Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 25, 1902, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Ian of Distribution
We will register names each day un
til we have registered the above mentioned
to come In every day you will have TWO
WKEKS in which to get your name on our . , .
list, and when you have registered we will
' deliver the beet souvenir that Omaha peo
ple have ever received.
W.":R. Bennett Co,
mloe worker rannot with honor to them
telvet or with justice to those dependent
on thcra continue at work during the corn
Ins year under the present low wages and
Indefinite conditions of employment, and
provides for a general suspenalon of work
to take effect upon a date to be designated
by the executive boards of districts 1, 7
and 9.
"It provides, however, that before resort
ing to such drastla measures and with
lingering hope for a peaceful solution of
the perplexing problem an appeal be made
to the executive committee of the Indus
trial department of the National Civic fed
eration.. Should the civic federation refuse
to act or should tbey fall In their efforts
to secure a satisfactory adjustment prior
to April 1 and it then negotiations are
still pending,', anthracite miners, except
those necessary to keep the mines la re
pair, shall remain away from the mines,
stripping, wssherles and breakers on Tues
days, Thursdays and Saturdays of each
week.- Should a strike take place no set
tlement will be made In any separate dis
trict and will not terminate until It has
been' officially declared ended by a conven
tion representing the three anthracite dis
tricts. '
"The committee to negotiate with the
civic federation has not yet been ap
pointed." '
During the day President Mitchell was In
communication by telephone with Secretary
Ralph M; Easley of the civic federation, to
whom he bad announced the decision of the
This organization la empowered by Its con
stitution to use Its good offices to prevent
strikes when appealed to by one of the par
ties to the proposed rupture. In the event
of their failure to secure satisfactory con-cessions-
the committee appointed tonight
will report to the district executive boards,
which were, authorized by the convention to
declare: a strike. , i
NEW YORK, March 24. Notice was given
out tonight .by Ralph M. Easley, secretary
of the National Clvlo federation, that the
national conciliation committee of the as
sociation would hold a special section
Wednesday mernlng to consider the miners'
grievances. Senator Hanna will attend, and
others expected at the meeting are Bishop
Potter,, Oscar Straus, Charles A. Moore,
Frank P. 8argsnt, James 1 Duncan, Johm
Mitchell and Frenglln MaeVeagh.
. Mtaaourl Coal Miners.
BBVIER, Ma, March 24. A general or
der was given today by President George
Richards of District No. 25, United Mine
Workers of America, declaring a strike upon
the Murlln Coal company mines in this
state. The walkout affects 800 miners, who
left their posts today. The cause leading to
the trouble waa the discbarge of a miner In
Randolph county last week for soma minor
Commercial Artiste' Strike.
CHICAGO, March 24. The Commercial
Artists' association tonight declared a gen
eral strike in fourteen, of, the, principal en
graving houses jo Chicago , to enforce an
apprenticeship system. At present, U, ' is
alleged, some of: the concerns employ' more
apprentices than Journeymen artists.
Hood's Sarsaparitla
Hag iron success far beyond the effect
of advertising1 only.
The firm hold it has won and retains
Upon the heart of the people could
never have been rained by even the
most lavish expenditure of money.
The true secret of the popularity of
Hood's Sarsaparitla
Is explained entirely and only, by its
unapproachable Merit.
Based upon a prescription which
cured people considered Incurable,
which accomplished wonders astonish
Ing to the medical profession,
Hood's Sarsaparitla
Includes the concentrated rallies of the
best-inown vegetable remedies such
as sarsaparilla, yellow dock, pipsis
sewa, uva ursi, mandrake and dande
lion, united by an original and peculiar
combination, proportion and process,
giving to .'-.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
curative power peculiar to iUelf.
It cures of mild and extreme cases
of scrofula, eczema, psoriasis, and
every kind of humors, as well as of ca
tarrh and rheumatism prove it to be
the best blood purifier ever produced.
Its cures of dyspepsia, biliousness,
nervousness, loss of appetite and that
tired feeling, make
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Ieyond question the greatest stomach
oale, nerve-builder and strength
restorer the world has ever known.
It will cure' you or any one In your
family of any of these troubles.
You can rely upon.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
as a thoroughly good medicine. Buy
a bottle and begin to take it today.
3 1 o JkUTTtI rrikla. Math Pawns,
S.1 WaXi ao.4 Skin dl.
. an, avarf
imtB n Mut,
ui S Sets.
Uoa. it aaa stood
the lest of
r. and la as
aaiinl-ss taste
tl to a sure '
u Mvsariy saafle.
lAeeavt eouatar-
irwi f iiuui
o-s. Dr. L
bsit Mid t a
At of tb kt-ta
Im. natlantt!
"As you ladles will use I hem. I recom-
ratful of all ths Hkin bMnarallAtii 11 Vna
pal bv all Drug a is is and Fancy OoVda
iwwi in ma u. a ana Kurop.
VKUD. T. HOfKiaS, Vns'r, -.
. m Oreet jot St, W. T.
m w aw vsy-ws
Burghers' Conference with Kitchener Finds
Ho Sure Interpretation.
English Are I'nable to Solve the Prob
lem, While Other European Au
thorities Offer Conjec
tural Solutions.
LONDON', March 24. The "Associated
Press bas good reason to believe tbat Lord
Kitchener, in bis Interview with Mr.
Schalkburger, agreed to withdraw the ban
ishment proclamation loaned In September
if Ot nersl Dewet and the other Boer lead
ers surrendered.
There Is little disposition In London to
regard the news of the Boer government's
visit to Pretoria any too hopefully. Offi
cial circles express the doubts, held
throughout, of the ability of Acting Presi
dent Schalkburger and the other civilian
leaders of the Boers to Induce such men aa
Oenerals Dewet and Delarey to surrender.
Possibly, they think, the representatives
of the Transvaal government are desirous
of suing for peace, but there Is nothing to
show tbat they have any authority to im
pose submission on the commanders In the
The moat hopeful , sign they see Is the
announcement that Lord Kitchener per
mitted Mr. Schalkburger and his com
panions to proceed to the Orange River
Colony, the contention being that unices
the British commander-in-chief In South
Africa, who is on the spot, and, therefore,
most thoroughly conversant with the situ
ation, recognised the possibility of fruit
ful results and believed In the good faith
ot the Transvaalers, he would not have
permitted the visitors to continue the pil
grimage to the headquarters of their Orange
River Colonies.
Press Is Caatloaa.
The same cautloua reserve nermeatea th
newsnaner utterances anil tha rnmmant In
Well Informed circle. Soma sls-nlfleanea la
attached to the fact that. In approaching
Lord Kitchener, Mr. Schalkburger and those
associated with him have carried out to the
letter the advice a-Iven bv the British
foreign secretary. Lord Lansdowne, In his
reply to tne peace note of the Netherlands
government, that the quickest and most
satisfactory means for arrana-ina- a aat.
tlement would be by direct communication
between the leaders of the Boers and the
British commander-in-chief in South
There Is no slcn. however, that tha
Transvaal mission received any mandate
from the fighting generals or that tha
latter are prepared to recognize the author
ity or tneir aotlng president to negotiate
terms ot peace.' .. Presumably, tbe . latter
Satisfied Lord Kitchens tfc h.
tain clearly defined proposals to submit to
nis any. President Stern, but the best
Information from 8outh Africa denrecatre
any belief In the likelihood of a simulta
neous surrender of the burchers still in tha
leld, on the order of the Boer govern
ment. Almost the best to be hopsd for
la that the present overtures will so mod-
iry tne situation as to bring peace nearer.
me Westminster Gazette this afternoon
urges that any neaca nronoaal shnuM ha
regarded on Its merits, pointing out that
tne ungenerous assumption that the pre
vious Boer overtures were signs of weak
ness contributed largely to the failures
of the negotiations.
Radical Chang Not Imminent.
Tbs Pall Mall Oazette would "Ilka to
think that the brave, skillful commandera.
Dewet ana Delarey, have arrived at the
height of moral courage, once attained by
General Lee, and have realised that tha
trueat patriotism does not consist In the
prolongation or a hopeless struggle." The
paper confesses, however, that the military
situation la not auspicious for auch a
change ot mind.
The St. James Gazette extracts from tha
unlllumlnatlve dispatches thus far received
from Pretoria the theory that Mr. Bchalk
burger and the other members of his party
have possibly already surrendered and have
been released on narola far tha mimosa of
seeing President Steyn and. General Dewet.
i ne aews from South Africa had a gen
erally good effect on the 8ock exchange.
in tne House of Commons tha war seer.
tary, Mr. Brodrlck, announced that a fort
night ago Mr. Schalkburger Intimated to
Lord Kitchener his desire to be granted a
safe conduct through the British l Inaa anil
back. In order to see Mr. Steyn with ref
erence to peace proposals. Lord Kitchener,
who tne consent of the government, has
acceded to the request.
The announcement of the war aecretar
was received with cheers.
The Dally Chronicle, this mornlna asserts
that an armistice has been arranged pend
ing the duration of Schalkburgher's mission
to General Dewet and that offensive opera
tions against Dewet, Delarey and Botha
will be auspended. The three generals have
agreed to observe the armistice honorably
until tne return or tb envoys to ths Boer
lines. It la believed, continue tha DaU
Chronicle, that the envoys after acquaint
ing Botha with the rsault ot their mission
will again confer with Lord Kitchener,
although no arrangement for the second
conference has been made.
In a dispatch from Pretoria, made public
tonight. Lord Kitchener gives, his usual
weekly total ot captures, etc., but does not
mention the Schalkburgher Incident.
Reanlt t Eran Plans.
AMSTERDAM. March 24. It Is believed
In Beer circles her tbat the move of Act
ing President Schalkburgher la the result ot
a communication from ths Boer representa
tives la Europe. A former member of the
Transvaal government said tonight:
After the exchange of the Dutch-Eng
lish notes a confrrvhc was called for Feb
ruary. This otxifereno waa attended by
Mr. Kruger, Dr. Leyds and the delegate
and It waa decided to send six enilHsarlea
to South Africa by different route with
dlspatche lor fHV and . fik-hajkburgber,
giving them a detailed account of tb
situation. On of these saints ought to
have arrived about thl time. Document
lately received rrom Schalkhurghcr Indi
ra ten that peace terms hnl been recently
oisouKei ny the lenders In Bouth Africa
but the leaders declared thev could not ac
cept anything less than the term" cle.
manded at Mldrilehurg (bv Uenernl Botha
February 2S, liton and especially the point
of complete amnesty for Cape rebels, be
cause) the greater part of the commandos
aciuauy in arms are composed of Cape in
The fact that tha Boer In the field are
Inclined to compromise their demands for
absolute Independence oeeins to be Indicated
by the plan Bchalkbtiraher ha outlined for
tne government of Industrial centers. This
consists or a iiritmn board of admlnlatr.t
tion, with proportional Boer representation.
Surprise nt The llaarne.
THE HAOtE. March 24. Acting Presi
dent Schalkburgber's arrival at Pretoria was
a complete surprise to the Boer circles here.
It was surmised that the step taken was
connected with the instructions sent to
Lord Kitchener to communicate the text
of the Anglo-Dutch notes to the Boer
Regarding the fears, expressed In the
British press that the Boer generals would
not be inclined to recognize the authority
of the civil government of the South African
republics in case the latter decided to open
peace negotiations, well Informed persons
here doclare that such apprehension Is un
founded. Tbey point out that the Boer
civil and military authorities have always
worked In perfect harmony and that Mr.
Schalkburgher and the government could
not have proceeded to the Orange River
colony via Mlddleburg and Pretoria without
at least the consent f General Botha.
In conclusion it Is said that the final
decision as to whether serious peace over
tures shall be msde rests entirely in the
hands of the Burghers, who will have to
decide upon It at a public meeting.
Mr. Kruger has not yet received any tele,
graphic advices from South Africa, nor has
the transvaal legation, but tbey undoubtedly
will receive advices in the event of the
leaders finding a workable basts for peace
Xalei n Boer Victory.
NEW YORK, March 24. Rev. Dr. II. D.
von Broeckhuysen of Pretoria, who is in
this country on behalf of the Boer cause,
asserts that he haa received advices pri
vately of the capture by the Boera of
Rlebeek West, a town of 1,500 Inhabitants,
only thirty miles from Capetown, Cape
Colony. He declares the new came to him
by mail.
Maater Painter Agree. to Ralae Waajes
bat Want Workmen to Grnnt De
mands RpKardlna; Ootslde Work.
A committee of the Painters' union met
the master painters last night and discussed
the proposed advance in the scale of wages,
amounting to 2H cents an hour, beginning
April 1. The masters agreed to the In
crease, but asked for the privilege of
changing two rules of the union. To this
the union men demurred.
The masters want the union men to agree
to work for no less than 60 cents an hour
tor outside parties, and want them to charge
double time for all night and Sunday work
done for outsiders. The scale is now 37',4
cents an hour and the Increase will make
It 40 cents. Overtime Is charged at price
and a half.
Two hundred and eighty-seven men in
the Painters' union are affected by the
raise and fifty are being paid above the
scale. Everything Is agreeable between
masters and workmen, except on the ques
tion of changing the two rules.
Phoenix Opera House. '
CHICAGO, March 24. Fire originating In
gasoline which Webster Cullerison, an ac
tor was using to clean garments nearly
destroyed the Phoenix Opera house block In
Waukegan, tonight. Cullerison was bsdly
burned, but escaped from the building, car
rying with him David Horning, a lad who
waa with him when the gasoline exploded.
The entire .equipment of the "Runaway
Match" company. Including costumes and
scenery, was destroyed.
Tobacco Warehouse.
WAREHOUSE POINT, Conn., March 25.
A large brick building belonging to the
State and used for storing tobacco by
Schroeder & Aargulmbau of New York,, was
destroyed by fire early this morning, with
all' Its contents. Two hundred and sixty
cases of tobacco were burned. The total
loss will amount to $75,000, covered by in
surance of $30,000.
Pile Cored Wlrsoat tne- Knlfn.
Itching, blind, bleeding or protruding
piles. No cure, no pay. All druggists are
authorized by the manufacturers ot Faze
Ointment to refund money where It fails
to cur anr esse of piles, no matter of how
long standing. Cure ordinary caaes In six
f.sys; the worst cases In fourteen days. On
application gives ess iJ rest. Relieves
Itching Instantly. This Is a new discovery
ind Is ths only pile remedy sold on a post
tto guarantee, no cur no pay. Price 60e
If your druggist don't keep It in stock send
us 50c In stamps and we will forward same
by mall. Manufactured by Paris Medicine
Co., Bt Louis, Mo., who also manufacture
the celebrated cold cure. Laxative Bromo
Quinine Tablets.
Liberal Gift to Harvard.
RT. IjOL'IS. March 24. Georsre Smith.
adopted son of James Smith, founder of
the Smith academy, and his wife, Persis
Smith, by his will filed for probate today,
left $460,000, the bulk of his estate, to Har
vard university. The money is to be used
In building three dormitories, one to be
called after himself and the other two after
his adopted parents.
Gray Case Goes to Jnry.
CHICAGO. March 24. The case against
Dr. Robert K. Gray, charged with the
murder of Irma Brown, probably will be
lven to the jury tomorrow, ah tne evi
ence waa presented today and arguments
will begin tomorrow morning.
INSTRUMENTS placed on record Mon-
oay, Marcn it:
Warranty Deed.
W. W. Kruger and wife to Edward
Fennell and wire, lot si, diock z,
W I. gelbv'a 1st add S
Anna Corrlgan to Josephine Iankas,
lot 19, diock z, ist aaa to Missouri
Avenue Dark
8a rah H. Farratt and husband to
Pa rah Olmatead, lot lv, diock J,
Monmouth Park
Ellen I.lnehan and husband to Q. T.
Morton, lots 7 ana s, diock u.
Iiwlnhi A L.'a add
W. O. S&ndera to Herman Beselln, s
48 feet of 60 feet lot S. tiasca.ll
K.'s subdlv
Ella M. Monk to James Neville, s 32
feet tot 1, block 6a. Omaha
Rumaey Baling to J. A. fclnjiath, lot
7 and 8, block 2, Baling s add to Elk
horn J. M. Stevenson and wife lo 11 L
Ida, lot 1. block 70, Floitrnce
Same to WlUUm Banks, lots 4, i and
8. block 70, same
Alice S. Ferguson et al to T. J. Lund,
lot 4. Shlnn'a add
Charles I.lnd and wife to J. P. Und,
nK, lot 6, block 147. Bouth Omaha....
W. J. Fischer and wife to Minnie C.
Montgomery, lots 1 and 20, block
, liundee Place
Q. V. Binlth et al to A. F. Prins,
sti neH and neV neii lo-lt-10
Bam to same, se1 lo-ll-lO
4. (MO
Qnlt rials Deeds.
City of Omaha to C. M. Avery. ni
of alley adjoining lot 2. block 203.
Sheriff to Julius Peycke. tindlvV lot
1 to S. block 1; lots 1 to 29. block 47;
lots 8. 11. 12. 16, Its. 18 and , block 1,
Edge wood Park 218
Total amouut of transfers 117,041
Friends of Partitioning Proposal Lose Their
Effort I Renewed to Save Rhea from
Execution Case County to Be
Grldlroned with
Rami Routes.
(From a Btaff Correspondent.)
"WASHINGTON. March 24 (RneM.l Tela
gram.) A boulder bas been Disced In the
way of the bill dividing Nebraska Into two
judicial districts. Who Is responsible for
tne present conditions csnnot be ascer
tained, but the fact remains that the
warmth With which the measure waa re
ceived early In the session has given way
to a certain measure of coolness, anil Chair.
man Ray of the ludlclary committee, when
seen toaay, could give no definite answer
to tne question when the messure would be
Leading attorneys of the South Platte
couuirr wno were entnusiasta for the Alvi.
slon last summer and early in the fall have
recently snown but sllcht Interest In tha
status of the measure, which has led to
mucn speculation. One representative from
Nebraska aunests aa a solution nf this
lukewarmness that it may be because all
omces which the bill would create if passed
have been farmed out and the patriots
nave no further reason to lie awake nights
planning how to heln tha measure alona
As it is, the Nebraska delegation Is much
divided, only two members. Rurlratt anA
Shallenberger, being outright advocates ot
me mil. Htsrk is decidedly neutral, al
though his district is Included In the South
Platte section, while Mercer, Robinson and
Neville have repeatedly said that the dlvl
slon was not necessary.
Accept Hay good's Resignation.
W. F. Haygood. -Chief clerk of the Omaha
and Winnebago agency, will leave the In
dian service on Anril 20. the department
having accepted hit resignation, to take
eneci at mat time. Clyde Pllman, assist
ant clerk, who filed charaes aeslnat H
good, haa been ordered to the Santee agenoy
on tms same date, while Theodore Sharp,
who Is chief clerk at the Santee agency,
goes to the Omaha end WlnnebaffO arencv
as cniei cierx there.
It Is stated at the India office that M
Sharp Is one of the best men in tha arie.
and will be a valuable help to Agent
maiaewson, wno has been Instructed to
carry out some needed reforms at the
Effort to Save Kline.
Senator Millard has written a leli.e
Governor Savage, iolnina- with nth sena
tors In asking that sentence of death, which
naa Deen passed upon William Kline, alias
Rhea, and which Is to be executed next
month, be commuted to lmnrlannm
life. Senator Beverldge of Indiana has
written a touching letter to the governor
of Nebraska asking for executive clemency,
In view of the fact that the father and
motner or the condemned man' reside In
his state and be knows they have ruined
themselves financially to save their h.
from the gallows.
St. Edward Postofflce Fight.
A war Is on ever tha removal nf tha --
office at St. Edward. Boone county, Ne-
Drasaa. . ine present postmaster haa recom
mended that it be removed from its present
location, but th proposed change is op
posed by some ot the prominent citizens of
that town. Then an lna.A...
- -j uur tf was Beat
eena. by the d.4SSJ.. aav "rlvestlgate the
amuer. congressman Robinson today re.
ceived a telegram from some of the citizens
asking him to ascertain what the report of
the Inspector contained. In response to
mis ne caned upon the Postofflce depart
ment and loaroed that the rennrt lint
yet been received and nothin nmiM k.
done in the matter until It reached Wash
Rural Routes tor Cass.
Cass county. Nebraska. Is to hv t.h.
lished within Its borders a system of rural
free delivery. All detalla nmr t .t.t.
an establishment have been made and maps
snowing tne routes are expected In Wash
ington this week. VThli haa been a nrnloAt
of Representative Burkett. for several
years, and he1 has been' gradually working
up to having Cass county grldlroned by
rural routes, so that every farmer In that
territory will receive daily mail. Several
months ago Mr. Burkett asked the post
masters of Alvo, Avoca, Cedar Creek, Eagle,
Elmwood, Greenwood, Louisville, Manley,
Murdock, Murray, Maynard, Nehawka, New
Plattamouth, Rock Bluffs, South Bend.
Union, Wabash, Weeping Water, postofflces
In the county to get together and see it
they could formulate some plan ot laying
out routes that would be wholly satisfac
tory. Postmaster Arrange Details,
Postmaster Smith ot Plattamouth was
made chairman of tha noatmaaters anil
since that time several meetings have been
held with a view of agreeing upon routes,
which has finally been accomplished. The
county surveyor of Cass county has rua
the routes and has Indicated them upon
maps of the county which he has prepared
ahowinr all landmarks and houses aa tiro.
vlded by the postofflce department and It
is anticipated mat upon receipt oi this
map the service will go Into effect.
It will take SO routes to cover the county,
nearly every postofflce having one or more
routes going out from it, and these routes
will aoDroxlmatelv reach 1.000 families
dally or nearly 15,000 people. The success
oi mis county system win ds waicnea wun
great interest, in view of th recent dis
cussion in congress regarding rural car
rlers, and may be taken by th department
aa an example of what may b accomplished
by intelligent effort. -
Congressman Burkett Is greatly elated
over the matter, which haa been tb sub
ject ot many conferences with ths depart
ment extending over many months.
Far Protection of Nebraska.
At a conference of Representatives Ne
ville, Stark and Robinson on the Irrigation
bill pending In th house, the Nebraska del
egation succeeded in Inducing Mondell of
Wyoming and Shafroth of Colorado to sup
port an amendment to the bill which, tf
carried, will give th measure the united
support of the Nebraska delegation. The
amendment Is of vital Importance to Ne
braska and provides that no water shall be
diverted by any of th public works to b
constructed as provided in the bill from tb
watersheds ot the North and South Platte.
This, It is contended, will insure Ne
braska against any water famine being
caused by it use In Colorado and Wyom
ing and will prohibit these states from mis
appropriation of waters in tb streams
named to the detriment of settlers living
below Colorado and Wyoming.
The Bouth Dakota delegation In congress
has had a conference with Speaker Hender
son relative to securing recognition tor tb
Hot Springs ssnltarium measure. While
nothing definite was decided upon the con
ditions are much more favorable for th
passage of the bill than they were la the
last session of congress, and so confident
are Burke and Martin that time will be
given them tbat tbey have sent for Captala
Palmer to report In Washington at one to
help along tb project.
Ciasabl Defend Frt Homes.
Senator Gambia mad bia maldsn speech
to th soat today, la a most unexpected
manner. His bill to rstlfy an agreement
with the Rosebud Indians, ceding a portion
of their reservation in Gregory county
South Dakota, to th government, was
reached on !be calendar, and hardly had
tts reading been concluded when Senator
Piatt of Connecticut was on bis feet with
sn amendment striking out the free homes
feature of Oamble'o bill and stipulating
that Intending settlers should psy as much
for the lands ss th government paid for
them, namely, 12.50 an acre. Without any
warning a free homes fight was preclDl
tated. It was a case ot retreat or fight and
Gamble, after hastily consulting his col
league, Senstor Klttredte, decided upon the
latter course.
Ha explained the provisions of the bill
He told how the rights of the Indians had
been safeguarded by the enabling act of
eoutn Dakota, which set apart certain num
bered sections for school purposes. He was
firm and forcible and was accorded close
But he had hardly got started In his dls
cusslon of the merits of the measur when
Senator Cockrell thought the bill would
lead to a protracted debate and he wanted
It transferred to the calendar. Senator
Gamble asked that It retain Its place on the
private calendar and It went over without
"We will fight It out for fre home.
said Mr. Gamble afterward. "We can't do
more than get beaten, and If we do we
will know who the friends of frPA tinnipa
are in tne FIfty-seventl congress."
Wnter Resource of III ark llllla.
Representative Martin of South Dakoti
today Introduced a Joint resolution t,
vldlng tor the printing and distribution ot
a tnousana copies of the preliminary de
scrlptlon of the geological and water re
Souroes of the Southern half nf RliKlt uiii.
and the adjoining region In South Dakota
and Wyoming, recently prepared by Nelson
Horatio Darton, under the directions of the
Geological Survey.
The senate today passed a bill Intrn
duced by. Senator Gamble, nrovldlne for tha
reimbursement of certain Lower Brule 8loux
Indians in Bouth Dakota, who were forcibly
removed from their homes south of the
White river In South Dakota In 1893. The
bill carrlea an appropriation of $1,500 to
carry out the provisions of the act which dl
Tects the secretary of the interior to in
yestlgato the loss of property resulting
irom tneir forcible removal.
Commissioner Yerkes of the Internal
Revenue department of the government has
decided that If the war reduction bill be-
comes a law, as every indication Dolnta.
he will assess a $50 broker's tax against
the secretary and other officers of every
corporation issuing stock certificates. This
will be a decided blow to bucket shops
ana win raise a howl from Maine to Cali
roatmaatera at Rockvllle.
Senator Millard today recommended the
appointment of William L. Smetzer as post
master at Rockvllle, Sherman county, vice
Mrs. R. A. Fair.
Mrs. Horace G. Burt, wife of the presi
dent ot the. Union Pacific, Is a guest of
Senator and Miss Millard, having accom
panied the senator and his daughter on their
return from Nebraska.
The city council of Omaha recently passed
a resolution in favor of a petition calling
upon the War department to construct a
sewer from old Fort Omaha to the main
sewer of the city, and asked Senator Millard
to present the matter, which he has done,
but thus far nothing has been heard from
the department.
J. W. Wellensieck, of Sycamore, Neb., Is
in the city.
Senator Warrent has been summoned to
Massachusetts on account of the serious
illness of his wife.
A meeting of the Iowa delegation to set
tie the federal appointments has been called
for the last of the week. It Is not ex
pected.; however, that any definite conclu
slon will be reached at this meeting, as
the members desire to go slowly before
making hp the list.
Representative Martin today appeared
before the house committees on irrlga
tlon relative to the bill he Introduced
respecting ranges adjacent to stock reser
voirs. The bill provides that the ranges
adjoining reservoirs constructed on the pub
lic domain shall not be occupied as grazing
grounds for cattle, but shall inly be re
talned on such ranges until they have been
watered. Mr. Martin will again be heard
before action Is taken by the committee.
Department Note.
Two rural free delivery route will be es
tablished May 1 next at Collins, Story county,
la. The. routes cover an area of fifty-six
square miles, containing a population of
1,075. The office at Clyde, Jasper county, Is
to be discontinued and mall sent to Col
Una. Carriers for these routes have not
been named.
Th following attorneys have been ad
mitted to practice before the Interior de
partment: William Tlmberman of Keokuk,
Frank J. Horton ot Davis City, la., and
Edwin Vance ot Herron and Samuel W.
Clark of Doland, S. D.
Postmasters appointed:
Nebraska E. B. Harris, Caldwell, Scott
Bluff county, vice E. V. Mebgel, removed.
Iowa Nora McNeil, Garden Grove, De
catur county; Frank Blrkby, Knox, Fremont
county; August A. Vannatta, Landls, Tay
lor county.
The postofflce at Bulkley, Potter county,
S. D., has been ordered discontinued.
Omar Duncan and Otis Luca were today
appointed members ot the civil service ex
amining board ,for tha postofflce at Clar
inda, la., and Henry Karwath for the post
office at Davenport, la.
The National Park bank of New York
was today approved aa a reserve agent for
the First National bank of Elkader, la.
On of Cnster' Old Scout.
BUTTE, Mont., March 24. Newa has been
received here of th death of Richard Rock,
an old-time and widely known scout and
frontiersman, at bis ranch near Henry's
Lake on Saturday. Rock waa gored to
death by a buffalo which he had
raised. Rock was on of th scouts
with the Ill-fated Custer expedition.
A year or so ago Rock was aent by tbs
government Into Yellowstone park to count
tb buffalo remaining there.
Mr. Budlong of Harvard.
HARVARD, Neb., March 24. (Special.)
A telegram received by friends In this
place, announce the death this morning
of Mrs. Budlong, at tha horn of her
daughter, Mrs. Grsndy, in Faribault, Minn.,
Mrs. Budlong was a few daya over 86 years
of age, and for the past 20 years had lived
In Harvard, but owing to declining Health
four weeks ago went to the home ot her
Albert K. Marsh, Sutton.
BUTTON, Neb., March 24. (Special.)
Albert K Marsh died today. He was bora
In Now York In 1835 and settled on a home
stead near her la 1871. He was on of
th first commissioners of Clay county. A
wife and tn'O sons survive him.
Cardlnnl C laconic Mlassl.
ROME, March 24. Cardinal Olaeomo
Miaasl, archbishop of Goers. Austria, U
dead. H waa born In 1838 and was cre
ated cardinal In 1899.
1 Car cola In On Day
tak Laxattv Bromo Qulnln Tablets. ATI
druggists refund tb inoasy if It falls t
eur. E. W. Grove's signature la ea eask
bos. US.
House Members' Discuss Cuban Couditioua
at Roosevelt's Bequest.
While Not Committing Himself to Any
I'oaltlie Form of Settlement Prea
- Ident Hint at Feasible
: Solution,
WASHINGTON. March 24. A conference
was held at the White House this afternoon
between the president and seven of th
republican members of the bouse of repre
sentatives which have been foremost In op
posing the plan c." Cuban reciprocity urged
by the ways and .means committee and un
derstood to have the support of the ad
ministration. The membcra who called were Representa
tives Tawney and Morris of Minnesota,
Dick of Ohio, William A. Smith of Michi
gan, Metcalf of California and Dayton ot
Wtst Virginia. The call waa at the request
of the president, who desired an trhmi
of views to th end that harmonious action
mignt be secured In such steps as are taken
In behalf of Cuba. Aa Oenersl Wnnri has
arrived here from Cuba, and as several
members of the cabinet were at the White
House while the congressmen were thefe, a
report Calned circulation that Secret. r
Root and General Wood were present during
tne eonterence. This, however, was not
the case as the president and the congress
men remained alone in the cabinet room for
the hour and a halt that they were to
gether; Talk Take Wide Range.
The talk took a wide range, covering the
conditions In Cuba, what should be done
to meet these conditions and also the ques
tion of harmonizing conflicting Interests
o mat there might be unanimity of action
on the part of the republicans In congress.
tl waa stated arterwsrds by those who
tad participated in the conference that It
was of the most pleasant character, and
that there was not tha remotest sn.vp.tlnn
on the part of the chief executive which
could be construed as seeklna t n tiraa them
to yield their personal convictions.
ine caller were frank to concede that
they found the president desirous of extend
ing effective relief to Cuba by tho reci
procity plan, in this connection it was
stated the president drew attention m h
fact that the Sibley amendment limiting
tne reciprocity period to December 1, 1903,
gave the Payne bill a rather one-sided
aspect, ss it asked Cuba to adnnt nnr
naturalization and immigration laws and
give us tarin concessions without limit of
time, and In return to e-lve to Cuha t.i-itf
concessions limited to about a year and a
Cnba Get Short End.
Some of the congressmen credent wera In
cllned to admit that we were aaklnr a a-nnrt
deal from Cuba In return for tha little. a
would grant . her. The Interchange of
views oecame quite general, there being
notning in the way of definite propositions
one way or the other, but merely an agree
able expression of oninlon as to what was
best to be done under the circumstances of
tne situation. la the course of thin n.
eral talk the suggestion was made that if
me rayne bill had been modified so as to
tana- on the differential on refined mnr
some of the grounds of opposition might
uav Deen removed. However, there wss
no request, so far as can ha learn h.
the bill be amended In this particular at
mo present stage. The plan of rebate,
which was urged at one time, also came
in for discussion and exnlanation
At the conclusion of the conference the
general unaerstaodlng was reached that
any statements made to tha nnhti
be to the general effect that no conclusions
were reacnea and that the conference was
confined to a general interchange of views.
It la understood that the nmatrfanr vsL'tll
' - r""imv will
son some ot tne members of the ways and
means committee tomorrow, thus familiar
izing himself with both .Me. of .h.
- - " . IDPUO
which hss recentlv arisen in th. ,...
He hopes tbat this general Interchange
with the leaders from hnth .m.
about unanimity of action In whatever Is
uono ip nenair or Cuba,
Of Long Standing;. Said to Be
Incurable, Completely
In Four Months
Warner's Safe Cure
Alderman Stubif Gralefully Tells How This
Wonderful Medicine Cared Him of
Brit ht'i Ditesse.
1 T , .1. 1 WTJ IIUUIOI Dlll V. 1111.1111, . . . . . I
1900. Gentlemen; About two years ago 1
had one foot In the grave, as the saying
goes, ana lire looKea pretty dibck to me:
the doctors called It Bright'! disease. I
would give all I had to be cured, but noth
ing seemed to do me much good until a
neighbor recommended that I try Wer
ner's Hafe Cure. It was with but little
hope that I tried It, but within two weeks
my general health was Improved and in
four months I waa completely cured. I
hardlv dured to believe that such good
fortune was mine, but I have not lost a
meal nor had an acne or pain since
Words seem but poor to express my grati
tude. Yours truly, It. M. BTUblu (al
derman, iiith ward).
TEST YOUR UH1NE. Put some morning
urine In a glass or bottle, let It stand H
hours; if there is a reddish sediment in
tha bottom of the aiuaa or the urine la
cloudy or milky, or It vuu see particles or
germs floating about in it, your kidneys
are dlaeased and you should loan no time,
but get a bottle of Warner's Safe Cum, as
It Is dangerous to neglect your kidneys
for even one day.
pnaltlve cure for all forms of kidney, liver,
bladder and blond dtseaaes, uric acid poi
son, rheuniatlo gout, diulirtes, pain In the
back, scalding and painful passage of
urine, frequent d.-nire to urinate, painful
periods, bearing down and So-called fe
male weakness.
WAKNEK B HAFE CL'BK la purely vege
table and contains no harmful druga; It
doee not constipate; It Is now pgt up In
two regular sizes and Is sold by all drug
gists or direct, at 60 CENTS AND ll.uu.
A HOTTLH leas than 1 o-nt a dose.
Refuse substitutes. There la none "just
a inxl" aa Warner's Safe Cure. It has
cured all forma of kidney disease during
tha last thirty years. It Is proscrlbod
by all doctors and used In the leading
hospitals aa the only absolute cure for ail
forms of dlseaae of the kidney, liver, blad
der and blood and so-called female weak
ness. -
Tn convince every sufferer from diseases
ot the kidney, liver, bladder and blood
that Warners Rate Cure will cura them
a trtul bottle will he sent absolutely free
n imiiiia who will writ Warners Hats
Cure Co., Rochester. N. Y., and mention
having sean this liberal offer In Tha
Omalut Lully Hue. The genuineness of
tola ofter la runy guaranteed ny ina puo
Ubher. Our doctor will send medical book
let containing symptoms and treatment of
each dlsessa, aad many convincing testi
monials, free lo any uiie wuo will write.
Pnhie's Celery
No Other Spring Medicine Can Give
Such Cheering and Happy Results
to Sick and Diseased People.
As spring ushers In. the nhviru m-e.ic
sick, and diseased realize that their condi
tion Is one of extreme dan err. it u a well
known fact that while the trees bud and
dress anew, thousands of men and women
are cut off by the common diseases of life.
This fact should arouse the attention of
the ailing and sick to the folly of under
estimating and neglecting the Ills that
make life miserable at this season.
The use of Palne's Celerv Cnmnntimt at
this time will save manv a nreclnua ur
The great compound eauallies and im.
all the nervous tissues and Induces the
Doay to take on firm and solid flesh. It
purifies tho blood, aa Is clainlv shown h
the rapid clearing of the skin of all evi
dence or bad humors within; It regulates
the organs of dlgeetlon; It gives natural
sleep and sweet rest.
All our beat chvslclans rwonlo'.
Celery Compound as the one scientific
spring remedy, and It la
scribed by them wherever there Is need of
a vigorous and prompt restoring to health
and atrength. The use of one bottle of
Palne's Celery Compound will bring the
happiest results to all weak, broken down,
and despondeut sufferers, and will quickly
banish the fears of doubters and unbe
lievers. Palne's Celery Compound bas the
approval and Indorsation of clergymen, pro
fessional men cenerallv. lud sea. memhera
of parliament, merchants, and the best peo
ple, test its virtues, dear sufferer; it can
not disappoint you.
niflmflnd nW0ro,or anything any color
UI4I1IUIIU UJBSsimple, durable, economical
Gives Appetite,
Produces Refreshing Sleep,
A Safeguard Against Mental
DoflB. A small wlae-f lass full three,
times day.
Sold by an DroftislsJ Refute SsbitHpfet.
Is the worst disease on earth, yet the
easiest to cure WHEN YOU KNOW
WHAT TO DO. Many have pimples, spots
on ths skin, sorea in the mouth, ulcers,
falling hair, bone pains, catarrh; don t
know It is BLOOD POISON, Bend to DR.
BROWN. 3S Aroh St., Philadelphia. Pa.,
bottle; lasts one month. Sold only by
Sherman A McConnell Drug Co., 16th and
Dodge Bta.. Omaha.
Brown's Capsules liWolV"&
; Dodge Bu.
b o y D's wo,IIua.r,ir',,,''
Prices, Mat. 25c to J1.50. Night 60c te fl
In a characteristic Reform Lecture.
Prices, 26c, 50c. .
Telenhona 1531.
Matinees Wednesday, Saturday and Bun-
day, z:ic. .every omnt, s:it.
Milton and Dollie Nobles. Melville and
Rimmn. Hanks and Winona Winter. 8u.l-.
Fisher, Wilton Brothers, Vera King, Knight
Brothers and the Klnodrome.
l'rlces, loc, sec ana boc.
Burlesque Catches 'Em Every Time -
Maco'iTrocadero. iK, ENE
Entire Week. Including Saturday Evening.
In a grand triple bill comedy, vaunevm
Hurlesque Shapely girls, catchy music
Two shows dally. Evening prices, 10c, 7
and 80c. Smoke If you like.
In tha
7 V Leading Jiottl of Laketpood.
LaKBWOOD, in the heart of a bal
samlu toraat of vines, is now a
world-ranowned winter resort for
health and pleasure, and The Lake
wood, Its principal and largnat hotel.
Is a superbly equipped hostelry. In lux
urlous accommodation for the comfort,
convenience and entertainment ef tts
patrons not surpass bv any hotel la
America, Tha euialu ana ear trie etjual
those of tha celebrated restaurants Of
haw York and Parts.
At Tb Iekewood are Installed the
famous Hydrotherapautlo (water cur)
Baths of Prof. Charcot of Paris, and
Prof. Erb of Haidalbers;. This resort
has the most Improved and perfect
apparatus for th treatment and our
of overwork, nsrvousn, Insomnia,
aad allied complaints, by means of
hydrotherapy and electricity, of any
fcoul In - th world. This departsnaat
is under the ear of Lk House Pair
JA0. H. BERRY, Menace.
THE MILLARD ,,,hVa,?'KS.8-
Newly furnished, greatly improved, Sl
avs a tavorlto with atate beonla. TWO
DOLLARS (and up) per day. lJuroixaa
KklL t SON, proprietor.
1.'. H. Veeplea, Manager.
A. u. Uavenpuri, principal Hera.
M a. a IB