for the article
are made from photographs taken
In Omaha homes by a staff artist,
Bbopvlng exactly how the homes of
happy children are equipped.
RAILROADS IN C0REA is the subject
of Frank G. "Carpenter's weekly
.letter.. The great strides that have
beeu made recontly In the develop
ment of the mineral resources of
the Hermit Kingdom are due to
American push, and have made a
demand' for American methods,
which la rapidly being supplied.
Mr. Carpenter -contrasts conditions
between his f -st visit to Corea and
his last Much Information con
cerning the country and Its re
sources Is contained In the article,
which Is fully illustrated.
EVERY DEPARTMENT of the paper is
nnranlnta and tha features
enumerated are far from being the I
entire contents or tne paper, borne
very timely personal plcturea with
comments will be found In the
number, as well as other matter
. adding to Its interest and value. If
you are not already a subscriber
you should place an order with
your newsdealer today.
The Illustrated Bee
THE REALTY MARKET.
INSTRUMENTS placed on record Friday,
March 7, iwt:
tv t. tn B J. Ptraon and
wife, nw ntSi nei 4-15-B t LO00
A 1 Piruni and wife to Emmet Er-
we'y et al. 10 acres in e'4 se"4 34-l-. 1,080
T. E. Mlckel to J. B. Riley, lot 16. J.
E. Riley's sub 1
W. 8 Brooks to Oeorae Co., lot M,
block t. Ames Place 100
T rr o m V(willlama and wife to John
Betts. lot a. Hall fine im
Christian Keener and wife to O. H.
nwk lot 7. block "I." Shlnn'a Id
Pnmntnn to A. E. OatCB. eV4
mtL S3-1&-10 8.000
J. A. Jackson and wlfa to Fred Elvers
nt wif. t feet lot I. block x.
Bouth Omaha l.MO
J. A. Carpenter and wife to Minnie C.
Chanman. lot 7. block 1. Idlewlld ad. ,SD0
Coltllda Schneider to Oottfreld
Schneider, und. H lota I and 10, block '
6, Oberne at H's add
T t v.i.t nri wlfa tn Wllholm I.lllt-
'jens. se 30-1S-11 MOO
vrrrl Rvara and wife to L. S. Bvars.
e of sV4 ae4 24-16-9 Z.000
Zack Collins and wife to Josephine
Mrrhinl(lt. lot 17. block 15. Lruld
United States National Bank to N. X.
U.nn IntM 1 tn a hlo.'k 31. ftouth
Walter Scott and wife to Ida M. Voae,
lot 1. block 133. South Omaha 560
Mollie C. Callahan and hunband to
i.mian a Udiraw. lot 2. block 11.
BrixKn Place '. 50
H. 8. Hail et al to Ella M. Tsachuck,
M ft nt n 1& feet lota IS and 10.
block I, Drake s add J.OOO
Same to same, lot a. Clifton Place.... 2.000
Mary R. Patterson snd husband to
u.ll w.lanil 1ft t IS. hlork 11 Pod-
pleton park 1,800
Edward Nolan to aame, lot . block 7,
Jetter's add 1,100
talt Clalaa DeeCa.
A "ft. Tlat waller and wife to Alma An-
dresen. lot 10. block (, Millard SO
M. T. Barlow sad wtfs to N. D. Mann,
lots I to , block 13. South Omaha..
RhoHtr n nm McCa.Trey. nU IwU
oi (except Vk aore). in 13-1S-12 4.130
Wllhelm LuilJena and wife to 8. M.
Sadler, trustee. se4 SO-ls-11, and lot
I. block I. Llkhorn
B. M Badler, trustee, to Wilhelm Lult-
Jens, seV SO-lS-11
Ssme to Msrte. Lultjens, lot I. block
United Stales to James Thompson,
14 swSs and eV w as-ls-U
Total amount of transfers 137,71
Mast f-oaferat ta federal Llae.
AUSTIN. Tex., March 7. In a decision
Just handed down tha supreme court of
Texas holds that the Slats Live Btock
Sanitary board has not the authority to
establish a cattle quarantine line at van-
tiM with that of ths federal commlsaion.
Tit quarantine waa established aa a pro
tection aralnat spltinetlc fever and the va
riant bvtweea the state and federal Unea
has been a sourca of much trouble to cat'
tlemea tkrouabout the weetera country
BAD WEATHER HAS EFFECT
Quantities of Goods Ars Stalled in Transit
BIG PREPARATIONS FOR SPRING TRADE
Iroa aad Bleel Show Km Iasreveaeat(
aad Cereals Hare a Karreve Mar
ket With Few Ckeaaes-Fall-area
NEW YORK, March 7. R. O. Dua A Co.'a
Weekly Review of Trade tomorrow will
Unsettled weather wss the most unsat
isfactory part of the business situation, a
sudden thaw following a heavy snow fall
produced fresheta and floods. Manufacturing-
and trannportlns; Interests suffered
severely and consumers were urgent for
shipment of delayed goods, while great
quantities of merchandise became stalled
In trtnslt. Preparations for an enormoua
spring trsde continue undltntnlKhed. There
Is still 4oma uneasiness regarding the labor
situation at the coal mines and at Fall
River there is disagreement aa to a cut of
Not only Is there no Improvement to be
recorded In Iron and steel, but floods in ths
Pittsburg region added to the pressure by
completely closing many plants and dam
aging much costly machinery. Supplies of
coke failed to increase, because the rsll
ways were badly disorganised, and tha
week was one of weak Outputs. The re
cent destruction by the elements makes an
unusual demand for structural material
and on spot business buyers gladly pay
premiums of $9 a ton above ll"t price. The
situation has become so abnormal that It
In impossible to gauge the market by or
dinary standards or secure quotations of
atiy value for comparative purposes. The
encouraging feature is that most grades vt
?'lg Iron are higher In pricea by from 2fte
o 60c per ion. Finished products are ac
tive. Steel rods sell at tne highest price
for many months; bar Iron Is higher; cut
nails have advanced and light rails have
alao been put up. A favorable feature is
the settlement of the wage scale agree
ment by the ttnplate mills.
It haa been a narrow market for cereals,
with price changes few and the govern
ment crop report of March 10 on supplies
in farmers' hands still hanging over the
market. Hog products are slightly weaker
and speculation haa naturally been almost
absent. Wheat, Including flour, exports for
the week sggregate 4,US6,M4 bushels,
against 8,234,640 last week and 4.22,518 In
the week last year. Wheat exports from
July 1, 1901, to date (thirty-six weeks), ag
gregate 18,184,267 bushels, against 137.478.20i
lust season. Corn exports aggregate 32,-
inS hiiahola .aln.t 319 lUU lu.t mrjlr Ann
8.966..137 last year. July i, 1901, to date, corn
expnrtea are !M,471,mv Dunels, agalnat IM,
631.735 last season.
Raw cotton has continued on Its upward
march, aided by bad weather conditions,
checking the Interior movement, and
shorts nave been forced to cover almost
continuously. While a crop equal to last
year's Is more generally conceded, the fact
that exports are larger ta taken to indi
cate that American spinners are short of
supplies, reversing the position of two
rears ago, wnen roreign manufacturers
leld off and lost money. Cotton goods ars
very generally strong and tend upward.
The outlook in the Fall Kiver print cloth
Industry is not settled as yet, wage scale
differences constituting a menace to con
tinued activity. Woolen' goods are fslrly
active, plain dress goods and overcoatings
displaying the most interest. Fine wool
ens are In limited supply and firmer, with
Australian grades tending upward.
The boot, shoe and leather trades are
exceptions to the more or less general ac
tivity In ether Unea. Shipments from east
ern irarkets are slightly larger for the
week, and 9 per cent ahead of last year,
but new demand is quiet and leather
shares the dullness, this being reflected In
shaded prices In February for hides and
for untanned leather.
Business failures In the United States for
the week number 177, aa against 204 last
week, am in this ween last year and ix in
1900, 177 In 1899 and 347 In 1898. Canadian
failures for the week number twenty-three,
aa against twenty-seven last week and
thirty-three last year,
BRADSTREET'S REVIEW OF TRADE.
Gaad Advleea Are Received from the
West aad Northwest.
NEW-YORK, March 7. Brsdslreefs to
morrow will say: : , -, . -!
Soring trade Increased in SDlte of serious
Interruptions in ths aectlona adjacent to
the Aileghenles caused by floods, snow
storms, interrupted telegraphic and mall
facilities, cnppiea railways, western ana
northwestern advices are, of course, rela
tively the best received, and millinery,
clothing and kindred linns of spring goods
are most active. At leading eastern mar
kets textiles have felt the quickening of
demand and prices hsva strengthened in
many lines. The condition of cotton goods
particularly is in fact second only to the
strength displayed in Iron and steel. All
available measures of midwinter trade
point to exceptional activity, despite un
favorable weather conditions. February
clearings aa a whole, notwithstanding re
ductions at the metropolis, due to dullness
in speculation, are angniiy larger man a
year ago. Failures are no more numerous,
but a few large bank suspensions, due to
mismanagement, or worse, havs swelled
liabilities one-quarter above a year ago.
Prices have felt the quickening Influences
in a slight Increase In spite of textiles,
dairy products among provisions, live
stock, coal a id coke and building ma
terials.' All signs, in xaci, iavor tne inui
catlon that legitimate trade and Industry
is, except in a few Instances, considerably
more active than a year ago at this time.
Although there Is less apparent tension in
Iron and ateel the situation Is really a re
markable one. Floods and high water have
Interfered with production, limiting sup-
rilles or fuel, hampering proauciive opera
nri and rhecklna ahlDments. Despite pres
ent exorbitant pricea the speculative ele
ment Is not prominent ana oroere are ac
cepted for distant delivery with no effort
at Inflation. Coal shipments have been
curtailed to aucn an extent mat eeaiera
supplies are low and quotations very
ir?ns . ' . , .
Mottling new nas asveiopea in uw
wear industry. Eastern shops are still
delaying! the placing of fall business In ex
pectation ot securing mora uaigiui
terms. Shipments havs fallen below the
figures of the same ween last year, out
Jiniurv 1 there still apoeara a good
Increase over 1901. Leather is weaker and
hides declined anotner iracnon. v.ohuh
goods are well sustained, ths stronger raw
m.t.Hal rivtnar all the advantage to sellers.
but there is mucn uncertainly iu m
labor situation. This tends to make the
mills conservative concerning the eceept
. no nf orders for future delivery. Delay
la reported in the market for woolens, buy
ers having apparently completed their first
round of orders. Ail staples steadied and
aome rose sharply, the net changes for the
mnnntina to a conaiaersDia advance.
It waa natural for grain to hold firm
when wheat recelpta at the weat were 2,
8W.44 bushels, compared with 745, b&i last
year, while arrivals of corn were but t,-
004,113 pusneis. a-gajum j -
Exports of wheat, flour Included, were 4.
174,894 bushels, against 1.185,032 In the pre
vious week and 8,715,380 a year ago. Even
nnm went out more freely. Atlantic ex
ports exceeding 10 per rent of the move
ment a year ago, or 371,904 bushels, against
I Sfi7 438
'Speculation was quiet, with many guesses
aa 10 tne coming riuri us mim
vor tha flrat time In this crop season cot-
tnn ahnwed an advance over tha price at
the corresponding date last year and It la
significant that the higher figure failed to
attract heavy selling st the south,
vininia iuddIv statistics of coffee were
calculated to depress the market, but there
was a recovery wnu-n may oe atirioutea to
gloomy cables from Brastl regarding the
OUtlooa Tor me new iruu.
Failures for the week numbered 17S In
the United Statea. against 2ut last ysar and
tl In Canada, agalnat a last year
CM Ths C.nfert ef It"
Te have la a harasleas "pocket
eweer" always within nut,
aa lastaat ratlef trees aata,
cklll aad FA1KHJE. A sars
ate lartrlaat Hi. A
Pemsssnt Cuildsr end
far MBABACME, (sN katas evea
awaala) Nearairta, Celts,
"OKlf , hasts Haa. tMHees
iiii, ty spirals. Car tttaais. .
ASTHMA aad aaaay woa
aad a aabla situate,
awoa is the raaord U
peMtcfy attested by the ariltleee
whs have etaceverad tacir caav .
fart, pretectlea aa car. Bold
ay IrassM tela, t aad Ms
THAT IS PRACTICALLY WHAT SMITH'S
GREEN ' MOUNTAIN RENOVATOR,
THE GREAT BODY BUILDER,
DOES FOR PEOPLE.
You Tery often hear people say they wish they could
get away from themselves and wish they had new arm,
new legs or something of that sort. This sounds like . an
. unreasonable idea, but as a matter of fact it isn't.
If you give Nature a chance, she will make you all orer
again and make you right. All that is needed is the assis
tance rendered by Nature's own products, wisely in
tended and prepared for these very ' purposes. .
In Smith's Careen Mountain Renovator we have a
combination of herbs and roots whioh have been shown
to provide just the assistance that Nature needs in re
building the body. This isn't a theory, but a fact whioh
has been fully proved by experience.
'' We urge you to try this medicine.
Vermont is the home of this medicine, and it was dis
covered many years ago by a celebrated Scotch physi
cian visiting that State for his health. lie found Among
the roots and herbs of Northern Vermont the ingredients
of a medicine which he believed to be the ideal blood
medicine. He was right, as thousands will testify.
, " I have been troubled for $ or 30 years with what some physicians
E renounce Eczema and others Salt Rheum. It is at any rate a case of
ad blood disorder and anything but pleasant constantly itching-. I
hare been treated in many different ways and tried almost everything
that made any pretentions to cure blood diseases, and to no purpose,
until through the advice of a friend I was prevailed upon to try Smith's
IGref.n Mountain Renovator.
" Have used three bottles faithfully, according to directions, with won
derful effect allaying the itching though not yet entirely cured, am a
long ways towards it, and have every reason to believe that I soon
will be. In fact I am so much impressed with the curative power of
the medicine that I am ever ready to extol its merits."
(Signed) Chas. E. Millard,
- . - KeeUr's Hotel, Albany, N, Y. '
If you have any blood troubles or diseases or disturban
ces of the liver, stomach or kidneys ; if you are in an en
feebled, broken down condition of continual lassitude ; If
you feel that life is no longer worth living, get yourself
built over again by the use of Smith's Green Moun
Sick men ought to use it.
Weak women ought to use it
Ailing children ought to use it.
It is the' one great family medicine that can be abso
lutely relied upon.
If you have ever used it, you know how good it is.
If you haven't, try it and if it doesn't prove to be Just
what we claim it to be, we will refund your money. '
BOSTON STORE DRUG DEPT.
Ankara Ttata, as eettaaabls saeag fash.
toasbls wosaen. ars prodaaad ealy by
Imperial Hslr Regenerator
die cleanest sad moat beting Hair Ool.
'i wide. i im mur apvueu, ivurniiriT
7 Jharmlaas and Of?B APPLICATION
LASTS MOUTHS. Bample at hair ask
'"" area tree. Bead lar Faeaphlet, -
Imperial Chemical Co.. 138 W 3d St.. N. I
Condensed Phosphorous Water
rill cure nurilll iTIPIf hv nl..
spy case of nriLUIViA I loRI the cause. Ap
ply to JOHN HOERR, 18th and Olive Bui..
St. Louis, Mo.
.There will be a bier demand for offices in Am-il and Mat
If you want a good selection look over our rooms now.
. Remember that the rental nrice inrlndpn llchf. hast -ri
and janitor service you might
List of vacant rooms in
ROOM Hi lBxti feet. Faces Seventeenth street and has windows along the '
-alley. This is a .large, light room, aid the rental price includes beat.
H iiJi f.r no Jan,tor service, it
viiuh ,uu Bevcmeenin
SUITE 101 1 There Is no liner office suite In Omaha than this one. It is located
. lust en the right hand of the great marble stslrway. and haa unusually
large windows looking upon ths front entrance way of the bulldlna- It
fronts on fsrnam street. One room la 17xl and the other Sxl It haa a
burglar-proof vault, marble roan t.l-piece, hardwood floors, aad will be
frescoed to suit tenant ,....7.....7.I,rtoe R.et
ll'ITE !28i This suits consists of three rooms; a waiting loom 22x17 ' and two
small rooina sxlO. It haa an entrance in the broad corridor facina- the '
magnificent court, and has hardwood floors and a large burglar-proof vaulL
It faoae north. It is well adapted for the use of two doctors or two law
yers ... ,,. . ..... Price Sadat
ROOM Z4i. wmio feet. Faces east and is located close to the elevators A
sign on window can be readily seen by any one passing up Farnaat -
Third Floor. .
nova sioi roxU feet. This is a light, p
decorated, and Hits all rooms In Th
light, bet, water ana Janitor servl
SCITB tf4ai This room Is 17x21 feet, 'and w
has also smaller room adjolnlna- w
larly adapted tor soms concern need
edly handsome office. It hss sn en
looting out on Seventeenth street. I
, '.wood floors. With the smaller roo
For the largtr room alone .....
ROOM 4011 lKxU.feet. This room Is next te the elevator and faces court f
, has a large burglar-proof vault and Is Well ventilated. Haa good llaht!
and for ths prlie furnishes Arsl-class accommodations "...Price 11TM
ROOM eot This room UxlH. Faces the west side of tba court and Is a
that la cool la summer and warm In winter; is well Ughtsd and wsl veo-
t"ul V Prloe Ut
ROOM 4lfti 16xH Vi. Divided Into reception room and private office. Haa
burglar-proof vault; le well lighted Price la.S
: Fifth Floor.
ROOM aaei This room is 17x30. Faees
adapted for an architect, or any
SlITE ai This Is a very largs room, 17xit feat. It faces west, but la very
light and well ventilated. It la very seldom that space of this else la of-
-f.red la The Bee building. It could be used to advantage by aome Arm
employing a huj.uw v vivi.a.
wholesale Jeweler, or Skoiiuiavturer
or It will be divided to suit tba tenant
ROOM aiSi This Is a long narrow room 11x34. The location Is not daelrabls,
but for tha amount of Boor space and tha accommodations which are In-
eluded in the rental price of Tha Bee Building, Ute price le very low. .Prloe tU AS
R. C. PETERS & CO.,
1 Rental Agents.
"Mast wast but
little) bar below
Said a morbid post
long yaars ago,
I'm proas to doubt
that ancla nt saae)
Whan I look at Tho
Baa's great 'Want
say, insurance, too, for it's a fire,
haa an entrance both on The Bee
street w ..........P
laaaant mom I. a,., - w .
bee Bulldlna, the price Includes
III be- divided .to suit the tenant. It
ma i. iwu, mia room Is narUcu-
trance lacing the oourt and windows
I h I a afe niie-a la aB.aa a. . - I a a a. .
. - - --.. r,vvt r.uu ana nera-
north and would
one who required
be ' apeclally wall
a good light for
vr requiring large noor apace
s agent, who would like to be in
.Price M at
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