Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 08, 1903, PART I, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, FEHHUAKY 8, 100.'.
DENY STORY ABOUT STRIKE
Conductor.' ind Tubmen' RerreienUtiTe
Oontradet Brig-gi Star.
ASSERT NO MEETING WAS HELD FRIDAY
CminltlfO ( ThU Point Waltlnar to
Hear Resell Obtained from tow
ferenre ffllb Gould Mae
t St. Louis.
J. K. Murphy, chairman of rbe t'nlon Pa
cific general committee of the Brotherhood
of Railway Trainmen, and J. J. Rhoades,
secretary of the Union Taclflc general com
inlttee of the Order of Railway Conductora,
alale that no Joint meeting of the t'nlon
Pacific and B. M.. general commltteea of
Iboae organltatlona wa held Friday, then
there la no B. Y M. general committee of
those order lo Omaha, tba O. E. Briggs
was not aecretary of ouch a meeting and
that there waa no vote on any propoaitlon
to itrlke on those two roada.
Yesterday O. E. Brlgga asserted that be
acted as secretary of a Joint meeting of the
general committees of the Order of Railway
Conductors and the Brotherhood of Rail
way Trainmen In room 91 of the Dellone
hotel Friday afternoon, and at that meeting
It was once voted flatly to strike within
forty-eight hours unleaa the 20 per cent
wage Increase demands were granted. A
few minutes later, said Briggs, this action
waa reconsidered, and after a hot debate
It was determined to leave the matter still
to the arbitration In progress at St. Louis.
Messrs. Murphy and Rhoadea, who speak
with authority. Informed The Bee last night
that Mr. Briggs waa not connected wltii
tbelr committees In any way and that bla
statement baa no foundation in fact.
Fifty-Two Roada Involved.
To the Corn Belt, the Missouri Pacific,
the 81. Louis San Francisco and the
Missouri, Kanaas aV Texas roads the de
mand on the part of the conductora and
trainmen of fifty-two roads wa left for
ettlement. The fifty-two cover all terri
tory west and south of Chicago, including
the Illinois Central southern llnee, extend
ing then north to the Duluth, Sooth Shore
Atlantic, west to the Pacific coast and
aouth to the Gulf of Mexico. .When the
movement fpr higher wagea was started a
general committee of conductors'and train
men from every road waited upon each
general manager, but later It was decided
to abide by the results accomplished with
the Gould lines.
After being in conference since January
E these tour committees finally, on last
Thursday, submitted an ultimatum to the
four Gould lines. This waa that freight
train wagea should be raised 15 per cent
and passenger 12 per cent, and that
double-headers should be run on no train
heavier v than one englne'a rating. This
latter condition Is simply equivalent ts
tarring double-headers altogether, for It
la waatlng an engine to add It to a train
that needs but one.
Other Hoada Give larreaae.
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 7. A, conference Is be
ing held today between the official of the
Missouri Pacific and A. B. Oarretson. as
latent grand chief of the Order of Rall
' way Conductor, and P. H. Morrlssey, grand
master of the Brotherhood of Railway
Trainmen.
It la reported that the official of that
road have decided to allow the same In
crease conceded by the Missouri, Kansas A
Texaa, and that It example will be fol
lowed by the St. Louis as Southwestern
(Cotton Belt) and the St. Louis at San
i Francisco.
The conference began at 10 o'clock and
at 1 o'clock waa still in session. At that
time It wa said that several hour more
would be necessary before a conclusion was
reached, aud It may extend into a night
session. The meeting is said to be entirely
harmonious.
Railway Rotes and Personals.
J. R. Dewar, assistant station master at
I'nlon depot, has gone to Chicago.
, Krastua Young, general auditor of the
tiarrlman lines, has gone to Chicago.
John Francis general passenger agent of
'tne a. at m. rauroaa, nas gone to uenver.
II. G. Cheyney, general agent of the
Northwestern line here, has returned from
tJloux city.
C. F. Redlngton, chief clerk In the gen
et Missouri Valley railroad headquarter,
ha gone to Fremont.
Ths .trlkln machinist, of th. TTln T.
clflc railway here will aivs a minstrel show
st Boyd's opera house on February IS. the
proceeds to go to the benefit of the strikers.
The Missouri Pacific railway has Just
Issued a vary handsome and elaborate cal
endar, -which City Passenger Agent Tom
'Godfrey Is distributing to a few favored
onea In Omaha. The calendar la a real
work of art.
TRIBUTE TO JUDGE TAFT
Army Officer Sneaks ( Work of Gev-
. ernor of ths Phlllav.
pines.
"Ever alnce returning from the Philip'
tines, three month ago, I have seen much
tm. the paper to th effect that Judge
Taft, governor general of thoae Islands,
would soon come back to the state to ao-
cept ttala or that high atatlon. One week
thef had It that be wonld succeed Mr. Root
a aecretary of war. Then be wa to be
come an associate Justice of the supreme
court. Both, of course, are high station.
The latter wa tendered, but Judge Taft
promptly dlln. preferring to remain at
.u.. BUU "
tnnlnjtfl Rut tha ss-ltsttnn for his PAtiirn
-. r "
IrfM n .Inn II waa thnnah that Ha
'did not stop. It wa thought that he
would be recalled to succeed Chief Justice
Fuller upon hi retirement. I earnestly
hope and really believe that nothing in tha
way of official station will tempt Judge
Tatt to abandon his work In the Philippine
Island."
The comment were made by Major J,
II. Watrou of th United State army.
who apent nearly two yeara and halt in
the Philippines, and whose duties took him
to mot of th Uland. occupied by Ameri-
ran soldier. Continuing, Major Watroua
apok In glowing term of th great work
don by Judge Tatt hi associate comml
loner.
"When I think of that work, ot the
astonishing progress made In establishing a
table government, of the mountainous ob
tacles that have been overcome, ot the
thousands of school that bars been opened
and tbelr atrlklog aucceaa In enlightening
those people; of Judge Tatt' great abll
lty, hi tireless energy., bis good heart
and th ample missionary spirit ot which
lie I possesaed, and of bla perfect equip
ment for bla high office, I can but look upon
the proposition to recall him aa a ma
jority of th people looked upon the propo
aitlon to 'swap off Lincoln In 1864, before
this ralgbty task wa completed. We often
hear the remark that Lincoln wa given to
th world '.bat be might do the work which
fell to him between tha Fort Sumter and
Appomattox events, or words to that ef
fect. I a sincerely believe that William
H. Taft wa given to th world t be the
civil leader In carrying to lasting, glorious
success American occupation of the Phil
ippine Islands. Who today think that any
ob could have wrought better than Abra
ham Lincoln did? If Judge Taft remain
over there until his work I completed
until a stable government Is established,
a time that la surely coming th nation
will be aaklng: 'Where could have
found on more suitable than Governor
Taftr
"Tter, 1 another side te thla talk about
Judge Taft for other stations. No office
that a president could bestow npon him
would eonfer higher honor than hi pres
ent exalted atatlon confera. Indeed, he can
win higher honor for himself and his coun
try, do his country snd the world better
service ss the head of a successful admin
istration In the- Philippine Islands than
he could as (.resident of the l olled 8tates."
"You seem to have no doubt that the
Americana will succeed In those faraway
Islands or the Pacific?"
"Certainly not. The army and navy have
made a success, eo far as their part of
the undertaking goes, snd the civil au
thorities are steadily, surely moving' on to
complete, grand success. Do you recall
many Instance In which our good Uncle
Sam has failed to succeed In his undertak
ings? He Is no going to fail in ib.s one.
The day I coming when the whole civil
ized world will honor and praise our coun
try for what It has done lo the Philippine
Islands, t'nele 8am Is destined to win Im
perishable honor . by the wise, unselfish,
statesmanlike performance of the unsought
tasks that fell upon his broad shoulders In
1898."
VACATION HOME FOR THE BOYS
Prussian Syndicate Proposes to Fix a
Plare Where They Can
Enjoy Themselves.
(Copyright. 1903. by Tress Publishing Co.)
BERLIN, Feb. 7. (New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) Several com
mltteea in the Scheldehausen district of
western Prussia will buy ground and erect
a large building for vacation home for
school boys. The boy will be turned loose
In the bouse and over the land, of course
under oversight, but with as little Interfer
ence as possible. Tbey can Imagine them
selves hunter and trappers, wrecked-on-desert-lsle
pirates and bandits, or they
ran garden or farm, or do carpentering or
smithy work, or be Idle, Just aa they please.
There will be one common meal indoors,
all other meals to be taken when and
where the boys wish. '
Sleeping accommodations will be pro
vided Indoors, but they may sleep where
they like, provided they do nothing to en
danger their health.
The neighborhood Is a lovely one, and
the boys ran climb trees, hills, walls; they
can Bah, swim, wade and make dam. The
accommodation I for 200 boy and the
charge for five weeks I only 412.50 per boy.
OMAHA SUBURBS.
Florence.
Alex Paul and daughters were visitors at
Blair Saturday.
Mrs. Hugh Suttie was a business visitor
In Omaha Friday.
Fred Pulte visited relatives In Omaha
Saturday and Sunday.
Father Smith went to Bancroft Tuesday,
returning home Saturday.
Miss Mny Nelson of De Soto spent Satur
day and Sunday with her parents.
John and Sidney Johansen went to Blair
Wednesday morning on legal business,
Ethan Cole and wife of Omaha spent
Sunday here visiting friends and relatives.
The new bell for Bt. Mark's church has
been purchased and will soon be put In
place.
Fred Powell and wife of Council Bluff
visited their parents here Saturday and
Sunday.
Mary Ounderson went to Blair, Neb.. Sat
urday morning, where she will remain for
several week.
Edgar Powell. Jr.. returned home Mo.iday
from a two weeks visit with his, brother
at Blencoe, la.
Miss Martha Herbaugh, who has been
absent for a week, returned home Friday
from Omaha.
Bert Kindred of Herman spent Saturday
and Sunday here with his family, returning
tq Herman Monday morning.
Henry Buller left here Wednesday for a
two weeks' vlalt with hi sister. Mrs. Ferdi
nand Abendroth, at Bancroft.' Neb.
Mrs. Lou Cole and son George were called
to Missouri Valley Sunday on account of the
aerioua illness oi Mrs. cole Dromer.
The Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. James
Breneman died Friday morning, being alck
only twenty-four hours. Funeral Sunday.
Andrew Anderson was appointed rural
mall carrier from thia office February a on
route No. 1, vice Henry Johanacn enlisted
in tne navy.
Henry and Sidney Johansen offered them
selves to eifllat in the United States navy.
Henry waa accented, but Bldney was not
able to pass the examination at the time.
The first mission tea that waa intro
duced Into the ladles' guild of St. Mark'
cnurcn by Mrs. fc,ugar foweu, waa neia at
Clover Leaf farm, the home of Mr. Powell,
Saturday evening from '6 until o clock
Th ea WM" Pr1M,01d .over by, " Pwel.
assisted by Mis Price and Mis Jessie
iucaer. ana was very succrsaiui ......inauy
Benson.
Mrs. Tom Hawkins received a visit from
her father Iaat week.
Mr. I. E. Frederick spent last FrtJay
visiting with friends in Omaha.
Mrs. Ida Gibson of lrvlneton and Miss
Katherine Lowe of Omaha visited at the
home of Mrs. C. Nevlus last week.
Charlea Jennings and Poland C. Finney
of Omaha visited at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. I. E. Frederick ons day Iaat week.
The vounar women's class of the Benson
Methodist Sunday school suent a very
teacher, Miss Johnson last Saturday. Plana
urcaauni uvriiuuii at 111c numv vi inrir
for future work were discussed and a social
time was had.
During the billiard last Tueadav evenlne
two of the Benson cars collided on account
of the general Irregularity and the difficulty
in discerning neaungnts. line motorman
was rendered unconscious, but not seri
ously. Injured, while the cars were badlv
aisaoieo.
The Ladles' Aid society of the Benson
Methodist church held its regular meeting
at the home of Mrs. I. E. Frederick last
Impassable snowdrifts', a dosen of the mem-
bera were present. After the regular bust-
nesa aeaion lunch waa served.
a cb"" the" t0 Apr" 9
Revival services have been well attended
I assisted the pastor during the meetings,
I warn ramnllA bi hji attaint a h vanlnvi
I - r " ' ' ' ' " ." ","?,: UVniUBUlvuv lauuiuK iuu uu'iihhcii
I both On aaCdWOt Of tllO bliSXard and 1111..... ..... A
health. Kev. Mr. Mayne acted aa aubstt-
tute on the nights and afforded very
pleasant meetings.
.Tha ueual aervlce will be held at the
Methodist church this morning by the
pastor, Rev. John Crewes. Sunday school
at noon.. Junior league at 4 and Ep worth
league at t:30. In the evening Rv. Mr.
Grey of the McOabe Methodtat church of
Umana win nom special services at 7:30.
and the i. residing pastor will nil the He-
Cabe charge.
The regular monthly fire meeting and
m.p cUbofu.Mwa.nh.,,lm:
provement of the fire department, so aa
to give It more rapid service and more
powerful capacity. A committee consisting
of Messrs. C. Stlger and J. A. Howard was
Doolnted to meet member of the legisla
ture and exprvsa the wishes of the villagers
concerning the new corporation bill now
pending In the state capttul.
West Ambler.
Mr and Mrs. Cook went to Scrlbner on
Friday, returning on Monday.
Mrs. F. iiensman, from Wednesday until
Thursday.
I. Svashad a brave flaht Tuesday nlsnt
keenlnK the burning narks and shliuile
rrom the scnooinjuaes from setting nre to
Ills own premises.
Ths ladles' Aid society met at Mrs. J. E
AukIis's on Thursday afternoon and did a
great aval or sewing, owing to snow only
about twenty-four were present. Receipts,
li.M.
Guy Matsotr and bride and Charles Syas
Jr.. and a friend of North Umaha were
cuests of t K. Syas and family on Sunday
Mrs. j. i-unningnam naa oeen on in sick
list thla week.
The red hous? r"West Ambler, until re
cently owned by the I'nlon National bank
haa been purchased, and th owners are
removing It over o Giifln a grove on south
Forty-nlntn street.
The stereoptlcon view given St Boutn-
rest church on Friday night were fin and
larae crowd witnessed them. The pro.
ceoda will be used by the Junlur league tor
Its pledge to expenses of the church.
Workmen sre busy this week clearing
away the debris from the grounds where
the two Heals school buildings burned Tues
day night. Th rsmainUig building will
soun be rsipensd for th first and second
grades and kindergarten. All books, scats
and lb piano war saved.
HOWELL WINS EVERY POINT
Control! Meeting of Democratic Citj Com
mittee Through Proxies.
FAITHFUL HAVE LIVELY SECRET SESSION
F.ITorta of the Aatls to Disturb fh
Apportionment riaa Adopted la
January Proves Flat
Failure. '
The democratic city primaries will be
from 12 o'clock noon to 7 p. m. Thursday,
April 9, Instead of February 12. as decided
at the meeting of January 10. The con
vention will be at 7:30 p. m. Saturday,
April 11, a few hours after the repub
licans are elated to make their nomina
tion. Instead of February 14. The appor-
tlonmeut will be one delegate for each
seventy-five vote or fraction thereof cast
for Thompson for governor, making a total
of US, Instead of eighty-one as under the
old system.
This much was decided by the demo
cratic city central committee at meet
ing In the room of the Jackaonian club list
night, with twenty-three of the twenty
nine member of the committee present er
represented by proxies. In all voting the
Howell faction showed up with fifteen and
the antt-Howell faction with eight votes,
after the preliminary skirmish. In which
the former eucceeded In overruling the
chair and seating their own proxies.
Chairman W. O. Gilbert presided.
The meeting was not exactly a lave feast.
The harmony prevailing was the came kind
of harmony that keeps people wondering
how soon the patrol wagon will get a riot
call, and when the meeting was over the
antl-Howell men were Just as willing as
ever to bet the clothes on their backs that
convention day will be a snowy time for
the coal candidate.
Executive Committee Session.
In the afternoon Chairman C. L. West of
the executive committee called that com
mittee together "to clear himself of any
charge of failure to do his full duty." He
wanted to know the committee's pleasure.
Chairman Gilbert of the central commit
tee said that his first pleasure would be to
learn who the duece appointed Olrlch
Jellen to take the place of Stanley Let
ovsky, who bad gone republican. He was
Informed that the executive committee
had made the selection. His answer wa a
demand to know If he himself didn't have
the appointing power, and Chairman West
conceded that he had. Accordingly, Mr.
Jellen was escorted to the door and Mr.
Gilbert' selection. C. J. Smythe, was
eated aa a member of the committee.
Ed P. Smith moved that as the city cen
tral committee was to meet In the evening
all matters be referred to It and L. J.
Plattl seconded the motion. J. J. O'Connor
offered a a substitute a motion that the
primary and convention dates be selected
by the executive committee, but this motion
died for lack of second and the Smith
motion prevailed. Adjournment waa taken
Immediately. ,
Fireworks In the Evening;.
When Chairman Gilbert called the main
committee to order in the evening R. J.
Altcblaon of the Howell faction took one
frightened look at the newspaper men
preaent and moved that the business be
done under cover. Joe Rapp, who studies
law In the Herdman office, seconded the
motlori. J. J. Mahoney of the antt-Howell
crowd was for leaving the light turned
on. He moved the committee proceed to
bualner, and added that be aaw no reason
for keeping things dark. Jo Butler sec
onded this motion. ''
Before attempting ' to take a ballot the
chair decided that it would be well to
aaoertaln who waa entitled to vote, and
there then arrived a large, adult row over
the proxies.
Joe Butler protested against Will Herd-
man'a being allowed a voice, aa there had
been found on the record no mention that
Her&man ever had been made a member
of the committee, but withdrew ht pro
test upon being informed by the chair
that Herdman bad been made, such member
at a certain committee meeting. P. N.
Tobln was challenged a a representative
of the Fourth ward on the ground that he
has been resident in the Eighth' ward for
a year and a half. W. T. Johnson wa
objected to by the aame protestant, Butler,
because now In the Eighth inatead of the
Sixth. J. J. O'Connor waa objected to as
a proxy for John T, Evan because Evan
hasn't been, J. J. Mahoney said, a resident
of the Seventh ward for two years and Isn't
even in the city now. Dan Cannon and
W. H. Chadwlck both presented proxies
from D. T. Murphy and there were other
protested on both aide.
Behind Closed Doors.
In the hopelessness of the tangle tie
i . . . . . . . . , . , ,
cna,r Pul ln" ul,uu Iur "u""
and it carried. The protest against lomn
waa then considered and the chair sus
tained It. A vote was called and the chair
was overruled, 15 to 8. A this test affected
all protests based on the grounds of non
residence the rest were not considered and
the Howell faction secured the contested
eat.
After that It wa plain sailing. Wilt
Herdman Introduced a resolution to the
effect that the city central commute con
I cur In all acts ot the meeting of January
10 except aa to dates of primaries and con-
ana li. inis ie ine inompson tow p-
1 u . 1 1 i. . I 17. .11
'
ment when West moved the prevlouc ques-
tl0Q, Tni, brought the final showing ot
.trength and the resolution waa adopted,
"
16 to s.
Sandwiched In with the motion and sec
onds were some of the warmest tete-a-tetes
ln all history and to transact fifteen min
utes' business the committee wa closeted
nearly two hour.
KOCIAN IS ANOTHER WONDER
Bohemian Boy Who Plays oa the
Violin aad Astonishes th
Masters.
Jaroalav Koclan. the youngeat of the Bo
hemian violin virtuosi, who will play at
Boyd'a theater Monday afternoon, February
23. waa bo n February 22, 1884. In the email
town ot Ustl Nad Orllcl. Bohemia. At the
age ot 3 he watched with great Interest the
violin playing of bis father's people. It
wa at the age of about 4 that ths gifted
child received his first violin and waa in
structed by his father. The latter, being
a schoolmaster, wa also a music teacher,
as Is common in nearly all European coun
tries. In a ahort time tha boy was playing
in the town orchestra, where bla great
musical talents were rotlced by everyone.
In the year 18S. when a lad ot 13 years.
Jaroalav entered the Royal Conservatory of
Music at Prague and became a pupil of
the renowned master. Prof. Setclk. Fmm
this Institution he wss grsduated In Ave
years, being on year lea than the course
required.
Koclan la not Ilka the majority of vlr
tuosl, skilled only in technique, but ha
been very successful in composition and as
a director of orchestras, for example, Jep
In' orchestra in Mont Carlo. H haa been
th lion ot musical circle In Austria,
Franc and England-
Koclan is accompanied by Sptndler, aa
excellent boy pianist. Tb youths hav
been Inseparable friends from childhood.
In America Koclan has gained a great
success a In Europe, having been received
with great praise In the musical center of
the east. While In Washington Koclan
dedicated one of his compositions to Miss
Alice Roosevelt.
SAY NOMAD HErtPS RUIN RANGE
Bis Mora (Workmen Want Graalaa
Prohibited In Yellowstone
Park Extension.
CODY, Wyo., Feb. 7. (Special.) At a
meeting of the stock grower nd business
men of tMs section at the town hall the
action of some men who petitioned Presi
dent Roosevelt to rescind his order ex
tending the boundaries of the Yellowstone
pork aud excluding vtock from grating
thereon was repudiated. Resolutlona were
adopted urging the president and other
government officials to let the order stand, motner after habeas corpua proceeding In
but asking that. In case grailng la per- crrlnlt,a court. Two week ago, other me.
inttted. the privilege be granted to reel- lenger boy say, the youthful lover tried
dent stockmen only. There were nearly t0 tra hPr .n(1 be.t htg way far M
100 signers of the petition, all leading Kansas City, where he gave up the chase
stock and business nin. They maintain and returned to Omaha. Now there appear
that nomadic herds and flocks are ruining , ,n. ule ar,ma , m.n wno mrm. he
the range In the Big Horn country and ,, ner fatner ,nd who aPmanas t0 know
have been encroaching upon the forest re- wh.t na, been folng on
servos. The action of official in blowing Attorney John O. Yelser. who represented
up certain trails to prevent sheep passing M SadIor of n$ North Fifteemh .treet
In and out of the reserve was approved Ij mo,..T ot th. ,r, npiine , ,,, .... ,
the stockmen.
WYOMING DRUG MIXERS MEET
Organise State Board to Examine Cre
dentials of Pharmacists and Im
pose Rigid Kxssilaatloai,
RAWLINS. Wyo., Feb. ".(Special.) A
State Board of Pharmacy was organized
here yesterday. It Is proposed to investi
gate the credential of every person who
puts up drugs In the state and each phar
maclst must pass a rigid examination be
fore he will be given a certificate which
will entitle him to practice his profession.
Tho board has caused to be introduced In
(he legislature a bill for Its relief add for
laws governing pharmacists, making It un
lawful for any person except qualified phar
macists to practice in the state. A large
number of pharmacists attended yester
day's meeting,
MAY SAVE LIFE OF TOM HORN
BUI Introdared In Wyoming; Legisla
ture Provides for Abolishment
of Capital Pnnlshment.
CHEYENNE. Wyo., Feb. 7. A bill Intro
duced In the Wyoming legislature on Janu
ary 81 Ij now credited with having for its
purpose the saving of the life of Tom Horn,
convicted of the murder of Willie Nickel,
and now under sentence of death.
The bill abolishes capital punishment.
and becomes operative against all sen
tences of death already pronounced and not
executed at the time of the passage of. the
act.
Claims ' of
RAWLINS
Twenty-Elatht
Wyo., Feb. 7.-
Tbousand.
(Special.)
It I said that suit will be brought against
(he Encampment Transportation company
to recover claims to the amount of 128.000.
It seems the company tgreed to pay for It
team and other property at the rate of
$1,000 per month. Seven payment were
made and the other eight defaulted. It la
expected the North American Copper com-
pany will take charge of the property and
assuJie the Indebtedness.
Disease Among; Wyoming; Cattle.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Feb. 7. (Special.)
State Vetenarlan G. T. Seabury has re'
turned from the northern part of th Late,
whore he has been battling with unknown
diseases among cattle and glanders among
horses. Near Aladdin, ln Crook county.
forty head of cattle died of an unknown
disease, which it is believed, has been
checked. In Big lorn county Mr. Seabury
killed a number of horses affected with
glanders.
Snow In Red Desert Is Melting;.
RAWLlNS, Wyo., Feb. 7. (Special.)
Condition ln the Red Deaert are Improv
ing. A warm wind has melted the snow
on the side of hills and sheep are now
able to get plenty ot feed.
ROYAL SACRIFICE IS IN VAIN
Eloplaar Prlnreas Permanently Barred
Both from Children and
Saxon Home.
DRESDEN. Feb. 7. The separation of
former Crown Princes Louise and M. Olron
does not change the present legal situation,
and will not have the slightest effect on
the divorce proceeding which will be re
sumed February 11. v
The princes can never return to the
Saxon court, but she may possibly effect
a reconciliation with her own family and
take up a permanent residence in Austria.
A counsel ot the ministers, specially
called by King Oeorge, today considered a
telegrapbio request from the crown princess.
her son. Christian, who Is dangerously III.
The decision, however, wss that, much
aa the ministers might sympathixe with the
mother, it was Impossible for her to re
turn here, as It would occasion popular
excitement.
ABYSSINIAN WAR POSSIBLE
Mew el Ik Break Off Relation with
' French Resident. Driving- Him
from Capital.
LONDON, Feb. 7. A dispatch from Rome
savs reports have been received from Ad-
dla Abeba, Abyasinla. that King Menellk
has broken off relationa with M. Legard, It waa decided to aend the minister of
the French resident, and expelled him from finance, Senor Emlliamo Tejera, to Wash
tbe capital. Ington to announce this decision to th
M. Legard la now quartered twenty mile
from Addi Abeba.
Filipino Protest Asralnst Chinese.
MANILA, Feb. 7 The Filipino Labor
union ha Issued a protest agalnat Chinea
Immigration, threaten violence to prevent
It introduction nere ana asxa tne people
to co-operate In the effort to prevent such
Immigration.
Governor Taft Heanme Wsrk.
MANILA. Feb. 7 Governor Taft. who ha
been 111 for a week, as the result of drink
ing infected water while touring Laguna
and Batagai, is recovering and has re
sumed work.
MORMON MURDERER IS MAD
Brlaham Yoang'a Relative Declared
Insane by Coterie of New York
Doctors.
NEW YORK, Feb. T. WlUlam Hooper
Young, on trial tor the murder of Mrs.
Pulltser, was today declared inaans by a
commission In lunacy, composed ot Drs.
Flint, McDonald and Dana, appointed by
Judn Herrick.
Capital af the Pennsylvania.
NEW YORK. Feb. 7 It 1 eml-ofnclally
stated that the uroDOSed Increase of ths
capital stock of the Pennsylvania will be
from iKt.uu.ouu, las present cspiiausaiion.
to esuw.uw.wM.
FATHER COMES INTO DRAMA
May Change, the Program in the Sadler
Poire Howard ! Btorr.
WANTS TO KNOW SOMETHING AE0UT GIRL
Jest What Part lie Proposes to Take
la the Melodramatic Affair Hoes
Not Appear from Letter
lteeetved Here,
Wllhelmina Sadler again has title to ap
pear In the public print. In December
Dorre Howard, a messenger boy It year
old. shot himself twice, but not fatally. In
a room at the Arcade hotel because he
thought be was a;olng to lose her. January
S Bho waa snlrlted to ths smith hv her
word concerning this latest development.
but It Is understood that there has come
to Dr. E. W. Powell, tho attending phyei-
clan of the boy, a letter dated at Yoakum,
Tex.. January 16, and signed by R. W. Sad
ler, who Is apparently an employe of the
San Antonio & Aransas Pass Railroad com
pany. The letter Is said to contain the explana
tion that the writer saw In a newspaper
an account of the dramatic Incident oc
curring in Omaha and to contain also the
statement giat he Is the father of the girl
and would like lo have her questioned aa
to her surroundings without her mother be
ing present.
Protests on Betas; Dead.
When Mrs. Sadler was on the stand shn
testified that she was divorced from her
husband twelve year ago and that he had
not been heard from In ten years and li
presumed to be dead.
The writer of the letter protests that be
I the liveliest corpso In the whole state
ff T' furtnr ""rate certain al-
iegeu isinuy nisiory, stating mat ne mar
ried the girl mother (then Miss Mary
Ryman) at Big Spring In February, 1882;
that the daughter was born In December
of that year, that In 1892 he left the two
and went to Monterey, Mexico, the wife and
girl going to Fort Worth, Tex., here the
latter waa placed In a convent; that hi
subsequently went to Fort Worth and car-
rled the girl away with him and Into
Mexico, that the wife and mother followed
and by certain provisions of the Mexico law
was enabled to recover possession of the
child and return her to the Fort Worth
convent, that later he learned the two had
gone to Omaha, but that he never kner
exactly their whereabouts until h read of
the Incident here.
Where the gtrl Is now very few peopla
In Omaha know. All the Information
vouchsafed Is 'hat clie Is In a convent near
St. Louts aud has grown to like the pi ice.
Every effort 1 made to keep young How-
ard from learning her location, that there
be no Romeo-Jullet balcony work un-
00111 are oia enougn to Know oener
tnn to trT u- n tne ,tand the mother
teamed that the girl wa Just come 18
,h ' ahe left home, ahortly before the
shooting escapade. It waa thla, fact that
enabled the mother' attorney to securo
for the parent the custody of the child, as
under the Texas law a child Is a minor un
til 21 years old. Th statement ot the
writer of the letter received this week
would make the gtrl a trifle more than 20
years old, but atlll within the provision
of the law which governed Judge Baxter
when he gave the child to the mother.
What the letter writer proposes to do, it
anything, is not stated.
CAKEWALK CAPTURES PARIS
germ at Every Concert Hall and So-
elety I Also Having; an
Attack.
(Copyright, 1903. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Feb. 7. (New York World Cable
gram, Special Telegram.) Pari ha gone
mad over the Cakewalk. At the Iaat opera
ball the great attraction of the evening
wa the latest American Importation, and
th manager assert that it proved the
strongest drawing card they have had in
many years. There is not a music hall ln
this .city that doea not announce a cake-
walk upon it bill. Society itself haa the
prevailing mania, and in even tha most ex
clusive salon on hear the all-prevailing
question, "Can you do th Cakewalk," or,
aa the French say it. "Kakavakay cous."
No cotillon thia winter haa been consid
ered complete without a cakewalk feature,
and It 1 a frequent alght to see some mar
quis and haughty duchess pigaon-wlnging
down the ancestral halls that have tor cen
turies echoed only the stately music of the
minuet.
SAN DOMINGO OBJECTS TO PAY
gays American Claimants Rhonld Hot
Evoke Aid of Washing-ton Gov-'
ernment to Recover Debt.
SAN DOMINGO, Feb. 7. A public meet
ing has been held under the auspices ot
the Dominican government to consider the
demands of the United State for a aet-
tlement of th Clyde line and other
claim.
The meeting declared that the govern-
ment cf the United States ought not to
Interfere, aa the claimants could aettle
their difference ln thia country.
government of the United State.
Meanwhile Mr. Powell continuea to de
mand a settlement of the claims, refuses
to accept the terms proposed, and has an
nounced that he will not submit to any
further delay. It Is assorted her that the
Dominican government 1 seeking to evade
h, .n nosslble means a settlement of the
American claim.
MAY LOSE TWO CONSULS
Cadis Representative Passes Away
aad Cairo Agent Lies Crit
ically 111.
PARIS, Feb. 7. Consul General Gowdy
haa been Informed that John H. Carroll,
United tSatea consul at Cadis, Spain, died
today of consumption at Mentone.
The United 8tates vice consul at Genoa
telegraphed that Hubbard T. Smith, the
vice and deputy consul general at Cairo
who la lying ill In a hospital at Genoa
suffering from cancer of the kidneys, is
gradually sinking
French Police Seek Marderers.
PARIS, Feb. 7.-Th French authorities
bav forwarded a request for the extradi
tion ot a Belgian named Tbubocu and bla
woman companion, who are aald to be now
in tb hands ot the police In the United
States. Tbey are charged with having mur
dered a woman named Tuaeeau at Col
: ombea, sear rax is, wrni month ago.
NOT RECOMMENDED
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But if You Have Kidney, Liver or Ulodder Trouble,
You Will Find the Grent Remedy, Swamp
Root, Just What You Need.
It used to be considered that only urinary and
bladder troubles were to be traced to the kid
neys, but now modern science prove that nearly
all diseases have their beginning In the disorder
of these most Important organs.
Therefore, when your kidneys are weak or
out of ordesi you can understand how quickly
your entire body Is affected, and how every
organ seems to fall to do It duty.
If you are alck or "feel badly," begin taking
the famous new discovery, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, because as soon a a your kidney are well
they wiir help all th other organa to health.
A trial will convince anyone.
Do ctrors Pescribe SwampRoot.
Gentlemen: "I have prescribed that wonderful
remedy for kidney and bladder complaints. Dr. Kil
mer's 8wamp-Hoot. with most beneficial effect
and know of many cure by Its use. These pa
tients had kidney trouble, as diagnosed ly other
physicians, and treated without benefit. Ir. Kil
mer's Swamp-Root effected a cure. 1 am a liberal
man and accept a specific wherever 1 llnd It, In
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cssps of kidney or bladder complaint under treat
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I shall continue to prescribe It nnd from personal
observation state that Swamp-Root has great cur
ative properties."
171 I tin St., Borough ot Brooklyn,
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are responsible
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Kidney trouble Irritates the nerve, make you
dlxzy, restless, sleepless and irritable; makes
you pass water often during the day and oblige
you to get up many time during the night.
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back, Joints and muscles; makes your head
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kidney remedy. In taking Swamp-Root y0u afford natural help to Nature, for
Swamp-Root 1 the most perfect healer an j gentle aid to the kidney that is known
to medical science. '
If there Is any doubt ln your mind a to your condition, take from your urine on
rising about four ounces, place It In a glass or bottle and let It stand twenty-four
hours. It on examination It Is milky o;' cl oudy. If there Is a brick-dust selling, or
If small particles float about In It, your kid neys are in need of Immediate attention.
No matter how many doctors you ma y have tried no matter how much money
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Sample Bottle of Swamp-Root Sent Free by Mall.
EDITORIAL NOTE If you have the slightest symptoms of kidney or bladder
troubles, or If thore la a trace of It in your family history, send at once to Dr. Kilmer
A Co., Blnghamton, N. Y., who will gladly send you by mail. Immediately, without
cost to you, a sample bottle of Swamp-Root, and a book containing many of the
thousands upon thousands of testimonial letter received from men and women
cured. In writing, be sure to say that you read this generous offer ln the Omaha
Sunday Bee.
RELIEF FOR THE STRICKEN
Eussian wovernment Providing for the Needs
of Famine Sufferers.
PLAN SEEMS TO BE WELL ORGANIZED
Dlstrlbatloa Is Made Through Fin
nish Committee Instead of Gov
ernor General, Who Shows
Slgrns of Belnaj Biased.
BT. PETERSBURG, Feb. 7. The corre
spondent of the Associated Press returned
yesterday from Holslngfors. He found
measures for the relief of the distress In
Finland apparently well organlied.
The distribution of funds Is carefully su
pervised. The Finnish national relief com
mittee has received up to the present $16,
000 from American relief organizations.
General surprise and gratitude I expressed
at the large contributions which the com
mittee haa received.
Other foreign countries hav contributed
13,000, and in Russia J2S.000 haa been col
lected,' including $14,000 from the Russian
Red Cross society, of which the dowager
czarina 1 th eprotectrea; $2,000 from the
csar and $10,000 from the csarewlcb.
The Finn were agreeably aatonlshed at
the fact that the imperial gitta aad the
Russian contributions through the official
St. Petersburg committee, organized by the
Interior minister. Von Plehwe, with Ad
miral Craemer aa chairman, were sent to
the Finnish committee Instead ot Governor
General- Brobrlckoff. The governor, how
ever, la receiving the funds collected by
the Novoe Vremya.
Governor Has a Preference.
All this la. regarded as significant, since
General Brobrlckoff in his official organ de
clared that justice demanded that In the
distribution of the government fund de
cided preference must be given to com
mune whose Inhabltanta obeyed the mili
tary aervlce decree.
The Flnlandera regarded this as tanta
mount to an admlasion that the money
passing through General Brobrtckoffa bands
la uaed against the Flnulsh committee, to.
eluding $49,000 which remained from the
previous famine fund, amounting to $181,
000. Owing to the demoralisation caused by
the money distribution at the time of the
lust famine the committee now restricts
help, excepting In the extreme cases, to th
distribution of foodstuffs, seeds and mate
rials, for cottaga Industries, as loan In
return for work.
In some cases, on the advice ot the ag
ricultural experts who have been through
out the country, small loans of money for
farm Improvements are granted on the con
dltlon that If the Improvements are actually
mado the committee will cancel 60 per cent
of the debt If It Is repaid by 1906.
Needy school children are boused, clothed,
boarded and Instructed free. The commit
tee accounts are audited by the Bank of
Finland, and are regularly published In tb
newspaper separate from the provlbclal
funds and the senate appropriation that
are uaed for building roada and canals for
drainage purposes.
BERNHARDT ESSAYS NEW ROLE
Special Mnsle Written to Pot Audi
ence In Sympathy with the
llrtaa.
(Copyright. 1, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS. Feb. 7. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Sarah Bern
hardt appeared today In "Andromaque,"
with mualc by Saint Baens. Speaking to
the World correspondent of ber new role
as Hermlone, and said: "For me Her tn lone
Is a woman who suffer In her love much
mors than from Irritation at the acoru of
Pyrrhus. She see her dearest dreams by
turn realised and aba'.tered. These alter
nation cause ber most profound tortur.
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Sold by all Druggists.
Her love is such that she cannot survive
her assassinated lover. I interpret the role
of Hermlono differently, perhaps, from
other actresses. ;
"I felt very nervous. Yes, I never go
on the (stage without feeling nervous at
the start. Every night when I face th
footlights I suffer several minutes from
nervous contraction of the lower part of
the face, and at first performances I feel
uch keen agony that It requires a strong
effort to overcome my aversion to appear
ing." ,
The World correspondent asked her rea
sons for requesting Saint Saens to write
music for "Andromaque."
Mme. Bernhardt answered: "The specta
tors must be prepared for the special at
mosphere of the piece, so that when the
curtain rises their minds, hearts and soul
may be assimilated to the general sur
roundings of the drama. Music alone can
accomplish this transformation of person
ality. Even between acts the music of tho
play will serve as a link between the dif
ferent scenes, preventing the minds of the
spectators Irom falling from the height
to which they have been transported."
Moat Striking; Ceremony,'
ROME, Fob. 7. Th requiem mass , cele
brated today on the twenty-fifth anniver
sary of the death of Pope Pius IX was a
striking ceremony. Cardinal Satolll offici
ated. The pope, who waa surrounded by
the members of the sacred college, the
pontifical court and the Roman aristocracy,
gave the absolution and a postollc benedic
tion, although he was suffering from a cold.
Among the Americans present were Dr.
Kennedy, rector of the American college,
and Bishop Burke of St. Joseph, Mo.
Prince Henry to Command at Kiel,
BERLIN, Feb. 7. Prince Henry of Prus
sia's three years' service ends In October,
when be will give up command of the bat
tleship squadron and becoane commander ot
the naval station at Kiel in place of Ad
miral Koerster.
General Mile I Sail.
LONDON. Feb. 7. Lieutenant General
Miles and hla party left today to join (be
teamer Lucanla at Liverpool.
NERVOUS PROSTRATION.
The Result of the Pain and Irritation
from Hemorrhoids.
Nervous prostration li often th result
of neglecting a case of hemorrhoid .or
pile; tho pain and Irritation attendant
upon this disagreeable trouble Inconven-
iencea and annoys one, but it Is Impossible
to go to business and to do tb ordinary
day' work, so the trouble li neglectfd un
til the nerves become exhausted and the
patient Is a victim of nervous prostration.
Hemorrhoids cause a sensation of heat,
tension and itching In a region where la
located the most sensitive nerves of the
human system, and the continued Irrita
tion will eventually causa a collapse of the
nerves. This would easily have been
avoided If the patient had carefully treated
the case ot piles from their first appear
ance. No other trouble can be so quickly
and safely overcome If treated in an early
atage, and even If the raae Is an old on
there Is a remedy which will aet with re
markable results if faithfully applied.
The Pyramid Pile Cure la In susposltory
form and can 'be conveniently applied to
the affected parts, the soothing oils and
medication reaching and healing th en
larged hemorrhoid vein of the rectum
nd acting at one upou th Inflamed tis
sue. Every aufferer from th trouble should
send at once to the Pyramid Drug Co.,
Marshall, Mich., for their book on Plies or
Hemorrhoid, which will be sent free. Tb
Pyramid Pile Cure is so well known and
th hundreds cured by It hav so advertised
It, that the Utile book ia merely sent to
give each patient a clearer view ot bis or
her particular case and tb proper treat-
ment for iu