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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1902)
STRIKE REACHES THE COURTS
fiuiU Growing Out of Labor Trouble! Hits
! Bcn Initiated.
TWO POLICEMEN ARE WADE DEFENDANTS
BlM'i Waa Arrested Hoaaalon Men
a Charr at Vnzraner Will Bs
with The It Bandi.
aa fr Damages.
The Bht between the Union Pacific and
the atrlkera hat at last extended, lncl
denta'.ljr. to the courta and a legal skirmish
. of considerable Interest la promised. The
Vnlon Pactflo has Instituted action against
two policemen, Michael McCarthy and Wil
liam T. Derereese, who arrested and placed
in Jail S. F. Sweeney and Henrv J O'Kane,
two nonunion men employed In the Union
Factflc'a shops at Council Bluffs, on charges
of Tagrancr and suspicious characters. The
officers' bondamen are named. Including
i "These men, Sweeney and O'Kane, had
come over from Council Bluffs to Omaha to
end soma money home to tbslr wives, and
returning they were overtaken by these
officers at this end of the Council Bluffs
Bridge and arrested. ' The officers asked
them their business 'and they told them
they were at Work for ' the Union Pacific
and explained their . mission.' aatd Judge
Judge Baldwin of the legal department of
the railroad ", '
'"'What have you to show that, you are
worklngmen.?- said the policemen, and the
men showed (hem their hands and offered
to take theitt t 'the Union Paclflo head
quarters and prove their statement by us,
but this was not allowed them. The officers
Inflated that they were vagranta and took
them to the station, where they were con
fined In cells. That was 2: SO Thursday
afternoon and they were kept ihers without
anything to eat until Friday morning, when
they were released,
Mea Had Money.
"Prosecuting Attorney Thomas tn looking
ever the morning's grlat, discovered the
cases against tans men and exclaimed that
they were not vagrants and should not be
locked up, for on their arrest one of them
produced a gold watch and $2.38 In cash,
and the other bad $1.66 In money.
"Now, wa mean to prosecute these police
men, tbelr bondsmen and the captain to' the
full extent of the law and ste that these
Den get their rights."
This was the statement made by Judge
Baldwin to a 'reporter for The Bee. The
papers he placed In the hands . of Mr.
Thomas and they were Died at once, suit
to be proceeded with without delay. Judge
Baldwin says' attorneys will be employed
to defend the nonunion men and the case
will be carried to the ultimate end of law.
But the -case of Messrs. Sweeney and
O'Kane does not end here. After their re
lease .front 'Jail they went, to the Union
Pacific headquarters to get money to pay
their attorney fees and get something to
eat. What follows was described by Judge
Baldwin and Superintendent McKeen and
'John C. Vlzaard, assistant special agent of
the Union Pacific:
"The men were attacked between Ninth
and -Tents' on Farnam by four atrlkera W.
W. Richelieu, F. R. Scolea, H. E. Posaoth
and W. A. Noble. Sweeney being a very
large man was allowed to make his escape
from the asaallanta and his diminutive com-
panlon, O'Kane; waa pounced upon, knocked
down tvlce and soundly , beaten. These
facta are. all perfectly well known to the
railroad officials, and the guilty parties will
be dealt with aa - they should be. - These
meav Sweeaey-.and O'Kane, are Intelligent
and wen-conducted fellows and have a right
to work for us If they wish, and they de
aerve and will get protection that the law
entitles them to.
Judge Baldwin made thta statement In
"These men who have left our employ
bad a perfect right to strike. We do not
deny them that privilege, and they have a
perfect right also to win this strike If they
can by peaceable means, but they have no
right to resort to violence, and when they
attempt to win their fight by auch tactics
the law must call a halt. It la an admls
alon of weakness to resort to violence and
If the atrlkera are ao certain of victory as
they profess to be, why la It that they feel
the necessity' of making brutal attacks
upon our men? -
"Now, , while the shopmenr bad the right
to atrlke, on the other hand, the men who
took tbelr places had a right to go to work
and they must be protected In the exercise
of that rtght and we mean to see that they
are proteoted. These men tell us that
they wanted to go to work; that they were
men of families and needed the work, and
we had "a right to employ them. There
are two sides to this question and one aide
la Just aa grave aa the other. .The strikers
who are guilty of violent conduot are men
aclng not only the aafety of the men they
threaten and .attack, but their own Inter
ests, for they lose public sympathy and
respect ' the moment' they take up- such
methods aa these.
"The strikers who surrounded these two
policemen and egged on the arrest of these
two men precipitated a very bad move
ment, one which may result badly Indeed
for them and all partlea concerned."
Strikers Dear Aeeasatlona.
The strikers deny the accusation against
them and say that tome of them were not
within thirty-flve feet of the men claimed
to have been assaulted.
"Aside from making thta denial wa do
aot eara to dlscues the matter." said W.
W. , Richelieu, "but wa are not worrying
over the matter at all. We will be In po
lice court at the proper' time and will be
prepared to meet the Issue."
Strikers last night asserted that six non
union men- had left the Omaha shops dur
ing the evening. Except for an executive
meeting of the. machinists the strikers
were not doing anything last night The
charges made by the Union Paclflo officials
against the four men accused of assault
created considerable comment, the general
tenor of Which indicated the disapproval
by the atrlkera as a majority of violent
Company Claims Victory,
"Increase all along jtha Una In our ahop
forces. .; . , , . . . .
That waa the statement of tha Union Pa-
Inherited, perhaps. Nat-
ural tendency to take cold.
Possibly a case oriwo of con
sumption in the family. Then
don't 'neglect your coughs
and colds. Heal your throat
and strengthen your lungs
with Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
Ask your doctor if he" can
give you better advice.
" Wo have had Ayer'a Cherry Pectoral
In our family for manvyeara. For throat
and lung troubles It always helps."
Frank Rogers, Greenwood, Vis.
Ub.tab.tUa, ' J. C, ATE! CO., LewsU, aUea.
clflc officials yesterday morning. Superin
tendent McKeen said that another party of
thirty or thirty-fire nonunion men had
been Imported and gone to work In the
Omaha shops. The officials declars that
steady and unbroken progress Is being
made by them and that they are gradually
subduing the strikers In their fight.
Information comes from Sidney that the
Union Pacific shop force there it largely
Increased and that the men are working
with no fear or danger of being molested,
at public sympathy Is generally on the
side of the railroad. Since that shop and
round house, which waa closed down over
a year ago by the company, hat been re
opened. It Is said that sentiment has
gradually drifted toward the company until
now it Is almost unanimous on that side.
In the round house and machine shop to
gether there are from fifty to seventy-five
men, Including machinists, flue setters,
bollermakers and bandy men, according to
the company'a figures.
Regarding a rumor that the blacksmiths
had Importuned the Union Pacific officials
to withdraw the order of piecework and
allow them to return to work, this state
ment is made:.
We did not auk the officials of the Union
Pacific company to tnke us beck to work
r to withdraw the piecework order and
we would return to work, nor did we make
any other overture for surrender. We are
against piecework first and laet, and want
to see the company recede from Its deter
mination to enforce that system in its
shops, but we would not go hack to work
even If the order wae withdrawn unless our
entire force was reinstated and our full
demands recognised and granted.
WILLIAM A. ORIKB,
Secretary Local Lodge of Blacksmiths No.
60. . .
Ssmuel H. Grace, secretary of tha ma
chin lata' district lodge, says that he baa
received reports from North Platte that
guards of the Union Pacific have begun the
habit of firing their revolvers as means of
Intimidating strikers, but that no reports
of any accidents have been received. He
also claims .more defections among tha
strike breakers at North Platte. r
LIBRARY BOARD'S . ELECTION
.. ' t . .
Annnal Meeting; Reaalta la Coatlnna
tloa of Former OfBeera
of the Board.
The regular annual meeting of tha li
brary board was held last night, with all
members present except John Rush. Tba
choice of officers for the ensuing year re
sulted In the unanimous re-election of the
present Incumbents: Louis 8. Reed, presi
dent; . Victor Rosewater, vice - president;
Alfred C. Kennedy, secretary; Edith To
The regular monthly report of the librar
ian was received and bills audited to the
amount of $1,764.63 and ordered paid. The
uso of the library building and the freedom
of the library waa extended to the State
Library association for lta forthcoming
meeting, to be held In Omaha at a date
yet to be fixed. Some discussion was had
on the question of a reception and exhibi
tion of books and pictures In commemora
tion of the twenty-fifth annlverssry of the
library as a public institution, and Presi
dent Reed, who has been connected with
the library officially during all that time,
waa requested to prepare review of Its
origin and history, to be presented to the
public and preserved among tha library
The board voted to continue without sal
ary deduction Miss Nellie Malone, the
library attendant who was seriously In
jured In a atreet car accident July 4. Ac
knowledgment waa also made of a gift of
an expensive Illustrated work on the
World's Columbian expositfba by Mrs. Jo
seph Osrneau, wife of the commissioner
for Nebraska to that exposition. The ques
tion of increasing ths Insurance of the con
tents of the library waa. carried and left to
tba president and executive board.
PICNIC FOR POOR CHILDREN
Salvation Army Is Collecting- Fnnds
lor Its Annnal Oatlnsr
: Next Tuesday the Salvation army ex
pects to take 600 of the poor children of
the ctty to Hanscom park for an outing.
Tha children will be taken out In carryalls,
leaving the headquarters, 1709 Davenport
street, at o'clock, and will return ths
same way that evening. Dinner will ba
served In the park. In order to raise fundi
to defrsy the expenses of the picnic sev
eral latslea are spending a portion of each
day on various atreet corners, each hold
ing a box, to receive the contributions of
the generous. Those knowing of poor chil
dren are requested to apply to Brigadier
Toft at tha headquarters for tickets for
them. All the poor children of the city
are Invited to call for tickets. The picnic
la free to them.
LIEUTENANT BROATCH'S BILLET
Assigned to Datr at Leaajan Island
Kavy Yard for Next Tea
Lieutenant James Wallace Broatrh "of
the United Stales marlns service, who bar
teen spending his lesve of absence visit
ing his father and friends In Omaha, re
ceived orders yesterday to report for duty
at League island, which la the station of
ths marines at Philadelphia. Under the
wording of the Lieutenant Broatch will re
main at his new station until April, 1303.
Thla Is said to ba one of the most desir
able asslgnmenta a young officer could
have In tha marine aervlce, especially for
so long a period, aa the younger officers
are usually sent to foreign stations.
SAYS KID FLYNN BEAT HER
Merllac Dabola Charges Her Blaelo
ened Eyes ta Effects of Saloon
Merllne Dubois has sworn to a complaint
against Kid Flynn, charging him with as
sault and battery. Ths woman said Flynn
came out of bis place of business at Thir
teenth and Douglas streets as the was pass
ing and accused her of stealing some wine
(lasses belonging to the saloon.' She de
nied the charge and after calling upon a
colored man to prove It, she said, Flynn
struck her three times In the face. Her
eyes were badly .swollen and blacked.
Flynn denied the woman's story. The hear
ing has been set for Tuesday.
TRAPEZE PERFORMER INJURED
J. D. Roweaa Gets a Severe Fall
While Fialasr His Apparatus at
At 1:S0 yesterday afternoon tha trapete
at Courtland beach fell with J. D. Rowens,
causing him a sprained right ankle, contu
sions of the right leg and a cut In the
forehead. Rowena was repairing "the
trapese, the guyropes of which had been
cut Thursday night. One of the ropes
which be hsd spliced gave way, which
caused tht gear to e'.!spf .The Injured
man Is one of tha team of acrobats who
have been giving performances at tha
beach for the last two weeks.
Keep your system In pertect order and
you will have health, evea In the most alckly
seatooa. . The occasional use of Prickly
Ash Bitters will insure vigor aad regularity
la aU tha vital orgax . .
TIIE OMAHA PAILT BEE: SATUItDAY,
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
lands Olosinf of Saloons Comas In for
Further Hsated Dtbate.
MAYOR MAY RECEIVE PETITION TODAY
Many Residents Waat Orders Modi,
fled So as ta Permit of Side or
Rear Entrances Betas;
Considerable Interest la being manifest
In the presenting of a petition to the
mayor tsklng that ha rescind his Sunday
saloon closing order. A couple of doten
petitions have been In circulation all over
the city during the week and hundreds of
signatures have been obtained.
It Is understood that those who have
tha matter In charge Intend to present the
petitions to the mayor sometime this after
noon or tonight, and urge at the same
time that tba saloons be allowed to keep
the rear doors open on Sunday. The re
port has gone out that the mayor practi
cally agreed that if a petition containing
6,000 names was presented to him be would
be willing to permit the rear doors of sa
loons to ba open. Soma of the liquor
dealers who have large Investments and
the breweries are getting decidedly warm
about the action of the mayor and all
klnda of rumort are flying about.
, A committee of the Anti-Saloon league
will. It is reported, wait upon tha mayor
today and urge, him to stand his ground
and enforce tba order he has Issued. The
five liquor dealers who were arrested last
Sunday will have a hearing in police court
on Wednesday, July SO, unlesa a continu
ance la granted. In caae a fine Is Imposed
the cases will be appealed to tha district
Yesterday another step waa taken In the
Max Rosenthal solicitors case. About noon
Deputy Sheriff Roach served Chief of Po
lice Brlggs with habeas corpus proceed
ings issued by Judge Leo Estelle. The
hearing will be held today.. Rosenthal was
fined $20 and coata for violating the so
licitors' ordinance, and aa he neither paid
the fine or appealed the case In the time
allowed him by Judge King, he waa again
brought into court to explain.. Mr. Rosen
thal'a attorney announced to the court that
he proposed to procure the release of his
client on habeaa corpus, and ao the court
permitted Rosenthal to go about his busi
ness. The proceedlnga will doubtless bring
up the question of the validity of the or
dinance, as Rosenthal proposes to fight tho
case and endeavor to find some flaw In
McCleary Caae Settled. .
Yesterday J. M. Kenney withdrew bis
complaint against W. B. McCleary, recorder
for camp No. 227, Ancient Order of United
Workmen, and Immediately afterward Mc
Cleary, who had been detained at police
headquarters for a couple of days, was
given his liberty. Chief Brlggs aaya that
McCleary raised enough money to settle
with the lodge and aa soon as this was done
the complaint waa withdrawn..
Condemning; Old Balldlaars.
City Engineer Beat Is making an Inspec
tion of aoma of the older buildings In the
city with a view to condemning them.
Quite a number of old shacka are standing
Inside of the fire limits and the city officials
think that these should be torn down. The
police say that many of these old buildings
are not occupied and only aerve to furnish
roosting places for trampa and hiding
places for thieves.
' It is the intention of the engineer to
make a thorough Inspection of all of the
shacka within the fire limits and then aend
a detailed report to the council. It is ex
pected that when this report is received
the council will order all shacka on tba en
gineer's list torn down.
MaaJo City Gossip.
Captain Peter Cockrell la out again after
a week'a illness.
S. D. Wltr'ck has returned front Colo
rule, where lie purchased a fruit farm.
This afternoon and evening the Woman's
Relief corps will have charge of Dillon's
Mr. Frank Jones continues to Improve
dully and her complete recovery Is looked
for before leng. ,
L. T. Merrill has returned to his home at
Creston, la., after spending a few days
here with his parents.
Miss Llxxie Young has returned to her
home In Chicago, after a pleasant visit
with Miss Maud McDowell.
The Anti-Saloon league will hold a meet
ing at the Christian church Sunday tore
noon. Rev. L. Lane will deliver a tem
Captain Hubbell and Lieutenant Towns
ley of the Volunteers of America will de
liver farewell addresses here on Sunday
evening;. Captain and Mrs. Henderson will
take charge of the work here on Tuesday.
Elisabeth, wife of Milton A. Watklns.
8446 T street, died yesterday of typhoid
fever. Funeral services will be held Sun
day under the auspices of Hive No. 15.
Ladles of the Maccabees. Interment will
be at Laurel Hill cemetery. .
DOOLEY'S BLUFF COSTS TEN
Maa Who Flourished a Revolver Is
Fined After Pleading Gallty
la Police Conrt.
Charles Dooley, who was arretted Thurs
day morning, charged with carrying con
cealed weapons, and who claimed to be a
guard in the employ of tho Union Paclflo
Railroad company, waa fined $10 and coata
in police court. The revolver which waa
taken from Dooley was held at tha police
station at the request of William Canada,
chief of the secret service of tha railroad
company. . Several strikers were on band
to testify against Dooley and tald that ha
flashed the revolver on several occasions
and threatened . to shoot. He pleaded
guilty, but told the court that he had been
threatened and that waa the reason ha-carried
the revolver. It is said he was re
cently discharged by the railroad company.
MASCOT FOR THE CITY HALL
Parrot with a Volee Like m Police
man's Makes Headsjaartera
with Sam Scott.
Tho city hall has a mascot. It's a parrot.
The gorgeously plumed bird fluttered
through a window Into License Inspector
Sum Scott's office yesterday and perched
on Samuel's hand la a familiar, bantering
way that won it a homo immediately. It
has a voice Ilka a policeman's and has too
long neglected to viatt a dentist's, but Its
plumage is resplendent and its feet clean,
ao it will be permitted to remain. Scott
haa already commenced teaching It the tea
commandments, the license ordinances and
what to say when invited aut for a drink.
HOLD INQUEST ON "ERICKSON
Sarpy Ceaatr Coroaer Will Iaaalre
lata Death af Flremaa Killed
aa Rock Island.
Coroner Hamilton of Sarpy county will
view the remains of Firemen Ertckson,
killed In the Kock island wreca soutn oi
Albright Thursday, preparatory to holding
aa inquest. The coroner and Jury will
visit the parlors of Undertaker E. L. Dod
der, where ths rmnalna were taken, at 11
o'clock thla moraing. After the Inquest
the body of the dead flremaa will ba aent
to soma polat Juat east of Chicago for la
Mea and Women Who Suffer Intensely from
Pains In the Back flare Kldaey III-
ease and It Should Hot Be
WARNER'S SAFE CURE
Cures All Forms of Kidney, Liver, Bladder
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Uric Acid Poison.
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who suffers from kidney trouble, lame
buck or any otner inter
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bles of this kind."
WAKNL.K 8 SAFE CURK Is purely vesre-
table and contains no narcotic or harmful
drugs; It Is free from sediment and pleas
ant to take; It does not constipate; It Is
put up In two regular slses and sold by
all druggists, or direct, at 60 CENTS AND
$1.00 A BOTTLE.
WARNER'S SAFH PILL8 move the
bowels gently and aid a speedy cure.
Refuse substitutes. There is none "Just
as good" as Warner's. Insist on the genu
ine. Substitutes contain harmful drugs.
TRIAL BOTTLE FREE.
The manufneturers so firmly believe
that WARNER'S SAFE CURE will abso
lutely and permanently cure any diseased
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blood that they will send postpaid, with
out any coat to you, a large trial bottle
If you will write Warner Safe Cure Cora-
fany, Rochester. N. Y., and mention hav
ng seen this liberal offer In The Omwha
Bee. The genuineness of this offer la fully
fuaranteed. Write the medical department
or advice, medical booklet, diagnosis and
analysis, which will be sent you free of
HOPE FOR HVSBAXDS. .
An Iowa Woman Reejolred by Conrt
to Pay Alimony.
Judge Sherwln of the supreme court of
Iowa, recently decided that a wife may
be required to pay her husband alimony
on securing a divorce from him for his cruel
treatment. The caae Is that of McDonald
against McDonald, 90 N. W. R. 603 (la.)
This wife owned a farm of 200 acres, worth
$30 an acre. She had accumulated this
property aa the result of her own work
and management, practically unaided by her
husband. There remained a mortgage of
$1,600 unpaid. The husband drew a pension
of $360 a year, but had not further Income
and was unable toNwork. ' He Fought the
divorce for her alleged misconduct, but the
woman was exonerated by the; trial Judge,
W. N. Trelchler, and -was granted a di
vorce because of her husband's cruel treat
ment of her. She waa required to pay $1,500
alimony to her husband, which was after
ward reduced to $750 by the supreme court
Dr. Herbert W. Spencer tella In the New
York Times the following story of hia at
tempt to corner a Christian Scientist:
"Every time we met this Scientist took
occasion to scoff at medical ' science and
to dwell upon the wonders which could ba
performed through faith. .,'You . are con
vinced that through faith yoi can do any
thing?' I said to him one day
. "'Yea,' he replied, 'faith. will move
mountains.'. .',() , ;
"A week later he waa In my office with
a swollen Jaw, due to toothache. 'What,
you here!' I exclaimed, with feigned as
tonishment. " 'Oh, doctor,' ha said, 'I' have suffered
agony all through the night. I simply
can't stand the pain any longer.
" 'Have you tried faith?' I said (o him.
'You know you told me the other day that
faith could move mountains.'
" 'But this Is a cavity, doctor; thla la a
To Organise Separate Command.
SAN FRANCISCO, July IS. In pursuance
of an order from Adjutant General H. C.
Corbln the Seventh and Nineteenth regi
ments of Infantry and the camp of recruits
and casuals now located on the Presidio
reservation will be reorganised as a sep
arate command to be known aa the "depot
of recruit instruction." Colonel Charles A.
Collldge, being the senior officer present In
the organization, will be In command.
Mrs. H. J. Robinson of Crete, Neb.,
registered at the Millard yesterday.
E. M. Leflang, the Lexington, Neb., miller,
was at the Millard yesterduy.
H. O. Smith and B. Clinton of Lexington,
Neb., were guests at the Millard yesterday.
R. W. McClaughrey, warden of the fed
eral prison at Fort Leavenworth, Is at the
418 Honee Jacket,
Woman's House Jacket 4184 Dainty
house Jackets are essential to comfort and
to making that best appearance under all
conditions which it Is every woman's duty
to cultivate. This very pretty example
Is absolutely simple and at ths same tlms
is attractive and becoming. The original
la made of white lawn with trimming of
Valenclennea lace, but all washable fra
brlcs are suitable, as well aa light weight
wools and simple silks.
The Jacket consists of fronts, back and
side backs with bell sleeves. Both ths
fronts and the back are tucked, the former
to yoke depth, the latter to the waist
line, but fall In soft folds below the tucks.
Ths sleeves are slightly flowing, but can
be gathered into bands in BUhop style, as
shown In the small cut. At the neck Is
a atandlng cellar with a turnover portion
To cut this Jacket in the medium
ilia 4 yarda of material 27 inchea wide, !
yarda 33 Inches wide, or Ihi yards U
Inches wide will be required, with t yarda
of Insertion to trim aa Illustrated.
Tha pattern 4114 Is cut in slses for a 33,
H. 36. V and 40-mca Dui measure.
For the accommodation of The Be read
era, these patterns, which usually retail at
from 26 to 60 cents, will be furnished at a
nominal price, 10 cents, which eovsra all
sxpsnse. la order to get a pattern aa
class IS cents, give number aad aaaaa at
patters waatsd aad buai ui statu a. -
JUIT 20, 1902.
BRYAN AT SEWAIL'S ME
Speaks Fselinglj- of Eis Banning Mate on
GIVEN GREAT OVATION THROUGH MAINE
Thonsands Greet tha Nebraska Orator
1a Towns ' Where lie Is Mnk
, Ins Ills First
'I ! '; Visit.
BANGOR, Me., July 23. W. J, ' Bryan
came to Bangor for the first time todsy
and received a welcome from the demo
crats of this city and the surrounding coun
try that must have been gratifying to him.
He was accompanied from Augusta by S.
W. Gould of Showhegan, democratic candi
date for governor of Maine; United States
Senator Carmack of Tennessee, Charles S.
Hamlin of Boston and several other promi
nent democrats. Tonight the nudltorlum
was well filled long before the speakers ar
rived. Thbmas White presided and the
speakers were 8. W. Gould, Charles H.
Hamlin. Senator Carmack and Mr. Bryan,
who wta received with tremendoua ap
plaute. Spends Night on Train.
ROCKLAND, Me., July 25. A night in a
railway train, breakfast at the hotel, greet
ings by representative democrats of this
eectlon and an open air speech delivered to
6,000 people comprised the program of Wil
liam J. Bryan from the time of leaving
Boston yesterday to the hour of hit depar
ture from thtt city before noon today.
With Mr. Bryan was Senator Carmack
of Tennessee and Charles S. Hamlin of
Massachusetts. After breakfast and a
brief reception the party were driven to
the court house, where a platform had been
built out from the ateps. From thla plat
form Mr. Bryan and Senator Carmack ad
dressed an audience of at least 5fi00. '
BATH, Me., July 25. William J. Bryan
and hla party reached' here at noon. No
arrangementa had been made for a recep
tion here, but a crowd of t,000 assembled
at the atatlon. Mr. Bryan addressed them
briefly and in his speech feelingly alluded
to the late Arthur Sewall, who was the
vice presidential candidate in 1896 on the
ticket with Mr. Bryan. A handsome
bouquet of plnka was tent to Mrs. Sewall,
the widow of Arthur Sewall, by Mr. Bryan.
Senator Carmack also spoke briefly.
Mr. Bryan discussed taxation, the money
question, trusts and imperialism. He raised
aa a measure for needed reform in taxa
tion a tariff for revenue only and an in
come tax. He said that the money issue
waa by no means dead and that he hated a
private monopoly as he hated a monarchy.
Taking up the question of imperialism ha
In defense of our national policy three
reasons are urged:
First. There Is money In It. Those who
urge this should show that It will pay. I
would not nut human life and blood against
all the trade of the Orient
8econd. That we are in It by God's will.
God never told us to go to the Philippines
to make a war of conquest.
Third. That we are In it because we can
not get out of it. I denounce a doctrine
whereby a nation or man can go so far as
to be unable to retrace his step. We had
no business to make a war In the Phlllp-
filnes, as there was no occasion for war.
:ad we treated the Filipinos as we did the
Cubans there would have been no war. I
want the same moral victory in the Philip
pines as In Cuba.
Blsr Crowd at Aasjosta.
AUGUSTA, Me., July 25. An Immense
crowd warmly greeted Mr. Bryan and his
party whoa they arrived here thla after
noon. The entire party, with the excep
tion of Mr. Bryan, was driven to the city
hall, which was filled with citizens desiring
to hear the speaker. The democratic can
didate for governor, Samuel W. Gould, waa
tho Bret speaker.
Charles H. Hamlin of Boston followed
Mr. Gould and Senator Carmack of Tennes
see spoke briefly. Later Mr. Bryan came to
the city hall and was given a tremendous
ovation. In his address he referred to the
leading issues which the voters of Maine
should consider, between now and election
day. He tald that Congressman Llttlefleld,
thinking that the republican party had done
wrong, along with Congressman McCall of
Massachusetts, had voted against him on
party measures. '
Mr. McKInley's last speech, he tald, was
a confession that the high tariff must be
Mr. Bryan said he waa glad to como to
Maine because tho democrats of this state
are not afraid to stand up for the Kansas
City platform and let the whole world know
that they are willing to abide by the prin
ciples of that platform. Ho then went Into
a discussion of the questions which he re
garded aa important. He epoko against tha
gold standard and charged that that sys
tem of finance was created by the repub
lican party while it waa committed to tho
doctrine of international bimetallism.
Tell This to Your Wife.
Blectric Bitters cure female complaints,
surely and safely; dispell headaches, back
aches, nervousness or no pay. 60c.
Wreck In Alton Yards nt Jollet.
JOLIET, 111., July 25. The Alton passen
ger which arrives at Chicago at 8:10 a. m.
ran into a freight engine In the yards here
this morning. The passengers were thrown
from their seats or berths, but no one was
seriously hurt. A colored Pullman porter
named Bradshaw of' Chicago waa thrown
off the train and had his head badly cut.
Both engines and one car were wrecked.
On the Milwaukee Railway.
For a short or a long vacation thla beau
tiful lake offers the most economical yet
dellgh'.ful outing that la available for
Quickly and easily reached from Omaha
via the Milwaukee railway, altitude al
most 2.000 feet, air always cool and In
vigorating. A beautiful, clear, deep lake
with high shores, picturesquely timbered
with hardwood trees. Excellent fishing,
boating and bathing. Moderate-priced, but
good hotels. This is a list of advantages
not to be equaled. Full Information cheer
fully furnished at the Milwaukee Railway
City Office, 1504 Farnam atreet
F. A. NASH, General Western Agent.
I Rumbling of raa, r"
our liquids arlalnz In . 1
tbo mouth, dlstreaa after I
aarinsr M noneat. vnu hava L
had to diet, llvo on bland
foods, and have tried many
physicians' treatments and
and still you are troubled.
NAU'S DYSPEPSIA CURE
Will enro yon ansolatelr. I
Cmitu the S
Send for Booklet. FREE, to
FRANK NAU, M Droadway,
New York City.
ISth sV Dodge Sis., Omaha, Neb.
Should Watch tho Physical Develop
ment of Their Daughters. Earn-!
est Words From Mrs. PinUham jto
Every mother txirrcssps information of vital valua .to her rrmnjfl
daughter. That daughter 19 a precious legacy, and Ui responsibility
for her future is largely iu tho hands of the mother. The mysterious
change that develops the thoughtless girl into the thoughtful woman
should find the mother on the watoh day and night As sho cares for,
the physical well-being of her daughter, so willkthe woman be, and her
When tho VOtintr Cirl's thmirrhta lvmmA aluo-crtali. Trhn aha imt.
-! , . , . , f , . "
nences iieauacucs, uimness, iaintnesa, ana exhibits an abnormal dispo
sition to sleep, pains in the hack and lower limbs, eyes dim, desire lor
solitude, and a dislike for the society of other, girls, when 6he is a
mystery to herself and friends, then the mother should go to her aid
promptly. At such a timo tho greatest aid to nature is Lydia E, Plnk
. ham's Vegetable Compound. It prepares the young system forth"
lajuuujj cuuuge, aim is mo surest rcuanco m mis cour 01 uiau .
The following letters from Mrs. Southard are practical proof of'
Mrs. llnkham's efficient advice to young women.
r r mil i 1 111 1 ----
.Mothers. Who "Allow Their Daughters to Suffer kre" Cruel When
- Relief is Easily Obtained. Read This flother's Experience.
, Deab Mbs. PIWKH4.M-: I wish advice In regard to my daughter. Sha
Is thirteen years old and never menstruated. We have had the doctor to her
and he said she did not hava enough blood. She haa been taking iron for
three mou'-lis but is no better. In tha mornlnjr ahe vomits, tome days aha
cannot keep anything on her stomach until twelve o'clock. If she tries to do
anything ahe gets faint. lias headache all tho time, is as white aa mar bio
with great dark rings under her eyes. Please write and tell me what to do
aa I am discouraged with the doctor."- Mlia. Chas. SouTaAan. rhccnlx Mills.
N.Y. (Jan. 1, 1900.)
" Deab Mas. Pikkham: Last January I wrote you. about my daughter,
and told you what our family doctor said about her. I saw another doctor
and he said she had quick consumption. After receiving your letter, I began
giving her your remedies, and after taking our bottles of Lydia E. Pink
uara s Vegetable Compound and four of Blood Purifier, ahe Is now well
and strong aa ever. Menses have appeared and are regular. I can never
praise your remedies enough for they 6aved wy daughter's life,"' Mas. Cbab.
Southard, Phoenix Milla, N.Y. (Dae. 16, 1000.) .
Any young girl or any mother Is cordially Invited to write to
Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass., for advice in regard to her sick
ness. 3fo one has had greater experience or success In guiding
mothers and their daughters to health. Thousands have trusted
Inland are glad. She charges nothing for advice. Write to-day.
KKWA RI. We have dopoiitod with th. National City Bank of Lvnn. f 3000.
wbick will b. paid to auy person who n find that th above latlmani.iWM
are not gonutue, or wars published before obtaining tha writer's aueotKl par
minion. L.ydia K. Flokham Madloina Co.. I.jmu. akaaaT
Understand one thing clearly: The 'Audi
torium Voting Contest' certificates which
we give in exchange for every fifty Diamond
"C" soap wrappers deposited at the Diamond
"C" premium store, 304.S..lGth.6t., are IN
ADDITION to the premiums which are al
ways given with Diamond "C" soap.
It's bur way of helping to build the Audi
torium and of inducing the housekeepers of
the three cities to try
Baptist FemnSc College".
'ffr . "AND MISSOURI CONSCS VATORV O tUIC. " ""
MA. fctruiig. urogreealve lucu.ty.
ary wuifc In chart 01
In chart of Univeraiir sraduatra.
Maiuleoiuely liluatratHl catalogue,
Catalogue and Omaha references on application.
COL. ALBERT M. JACKSON, A. M.. Supt.. UPPER ALTON,
OR MAJOB W.U.S.LSWE. LEAVtWOTII.KAaA8.
a" 71. II blllli Wl 111 lilllllHIJ wmweae-w... MldslS
fr, i I Goreroiwnt auperrleioti and equipment. A ml oOlcer Xin .
AVjy National Acdmi.r fnf l.lfe. COL. S'JfOSPJtLLI SS. M.S., Suet., ts
HARDIN COLLEGE & CONSERVATORY
Mtk rr. The Collese a leliersltr trslned Ue
Bit. oroii-Anwrt u Coneerveiory. mnu.d tf
p'li!ltli. Win. H. liwbw, onwrt Puuiurt (lUyl.
Kuld.at fToleosore Cur. riclilel. KuPinl, r
!t KeberU, Tbomal. Horuaear. for ealaloue a-
J lit w. M it- " ' rrwiwui.
- ha. U CUe riave, Maaiko. Hex
. . .T' " "
I : ; 1
n mi -1 rMSM " 11
Weil equipped laboratory lor Brienea work. Liter.
A mooern ivmaerTaiorT or music. Art, ana a.10-
caw. w. wnii. rrea. Jtooert . uoos. u. MUfr,
Oldest aad larceit
r ecaool ta
A thseaN Han,
kUdV f fl teria ha(ilni hsaj.laifU tr M OaViavU-VW
, sawaMStMl USJSJb VaaYf"
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