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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1902)
THE OMAHA DATLY BEE: SATTJTtDAY, ATTaiJRT 2, 1002.
MUST RELEASE TI1E FIREMEN
rwry WaTkert' Union Gett Pomtirt
Orders tothii Iflect,
COVPERS' RULING FINAL AND EFFECTIVE
Ceatral Labor I'nloa Makes Aiiciift
teat that Mar Opts t'p a l,mg-ataaelaa-
Hm Beea Settle.
Lord lodge No. 9, Brewery Worker,
mutt comply with the laws of tfa Am-
lean Federation of Labor regarding the
affiliation of the unions of stationary (Ira
nian ana brewerf worker, aa Interpreted
by President Samuel Oompert or forfeit
lta repreientatlon Jn Central Labor union
of Omaha. Thla action was taken by the
Central Labor union at lta meeting last
Bight. i .
Tha matter came up on a protest against
eating delegates from No; 98, rendered
by the Brotherhood of Stationary Fireman
of Toledo, O., and ' the above action was
decided on by a vote of 11 to 12. Tha
motion as finally adopted provided that
the Brewery Workers' union shall sever
connection with tha firemen, allow them to
return to' -their own union, as prescribed
by the lawa of tha American Federation of
Labor, or suffer the penalty of forfeiting
tha seats of Its delegates In tha Central
This action wit brought about only after
a stubborn fight by the brewery workers,
who maintained that as tha contracts en
tered Into between thetn and the breweries
of Omaha, whereby tha firemen were taken
Into the .Brtwery Wtrkers anion, were
made for - one year from last April and
would, t therefore, not expire until next
April, to arbitrarily dissolve thla com
pact, they claimed, would ba unfair, but
their plea was vain. It Is possible that
the effect of last night's proceedings may
be the desertion of the union by all the
brewery workers and the opening up of
another aggravated controversy.
Brewery workers assert that thla fight
la over two years old and that if tha con
stltutlon of the federation Is violated by
the amalgamation of unions they could not
understand how' It Is that delegates from
thair craft were seated In the last Federa
tlon of Labor. '
Will Go lata Polities.
The Central Labor union last night de
clared In rather emphatic terms In favor
of aa Independent political party, an or
ganised labor party, and that a ticket rep
resenting such a party should be In the
field by next spring.
The origin of this movement waa In
volved In a subtle communication . from
the Federated Trades Council of Milwaukee,
tha organization whose membership Is said
to consist of 85 per cent of socialists. -The
letter asked for co-operation for tha for
mation of an ' Independent political party
and in Its courae stated:
' Aa nothing can give us the fruit of our
toll while the present competitive wage
system continues we must unitedly. Iden
tify ourselves, both organised and unor-
f anlied workers alike, with such a p fi
nical party as advocates the abolition
of the present capitalist-breeding wage
tAw.ih. r!tn a !?-f,r,,x!,'e ffv?
tern of society to take Its pface.
Antr-sociallst members saw In this a
direct, effort to promote the Intereats of
tha socialist party, as that Is the only
political party taking a speoiflo stand
gainst the wage system, and H. Steven
on,' business agent of tha Bricklayers'
union, nude an amendment to a motion
(which ordersd tha secretary , to answer
the communication saying, that it waa
favorably received and that. 'Its request
taaVAhe. plan' be -considered" by the local
Unions, -was approved), providing that all
political parties, tha democratic, repub
lican, populist and socialist, "ba cut out,"
and a straight labor party ba formed and
a ticket placed In the Held by spring.
"I anticipated the purpose of the so
cialists," said Mr. Stevenson, "and my pur
pose In making .that motion Waa to head
off any action of thla body In Joining in a
. movement to Indorse tha . socialist party.
for that la what It would have amounted
Notwithstanding thla provision of Mr.
Stevenson's amendment the motion car
ried the Indorsement of tha central body
o far .aa tha plan of considering the mat
ter waa concerned. It further provided
that the union men devote an hour each
venlng te tha atudy of politics.
'' Hodearrlera Have a Complaint.
' Hodcarrlers' local union No. 8,043 pre
ented a protest against ths seating of
delegates of a new union. No. 2, on tha
(rounds that the union had been formed by
on Willis,, without warrant of the higher
body and that tha new lodge therefore was
an illegitimate and fraudulent one, formed
for the. purpose of drawing tha color line,
- to exclude tha negro hod carriers. The
protest waa given the Indorsement of the
central body, providing that tha seating of
delegates be not allowed until tha matter
could be thoroughly Investigated.
The 4m - lenders' grievance against W. W.
Cole at Krug park and the cooks'" griev
ance agalqst Lou la Burkmastsr, proprietor
of .the U. S. restaurant, wera submitted to
tha arbitration committee.
An appeal cam for help for tb striking
miners of Pennsylvania and tha delegatea
wera requested to lay . tha matter before
their respective order. It being tbs seas
of the Central Labor union that relief ba
These delegatea wera elected and given
eats: ' R. A. Kaiser, Iron molder, to suc
ceed M. 3. O'Connell; B.'GUrov and 8. B.
Egan, teamsters; William Harper, ateam
cgtneer; Peter Oreep, plumber; E. S.
Tucker, ataga employe.
.Messrs. Duncan, Kid and Lennan of tha
executive board of the American Federa
tion of Labor had telegraphed from San
Francisco, that they would b In Omaha
August 4 and the mesaaga was read at tha
meeting. ' '
President McVea announced these com
Uw-ElnwrB. Riland, E. Ekelsey. O. S.
Kducatlon A Miller, O. Rusaell, P. Con-
Organisation F. ' Bobstn, J. C. Tlerney,
c K. i'liiioric.
Arbitration JS. Lamb, E. F. Kennedy, J.
Home Industry and Union Label J. - C.
Monn, U. Holla, K. Christie.
Press J. Bspst, J. Pollan.
! No wonder. Your hair Is
starving. Feed it before it
all leaves you. Then you can
keep what you have and add
greatly to it. Ayer's Hair
Vigor is a hair-food., It stops
falling of the hair, makes the
hair grow, and always re
stores color to gray hair.
"One year ago today I had not on
single bair on my bead, and today 1
have as fine a growth of bair as any
young man in my town, and lust tnree
bottles of Ayer's Hair Vigor did it."
Arthur B. Ackley, E. Macblas, M.
ti-M. UlenrfJta. AC ATUCOUesU. Res.
back from their vacations
Caart Hoiu Dealseae RMara te
Desks After Weeks Speat
la Recreatlaa. '
August found familiar faces restored at
county court house, tb wearers of the same
having returned from their vacations. Judge
Ben 8. Baker was also present, but only aa a
Miss Emma Munnecke brought back from
Wiener, Neb., to her desk next the deputy
clerk of tha district court the tan of an
Indian. File Clerk B. Wright came from his
Valley sojourn with new life, and Stenog
rapher James Russell brought from Iowa
tha tale of a tour with a base ball pitcher
whom he knew at school. Deputy Sheriff
Adam Sloup Is returned from Howsrd
county. Justice Chsrles Potter, stenog
rapher In Judge Slabaugh's court, arrived
Thursday from Washington. Pa., where h
has spent four weeks with his family at
Mrs. Potter's relatives'. - While in Pitts
burg he called upon M. C. Acheaon and Silas
Cobb, attorneys formerly of Omaha, who are
now counsel, the former for a steel corpora'
tlon and the latter for a firm of mine
; Martin Sugarman of the-county judge's
staff has gone to Lake Oeneva, Wis.,' with
Chsrles Morgan, asslstsnt city attorney.
MORTALITY AMONG CANINES
Death Rata of Don ta Above Tea a
Day, According to Foaad
According to' the report of John Laughland,
city Impounder, filed Friday, 1,093 dogs have
been suffocated In the sulphur ovens - or
drowned since the season opened, April 15.
The average number of dogs killed per
month Is 2144, as follows: For the last
half of April, 168; May, 305; June, 305; July,
317. This does not represent the number
of dogs caught by the deputy Impounders,
since about 200 of the total catch of the
season thus fsr have been redeemed.
"I don't know when we will stop catch
ing this year," aaid Mr. Laughland. "Last
year we quit October 1, but as there were
quite a number of mad dogs running about
after that I think I ahall advise continuing
a little longer this year, probably till tha
middle of October. The conditions thus
far this year have not been so favorable
to hydrophobia as last, since there has
been plenty of water standing about and
the weather has bees cool.
PROTECTION FOJrV THE PUBLIC
Detectives and Police Keep Thieves
Away from Wake of Baffalo
, Bill's Show.
Chief of Police Donahua mailed a letter
yesterday to the Plnkertou Deteotlve agency,
complimenting them on the manner In
which they protect the peoplo In attend
ance and tha members of Buffalo Bill's
shows from thieves and rowdies. J. T.
O'Connors of the Plnkerton agency goes
with the show for Its protection and thi
protection of the people. While the show
was here not a complaint was Clod with
the police, though thirty-alx arrests were
made of suspicious characters. These men
M era puiuieu wut to ths pcMcS by
O'Connors and arrested as soon as they
struck town. 'Chief Donahue said that every
show that was protected by tha Plnkertons
waa free from thugs and thieves and that
they deserved great credit.
Keep your system In penect order and
yon will have health, even In tha most sickly
seasons. . The occasional use of . Prickly
Ash Bitter will Insure vigor and regularity
In all the vital organ.
YANKTON, S. D., Aug. 1. (Special.)
Dr. Studenroth of Watertown. S. D., and
Mrs. Stella Maria Williams of Battle Creek,
Mich., wera marr'ed yesterday at the home
of Mrs. Williams' alster, Mrs. W. V. Mon
roe of this city. Dr. Studenroth is a retired
dentist and Is now president of the State
Board of Dental Examiners. He Is well
known In South Dakota, having figured
largely In public life, serving as mayor
of his home city two terms and having
been appointed on the State Board of
Charitlen and Corrections at one time. Mrs.
Williams left a position of society editor
of the Battle Creek Moon to make her
home in South Dakota. " She was. an ex
perienced newspaper woman, having been
the Drat woman to establish a newspaper
In Michigan. She was secretary of the
Battle Creek Press club, corresponding sec
retary of the Woman's league and recording
secretary of the Michigan' Woman' Press
BEATRICE. Neb., Aug. 1. (Special.)
Edward McConnell, a prominent young
merchant of Falrbury, and Miss Daisy
Powers, formerly a teacher In the public
echools here, were married yesterdsy after
noon, Rev. J. W. Merrill officiating. Im
mediately after tha ceremony the 'young
couple departed for Falrbury, where they
will make their home.
SHAW GOING TO VERMONT
Secretary ef the Treaaarjr Agrees ta
Opea Repabltoaa Caatpalga
' la that State.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. Secretary of the
Treasury Shaw will open the gubernatorial
campaign in Vermont.
He today made this promise to Rep
resntatlva Foster of Vermont, who came
here especally to Invite him to deliver a
speech at Manchester, Vt., next Tuesdsy
evening in the Interest of General McCuI-
lough, the regular republican candidate for
Beelae at Bed Roek.
Health, strength and vigor depend on
digestion. Dr. King's New Life Pills makes
It perfect or no pay. Only 25c.
Bail tor Mrs. Batler.
Julius S. Cooley. attornev for Mrs. Jean
nette Butler, who shot a hole In the upper
lip of Mrs. Martha Troga Thursday nlaht
as a rrsult of a little unpleasant feeling
that had existed between the two families
for some months, secured the release of his
client from the city Jail last nlfht. Charles
Fanning signed her bond for I1.000 to ap
pear in police court August 6. Mrs. Troga
was not aangrrouaiy injured.
Denutv Sheriff William Weber roes to
Kearney today witn vtiuiam uavis. who u
to be placed In the Institution for correc
' Judas Read has ordered that Charles
Furat Day Johanna Auausta Furst by
Auaust 16 160 for attorney's fees in the
present divorce proceedings, and that he
fay her IS per week from August I during
ha pendency o( the suit. Charles' at
torney tried to convince the court that his
client wasn't the bloated bondholder that
he waa advertised to be and that Johann
and a boarder had "touched" him tor con
atderable amounts at various limes and
stored ths money.
W. B. Millard of Montana la at tha Mil-
Chauncey Abbott of Schuyler la at tha
W. E. Johnson of Wsshlncton Is at tha
Judae E. TV R Thomnaon of Salt LAka
City la a guest at the Millard.
Bailiff Genres Sherwood of Judae Bax
ter'e court goes to Ked Oak. with, bis
uiiiuf aw tua summer vevauuu.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Sheep Receipts for July Largest in Hiatory
of tha Tarda.
OUTLOOK GOOD FOR HEAVY RUN NOW
Feeder Sheep fresa Westers Baas;
Will Boom Coma ta Market aat
'Dealers Are Preparlaa
. far a Rash. .
Sheep receipt for July,' according to
the official figures furnished by tbe Union
Stockyards company yesterday, numbered
over 115,000 tad. This shows an in
crease of 25,000 head ever July, 1901,, and.
In fact, made a record for the highest
receipts la any July since the yards were
While it Is true that there 1 a deficit
in - tb sheep account aa . compared with
the same period of time last year, dealers
t the yards assert that - this - will more
than be made up within two months, and
that the calendar year will end with an
Increase In cattle, hogs and sheep.
Last evening a well-known sheepgrower
from Wyoming dropped Into The Bee
office and remarked that there was going
to be a big demand tor feeder sheep at
this market from this time on. Growers,
he said, are preparing to aend In heavy
shipment, a South Omaha has such ex
cellent facilities for handling sheep, all
of' the runway being under cover and
tbe barn the best that can be built.
In addition to this, msny of the -live-
tock commission -dealer at the yards
ave received word that there will be a
big demand for feeder sheep during the
months , of August, September and Octo
ber. One big feeder writes that the de
mand will call for thousands of sheep
of all grades, lambs, ewes, wethers and
From these statements It 1 Inferred that
the receipt of sheep here will be the
largest In the history of the yards. In
this connection, a packer ssld last night
that the South Omaha market was in a
condition to handle all the sheep cent
here, and In bis opinion good price will
prevail throughout the season.
Mayor Keatslcr Interferes.
The attention of Mayor Koutsky was
called yesterday to the fact that the eon-
tractor doing the excavating for the two
room brick addition to the Albright school
at Seventeenth and Madison street wa
dumping the dirt Into the street. In com
pany with City Engineer Beal the mayor
visited the school building and found that
Madison street near the intersection of
Seventeenth street was being obstructed
by the dirt tsken from the school prop
erty. An order waa Issued at once by
the mayor to stop the dumping of dirt
on the street and to remove the mound
already built. An Investigation showed
that P. J. Bock, a contractor, and I A.
Davis, architect for the Board of Educa
tion, had authorized the persons in charge
of the grading to us the street aa a
dumping ground. From this tim on the
dirt taken from the site of the proposed
addition will be dumped Into boles In the
streets near by and not be piled up so a
to obstruct tramc.
Throaa-h Copying; Petition.
Yesterdsy the clerk employed . by the
Anti-Saloon league to copy the petition
signed by about 8,000 completed his work
snd It Is understood that the typewritten
copy of the aignatures will be given to the
nrlnter at once In order that copies oi me
Agltstor may be distributed throughout the
city as soon as possible. -', .' , t
The oblect of the publication, so it is
stated. Is to show to the generaf publlo the
persons who -are desirous of having the
liquor houses opened on Sunday. At the
present time the license committee of the
council has charge of the petition and pos
sibly upon its report the opening or con
tinued closing of saloon on Sunday wilt
Joha Bchelt Fined.
In Dollee court yesterday John Bchelt was
fined $10 and costs tor exposing In his win
dows Discards which were alleged to be a
reflection on the standing In the community
of D. M. Click, formerly city building In
spector. While Judge King did not declare
the placards obscene, he asserted that they
were "disquieting" and therefore Imposed
the fine mentioned. It appeara that there
has been Ill-feeling between Click, who Is
a . contractor and builder, and Schett, for
some time and the latter adopted the pla
card system In order to get even. Notice
of an appeal to the fine waa given.
Another Refarrn Movement.
In conformity with orders Issued several
days ago the police yesterday caused the
removal of all slot ' machine. The money
machine were taken out some time ago,
but Mayor Koutsky ha seen fit to direct
the removal of trade machines and so last
night there was not a slot machine to be
found In the city. It Is understood that
the mayor will permit tbe penny gum ma
chines to continue in operation.
Made City Coaslp.
Fred J. Mullan. a member of the city fire
department, ia on the alclc list.
Police Officer Otto Lelpton ha returned
to duty after a ten days illness.-
Miss Julia Allen left last night for Darlen,
Wis., to spend a two weeks' vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira C. Maltstall. 142C Mil
sourl avenue, report , the birth of I
C. Kocher. Thirty-first and ' V' streets.
secured a permit yesterday for the erection
of a cottage. - .
Mrs. 8. C. Shrirley returned last evening
from a three weeks' visit with friends at
St. Paul, Minn. '
C. O. fiprenrer. formerly of the Denver
Times, was a visitor at tfie urt Bloc, ex
Editor J. M. Tanner of the Nebraska
Democrat la confined to his home with a
severe attack ot cholera.
The nolice are Investlaatinr the robbery
of the tUl at Joe Byrnes place. 2711 6
street. The sneaks secured about U In
Mrs. M. A. Dillon waa not as well yester
day as she has been for a few days. Her
phyalclane expect she will rally within a
day or two.
A net-mlt waa Issued yesterday to Stella
O. Brown for the erection of a 12.000 dwell
ing on F street, between iweniy-miro ana
i weniy-iourxn nmu.
Slowx City Pioneer.
SIOUX FALLS,' 8. VD., Aug. t (Special.)
C. W. Pauling, a pioneer resident of
Sioux Falls, and a familiar Sgure on the
etreets of tue city during the last twenty
years or mora, is dead. He had been In
poor health for aome time and had been In
the city hospital twice during the last
year. He was a vetersa ot the civil war
having enlisted st Syracuse, N. T. Dur
Ing the war he received a wound In one
ot his legs, and thla waa Indirectly tbe
cause of bis death, never having healed.
Mrs. B. L. Bheperd, Alaaworth.
AIKSWORTH, Neb., Aug. 1. (Special Tel
egram.) Mrs. B. t Shsperd, aged 75 years,
one of the oldest and best known residents
ef Brown county, died at her home In Alna
worth last night. She leavt an aged bus
band of S5 years, an old-time preacher and
pioneer of Methodism.' She wss ths mother
of a large family.
Mrs. C. A. !. K. White.
C. A. U K. White, for eighteen
years a resident of Omaha, died at Ham
mond, lui. Tbe remaUa erlil be brought te
0 OTHER WESTERN PA-
per has ever approached
the results attained by The
Illustrated Dee. It Is the
acme ," of Illustrated supplements,
more i of a magazine than a newspa
per, and esteemed as such by its
many reader. - It receive each
week the most particular care In
every respect In order that It will
be perfect In all details. The num-
ber which will be put. out on Sun-'
day will be no exception 'to the' rule.
In It will be found many fine pic-'
tures of Interest to all sorts of
people, and carefully written arti
cles on topics thst are' timely.
Among' the features may be men
tioned the frontispiece; which ' show
the fsce of Hon. Edmund H. Hlnshsw,
candidate for congress on tbe repub
lican ticket In the Fourth Nebraska
Frank O. Carpenter'a weekly let-'
ter, which 'deals this week with the
cotton mills ot Great Britain and their
consumption of American cotton,
with Illustrations made from photo
graph taken In Manchester and
Omaha men who ride horseback
form the subject of a page of Illustra
tions, among which will be found a
number of well known "business and
professions! men Indulging In. their
favorite exercise; .
"Croesuses of the Race Track" Is
a chapter on the sporting proclivities
ot a number of wealthy Americans,
illustrated from . photographs made
Pictures, of the flood In the-Nemaha
Valley, of the famous rifle team of
1891 of the Department of the Platte,
of the Omaha Bowling team,: and of
other equally Interesting local topics,
together with special articles, com
ment and anecdote make up the rest
of the paper.
If you are not a subscriber you
should order the paper from your
Omaha for burial, arriving -here Saturday
morning over the Burlington.. -The cortege
will move Immediately from, the depot -to
Walnut Hill cemetery. sav-'-T "
BAFFLED, BUT NOT. ; BEATEN
Baldwin, the Arctic Explorer,' Re-
taraa to Norway aad Reports
Men la Good Health.
-HONNINGSVAAG, Norway, Aug. L Eve
lyn B. Baldwin, the artic explorer, arrived
here today. He reported all his men in
good health and aaid:
"We have been baffled, but not beaten.
Mr. Baldwin continued as follows: '
The year' work haa been successful In
that enormous depots ot condensed fooa
have been established by means of sledges,
one In Hudolfland, within sight of the ex
pedition headquarters; another in latitude
33 degrees, 21 1-4 minutes, at Kane Lodge,
Oreeley island. These depots, together
with nouses and stores lert at camp zieg-
ler, will afford the means for a large polar
dash In 1W3. All channels through Frani
Joseph Land remained blocked with Ice
during the autumn ot 1901 and prevented
the establishment of depots by steamer last
The breaking up of Ice early In June com-
felled the use of reserve supplies, hence
he departure from Camp Zlegler on July 1
In order not to imperil the expedition. I
despatched fifteen balloons with 300 mea
sages and In June I obtained the first
moving picture of Arctic life.
1 also discovered Nansen's hut, recover
ing original documents and securing paint
ings of the hut. Marina collections for the
.... InnlnHln. .UA.
etc., were obtained.
In tha field work thirty men. thirteen
ponies, sixty sledges and 170 dogs were
employed from January 21 to May 21 and
this severe work resulted In the destruc
tion of sledges and dopletlon of tha food
supply for ponies and dogs, thus rendering
our return Impossible. I shall remain at
Tromsoe . for a week for repairs to the
America's rudder and propeller frame,
which were broken by the ice on the re
turn voyage. The main anchor waa lost
during a gala in October. .
Mr. Baldwin sailed from Vardo,. Nor
way, on July 10, 1S01. An auxiliary ex
pedition started from Vardoe on July 7,
1902, under command ef V lilt am S. Champ,
to Join them.
RELATIONS' AGAIN RESUMED
Troahle ' Betweea (wltaerlaad ' and
Italy Over Aaarchlat Newa
- paper la Settled.
BERNE, Switzerland, Aug. 1. Dr. Car-
Uo, late Swiss minister to Italy, ha been
appointed minister to Great Britain, re
placing Dr. C. D. Bourcart, who ia or
dered to Washington relievo J. B. Pioda,
Swiss minister to the United States, who
goes to Italy.
These changes are due to the resumption
of diplomatic relations between Italy and
Swltserland, following a aettlement of ths
differences that grew out of a demand
mads by Commandatore Ellverstrelll, Ital
ian minister to Switzerland, for the pun
ishment ot the owners of an anarchist
newspaper, wh!"'j. It was alleged, bad pub
lished an article Insulting to the memory
ot King Humbert.
Ths Swiss government objected to the
language used by M. SUvestrelli in making
the request and asked that he be replaced
by another minister. Tbe severance of
diplomatic relations followed. A settle
ment of the differences was arranged
through the mediation of Germany.
Tbe government announce that Dr.
Bourcart ha declined the post ef minister
to the United States.
Lard Paaacefote'a Will Proved.
LONDON. Aug. 1. The will ef the late
Lord Pauncefote, British ambassador to
the United Statea, has been proved. Ths
value of the estate Is placed at 6S, 700.
Leadoa Brokera Fall.
, LONDON, Aug. 1. Henry Reose A Co.,
brokers, failed today. Their business was
small and their liabilities are taconaid-
FORTY-FOUR SUGAR VESSELS
On of tie Largest Fleeta in tha History
f tha Trade.
RAW SUGAR PRODUCT COMES FROM JAVA
Maeh af.lt Is to Be Stored for the
Prraeat, Althoagh Several Idle
, Pleats Will Be Pat
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 1. Forty-four
steamships, one of the largest fleets In the
history of the sugar trade, are cow either
on their way to the Delaware breakwater
or are taking on cargoes In Java, and
within the next few weeks will land on the
piers of the Atlantio coast refineries not
less thsn 250.000 tons of tbe raw product.
All the ships , are large, modern car
riers, whose cargoes, .which are loaded at
Samarlng, Sour a Baya and other ports in
Java.'wlll average at'least 5,500 tons esch.
The entire fleet will' come to 'the break
water, where they will receive their orders
for final ports of discharge! The cargoes
will be distributed .to the best advantage
ot the refiner in Philadelphia, New York
and Boston. -' - 1
The refiners are making preparation to
warehons a portion : of . these 'big . ship
ments, it being, Impossible to store It all
at the refineries. Ssveral of the, Idle
plants. It Is said, will be used for this pur
pose, and additional bonded warehousea
will be created. " '
The new American steamship Alaskan,
from Hilo, Hawaiian Islands, to tbe
Spreckela Sugar refinery, arrived here
today. Ita cargo, which consists ot 11,500
tons of raw sugar. Is the largest cargo
ot the kind ever brought to the United
States. Tbe Alaskan left HUo on May 4
and came via the Straits of Magellan. It
Is a new vessel vessel, on its first voyage,
having been recently launched at San
LYNCH MAKES A .STATEMENT
Irishman Accused of Treason Denies
Blaay ef the Charges Made
Against Hint. , '
-. - .
LONDON, Aug. 1. Colonel' Arthur Lynch,
the nationalist .member ot Parliament, who
1 accused of high treason during tbe Boer
war, waa taken to Bow street police court
Before the court committed him for trial
Colonel Lynch made a long statement. In
which be said that he had gone to South
Africa under contract with the Paris Jour
nal and that he bad not expected to stay
more than two months. . He also arranged
to aerve the Century' Magazine, Collier's
Weekly and several other American jour
nal. He denied that he' saw Dr. Leyds, the
Boer agent, before starting and he declared
that he had no mission from Leyds to the
Transvaal. At the close ot his statement
Lynch waa committed for trial.
Before going to court Colonel Lynch wa
visited In hs prison cell by W. H. K. Red
mond and other nationalist leaders.
NO OPPOSITION TO ELECTION
Vacancy la' Bonae of Commons Filled
by h Member of the
Labor Party. ..
LONDON, Aug. 1. D. E. Shackelton,
member of the labor party, has been
elected to .the House ot Commons, without
opposition, to flit the vacancy in the seat
for the Clittfero' dlVtBlon: 'of Lancashire,
caused by the elevation to the peerage of
Sir TJghtreQ Jamef Ksy-Shuttleworth, who
sat for the division as a liberal.
A meeting was held' at the Manchester
Reform- club, on July 14 between repre
sentatives ot tbe liberal and labor parties,
with a view to a common understanding
regarding the candidacy of Mr. Shackelton.
The result of this meeting waa not made
HITCH In"MACKEY'S PLANS
Chinese Commissioners Balk at Brit
ish Tariff Revision Scheme
LONDON, Aug. 1. A news agency dis
patch from Shanghai says a serious hitch
has occurred between Sir James L. Mackay
and the Chinese treaty commissioners,
threatening to Interrupt the negotiations
looking to the adoption ot the former's
scheme tor Chinese tariff revision.
A-dispatch to the London Times from
Shanghai on April 25 quoted a Chinese mer
chant to - the effect that the Chinese na
tive merchants opposed Sir James L.
Mackay'a tariff plans because of lack of
belief that the British government would
keep China . to It engagement. .
KING HAS EXCELLENT NIGHT
Enjoys Minstrel Performance Given
en the Deck by 'the
COWES, Aug. 1. The king bad an ex
cellent night and today the royal yacht
Victoria and Albert left for a cruise to
His majesty sat late on ' the deck last
evening enjoying a 'minstrel performance
given by the - yacht' crew. The prince
and princess of Wales started for London
Loahet Slgna Decrees . of Cloaare.
PARIS, Aug. 1- A cabinet' counsel was
held today, at Ramboulllet, where President
Loubet Is staying. The premier, M. Combes,
explained that 6,000 religious establishments
bsd not applied for authorization as re
quired by the law of associations. Half of
the number acted In good faith, belonging
to the category ot charitable ' Institutions
which were exempted from the operations of
the law. All save 400 of the remaining half
bad obeyed M. Combes' circular and closed
voluntarily. The others had decided to wait
tor. the decrees of closure. These decrees
were submitted to President Loubet todsy
and be algned them.
IF YOU HAVE
DON'T HESITATE ONE MINUTE.
Buy a bottle of Nail's Dyspepsia Curs.
It will absolutely cure the worst kind
of stomach trouble. While it wiU
care the minor cases at once, still we
prefer the worst chronto cases in es
Istence those who have been wash
ing the stomach, who must diet, and
those who are disgusted with the
treatments they have been taking.
Nau's Dyspepsia Cure
is different from the ordinary Dys
pepsia isolate, repsins ana
Pepsins and Coda
preparations. Send '
to as for a booklet
rtANK NAU, 203 Broadway. N. Y. City.
SJ-00 a kettle i etttaa far IV 00.
aerasaa McL'oaaell Drag Co.
' 16ib and Dodge Sts., Omaha,
and leading druggists. .
Should Bowaro of a Serious Organic j
Break-down. Take Heed in Time.
The ordinary every-day life of most of our women lis ceaseless
treadmill of work. t J
How much harder the daily tasks broome when some' derangement i
of the female orsrans makes every movement painful and keeps the 1
nervous system air" unstrung J
One day she is wretched and utterly miserable : iiva day or two she !
is better and laughs at her fearn, thinking there 18 nothing much the 1
matter after all: but before night the deadly backache 'reappears, the j
limbs. tremble, the lips twitch it seems aa though all the imps ef
fatan were clutching her vitals; she goes to pieces and is flat on her )
uacs. . '
No woman ought to arrive at this terrible state of misery , because
these symptoms are a sure indication of womb troubles. She must
remember that Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is almost
an infallible cure for all female ills, such as irregularity of periods, which
cause weak stomach, sick headache, etc., displacements ana inflammation
of the womb, or any of the multitudes of illnesses which beset the
. -If,, there Jg nnythlng in your case about which yon would
like special advice, write freely to Mr. Pinkham. So man will
.'see your letter. She ran surely help you, for no person in America
ha such a wide experience In treating female ills as she.haa had.
Address is Lynn, Mass. ; her advice is free and helpful.
! Mrs. Richard Dixon wrote to Mrs.
trouble, tier letters are here printed.
"Dear Mas. Pinkhaw : I have suffered for four years vrlth pain In my
' back, and a terrible bearing-down feeling in the lower part of my bowels, and
. at times the abdomen seems to swell and becomes very sore. I have terrible
- sharp pains ia my ovaries and am very nervous, also troubled with leucorrhcea
and irregular menstruation. I have started to take Lydla E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, bnt I do not feel much better, so I thought I would
write and ask you what to do. Please answer soon, as I am a great sufferer
and long to get relief." Mas. Eichaad Dixos, 11 Farewell St., Newport, R.L
(Jaa. 11, 1?00.)
" Dkab Mrs. Pikkham: I want to thank you for your letter of advice. Since
taking your Vegetable Compound, Liver Pills, and using your Sanative Wash,
aa directed by you, my backache and terrible pains in ovaries have disap
peared. I feel that your Vegetable Compound should be used by all weak
women." Mas. Kichaxd Dixox, 11 Farewell St., Newport, E.3. (April 11, 1901.)
"Will not the volumes of letters from women who have been
made strong by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound con-
, vince others of the virtues of this great medicine ?
'.'r Vhen a medicine has been successful in more than a million'
". cases, is it justice; to yourself to say, without trying it, "I do not
believe it would help me " ?
Surely you cannot wish to remain weak and sick and dis
couraged, exhausted with each day's work. If you have some
derangement of the feminine organism try Lydia 12. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. It will surely help you.
REWARD. We hare deposited with the National Oltv Bsak of i-vnn. IflOOO,
which will be paid to any paroa who oao find that tae asope taatimobial letters
are not genulae, w were puktlsked before obtaining the writer's spmKI par.
inlMlon. Lydia K. Plnkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Atasa.
Understand one thing clearly: The
Auditorium Voting Contest certificates which
we give in exchange for every fifty Diamond
"C" soap wrappers deposited at the Diamond
"C" Premium Store, 304 S. 16th street, are
IN ADDITION to the premiums which are
always given witU Diamond "C" soap. . . '
It's our way of helping to build the Audi-,
torium and of inducing the housekeepers of
the three cities to try
fffl Yentoorlh Hilifary Academy B
' Govramnt upnrlion tad qutpmm. Army offloer detailed. mpuM
N.uiop.a AcavUnile,of tor Ufe. COL. SAfcOFORD SELLERS. M.A., Supt.
Vcstcrn Military Acadomy 24thYEAR
Catalog-tie and Omaha references on application.
COL. ALBERT M. JACKSON, A. M.. Supt., UPPER ALTON, ILL.
OR MAJOR W. . a. Le WE, 1XATEM WORTR, KANSAS.
3 MISSOURI CONSeMVATOHV OF MUSIC - MO
Jl'J: ary ork In cbarica o
m t-W cutloa. Haodaoualr 111
HARDIN COLLEGE & CONSERVATORY
lotk yaar. Tha Coll.f a Ciilvarilty trained 6o-
Ity. Oarmtn-AmerU.il ConKrvatory, Buuiiad by
aptclallila. Win. H. barber, (untert Pllnl.l (May).
Rcldrnt ProOaor T.urrn.. Flcbu-I. Kuauiin.l. yor
rat. UuU.ru, loom... Jinrn.d.r. Kor calalogua ad
xaaa JOliM W. MILLION. Prauaant.
Ka. 41 Collts flaca, lUalwe, ale.
Plnkham when she was in great
, i i i.
3G4 Ss. ISth St.
Olaett snd lir
, Lilngtoa. He.
lurouK, proraatlTa fauuity. wH aqaippM laboratory ear Beteace work. Liter.
I VolvvraJtr sraUuaWS. A modara totiaarvalury or Maatc, Art. and Klom
catatonia, uw.a.wuirn, tunn . coca. A alnxr.
Jk Ilabill Hall,
of M daU .sod vMtU A I in tha Wert. Fifty am Uat
lixmLrwAnnJlmmeitmr trastniuai de(4. Maf fre A4jt
Utfceasiwsv tspaeiaj rta Ut lAiMtfd pit.'. I.tMlUKl
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