Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 09, 1903, Page 2, Image 2

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fela. 61S-C94.
New and Stylish Outer
to $7.50.
House Wrappers in dark colors and new summer effects at
. fl.CO, $1.25, $1.75, $2.25.
Wash petticoats in all the new washable fabrics at $1.00,
$1.25, 51.50, $1.75.
Tf3Kii?SlRIf Ieleeki
f v
Y. M. C. A. Building, Corner Sixteenth and Douglas Sts
and chief of police to ig-aln close the sa
loons, the doors shall be shut Instantly.
Second Every saloon keeper shall co
operate with the authorities In preserving
order by refusing to permit crowds to con
gregate In or sbout his place of business,
not to sell liquor to Intoxicated persons and
to endeavor to ice that none become In
toxicated. Mayor Hoorri Talks.
Mayor Moorrs In explaining why he can
celled the closing order, said: "It is done
Jn view of the fact that a practical truce
has been declared between the Business
Men's association and the labor unions:
that the city Is In a state of quiet and good
order and that tho laboring men have
proven their self-control by preserving the
liea re for three days.
Before revoking the order I took great
pains to Investigate the conditions and I
was assured by both the saloon men and
the officers of fourteen labor unions that
both would exercise the greatest restraint
and effort to prevent turmoil and distur
bances of all kinds.
"The -labor leaders have placed them
selves under an obligation to Veep thing
quiet and to let the strike remain In status
quo at least until the arbitration meeting
Monday night. This mean that the ten
sion has been relieved and that the crisis
either Is passed or postponed until next
"Under these circumstances and with
these promlpes I have decided to try the
strikers and see if they can live up to their
word to abstain from acts of vlolenc and
breaches of tho peace under, the ordinary
conditions that exist In Omaha."
Statement for Liquor Dealers.
A. G. Stephana, chairman of tho commit
tee of the liquor dealers' association, made
the following statement for that organi
sation last night:
"We promised the mayor that we would
cJoee- our places of business at a moment"!
notice whenever he considered that, the
emergency to warrant luch action had
arisen. We further promised the mayor
and the chief of police that when the emer
gency arises we will not only close our
places, but we will assist them In suppress
ing the sale of liquor by providing them
with Informal Ion as to any place that may
violate the order, whether It be saloon,
drug store or other place. Our association
is in a position to discipline any member
who falls to keep Its obligations, even to
the extent of expelling him. Our members
are law-abiding citizens and I don't thing
any of them would violate an order from !
the authorities, but we propose to see to
It that people who are not members of our
organisation alBo respect the official or
ders. Our. committee reported to the as
sociation or the results of our conference
with the mayor and the association voted
unanimously to ratify the pledges made to
the mayor,"
Expressmen Mast Have Licenses..
License Inspector Scott yesterday after
fiocn Issued a goneral notice that all per
sons engaged In the express, transfer and
drayage business must procure licenses by
Saturday night or they will be arrested
and the penalty for the violation of the or
dinance enforced.
, The annual license for expressmen Is $1
a year and the total number Issued In ItOl
was about 300. This year, although the
permit are required to be taken out Jan
uary 1, only about 200 have compiled with
the regulations. This number Includes the
large tranifer companies, now tied up by
the teamsters' strike.
However the Immediate cause for the
notice Is the fact that since the tleup of
the big transfer llnea many Individual
with wagons and teams have been filling
the emergency and reaping a considerable
business despite the vigilant efforta exer
cised by the teamsters' pickets.
Now that the restraining Injunction viti
ates the plans of the union to keep non
union drivers from doing business the In
tlnerant "Junkers" and others drawn tem
porarily Into the transportation business
have a free rein. They have rendered them
selves subject to the license regulations,
however, and must either procure the au
thorised permit or quit doing business.
I4ttle Change In Situation.
' The general situation has changed little
wOl.l.Y T1MKI.
Lots of strikes, but a rather good
natured feeling seems to prevail.
Boys' Blouse Waists, some slightly
soiled, beat tOc values, ages I to 14, S9o
JOc and 11.00 vaiu-M. sllghily soiled 7o:
11 00. W values, slightly soiled.
Boys' and girls strsw hats tte, tie
and 46o value, all at one price, He.
And a fine aaaorlment at fV. lie. 7&o
and up to iS.M. By,- ilis worth
Jf.W n! Saturday V 96 and IS.W.
Write for catalogue.
' nnanM at iw, a
0 " v OTVS(S3
Bilk Shirt Waist suits' the very newest
productions of the best manufacturers
prices $13.50, $16.50, f 19.50 and 22.00.
Walking f?kirt perfect fitting garments
at ?6.50, $8.75, f 10.00 and f 12.00.
Dress Skirts, in plain black and plain navy
blue, in voiles and etaminea prices from
?S.50 to $20.00.
Shirt Waists all the very latest' effects in
summer waists are now shown handsome
real linen waists with drawn work effect at
$3.75. '
Shirt Waists in dainty lawns at $1.00 up
from that of Thursday. The teamsters are
at a standstill, having effected practically
a complete tie-up of their affaire, and the
freight handlers are gradually calling out
more of their men. President Nnst says
the men will be called out as fast as they
are required to handle goods hauled by
nonunion drivers. Those twenty-five who
truck at the Midland Glass & Paint com
pany yesterday morning did so because of
this reason. The freight handlers at Auau.M
ft Kelly's struck yesterday. The teamsters
there went out the day before.
The coal dealers are still making little
effort to resume business, though In some
cases coal Is being sent out. Some of the
coal dealers are meeting with difficulty In
getttlng drivers, while others are getting
more drivers than they can use. Most
of them feel that It would be unsafe to send
out drivers and are holding off for that
"We are not sending out any teams at
all," said J. A. Sunderland, "because we
uon i want to risa our Old men or new
ones to the assault!' that might be made
probably not while the drivers were on
the wagons, but after they had left their
work. It Is but natural that we should feel
this fear for our men, because we have
seen by former strikes of this kind that
It Is not the safest thing In the world to
expose teamsters.
"Our customers may be suffering for
coal, but they certainly are very generous
about It. They have assured us that they
will get alonj some how and for us to go
ahead and fight out this case as best we
can. showing that their sympathy la with
us. We are convinced that the employers
have public sympathy In this controversy."
Freight Congestion Serious.
But few more transfer wagons are at
work than were Thursday', , but It Is ex
pected that by a few more days many will
be on the streets, ' as the transfer men
have launched an effort to Import non
union drivers, as was stated In The Bee
yesterday morning. Some of the wholesale
houses have co-operated with the transfer
men to the extent of furnishing drivers
for them. The congestion of freight la
serious and every effort will be made to
relieve It But while this Is being done
the other obstacle presented in the In
action of the freight handlers on being
required to work with nonunion teamsters
Is encountered.
No violence of any kind has come to light
The sheriff has sworn in sixty deputies
to start with and they went out yesterday
morning, each squad being under the di
rection of an experienced member of the
police force. Chief Donahue and Sheriff
Power Are working-hand In hand. They,
with their corporal forcoa. and the gov
ernor and mayor, with their moral suasion,
expect to fully conquer the situation, es
pecially since the strikers contend that
they will offer no overt resistance and af
ford chance for any call to arms or ar
rests. The strikers say they are ready to
contribute every possible effort to an
amicable settlement, through arbitration
or any other medium that may be decided
on. The Idea Of federal or state troops
seems to have been completely lost.
The waiters are unchanged In their sit
uation, except that they are extending
their picket lines to one more restaurant
that opened Friday with a small force
of nonunion waiters. It is the Rookaway
at 1116 Douglas street operated by John
O. Dennis. '
Sheriff's Special force.
Yesterday Sheriff Power appointed
slxy special deputy sheriff! from a num
ber of men who had been recommended by
representatives of the Business Men's as
sociation and unlona involved In the strike.
One man In addition to this was appointed,
h commission man In the wholesale district
who made personal application early In the
The men were heat Into the wholesale
district and In place where frlotlon be
tween the contending forces might be ex
pected. Each squad of ten special reputles
was placed under the Immediate super
vision of one regular police officer, and that
officer Instructed by the sheriff to see that
the men did their duty and In case of fail
ure or refusal to obey Instruction!' to re
move his star and send him to the iherlff i
The pay of the special deputy iherlffi will
be 12 per day, to be paid by the county, so
at this time the cost to the county by rea
son of the strike Is ia per day. It was
said at 11 : o'clock that more special depu
ties would be appointed during the after
noon until the number waa lufficlent to
meet aU demands. (
Restaurant to Reopen.
The press committee of th. u.i a
I Restaurant Keepers' association gave out
.the statement last night that the U. 8
; and Merchant!' restaurant on Dode street
.betweent Fifteenth and Sixteenth street!.
I would reopen this morning for business,
i They will have nonunion forces at work
. The committee also said that It was tbe
i plan of all restaurants to reopen as soon
m poseiuie.
Baslness Men Meet Again.
There waa a la
of the executive committee of the Bust
( ness Men s association In the rooms of the
i vuuuuerciai club yesterday, which
cuplod from 1 o'clock until I Ah but was
proline of little news for the public.
Chairman Martin of the press committee
would only say; "There Is no announce
ment to make and nothing to tell exoept.
In a general way. that we are trying to
arrange to resume tAialness."
Csolgoss Still la Jail.
U1S AWKI.K8. t'al.. May S.-John Ctol.
por br. tWr ,,f th anarchist who kllle.l
l-rldent MM.Inley l. aim i ,..
LUUt CsBeAaai kjtri Uuu. ti
might be to Mi own Interest to remain it
the station until after h4 president had left
thl city, but espressed a wish thst lit
tle publicity a pn.sib'e be given the mat
ter. Captain of Defective Fradlsh ant-end
to this and the man was liven comfortable
quarter In the city prison. lie will be re
leased Saturday.
(Continued from First Page.)
said no embarrassment has followed from
the strike and that the places of the strik
ers are being filled with other men.
Interviews -Employer with View to
Statins; the Dock
MONTREAL., May . A conference be
tween ' Sir William Mulock, ' minister of
labor, and representatives of the shipping
Interests last night 1ms not as yet borne
fruit. He did not. find time to meet the
'longshoremen and the proposition was
postponed until today.
The grain situation Is becoming alarming
as the result of the strike. There are
millions of bushels Of grain now In barges
alongside the various ocean vessels wait
ing to be transferred and millions more are
on the way from the west for ocean ship
ment. The Board of Trade hns asked the
mayor to call on the district officer com
manding to brlrrg Into the city all the
country mllltla onrps,- since , Sir William
Mullock announced last night that the Do
minion government' would not send any
more regulars.
J. O. O'Neill of Duluth. who
Is conducting tho 'longshoremen's
strike as the representative of the Interna
tional . union, today . denied a published
statement attributed to Raymond Prefon
talne, minister of marine and fisheries, thr.t
he, O'Neill, had Informed him that so f:ir
as he was concerned the strike was over
and they were ready to give In. Instead of
the strike being practically over, O'Neill
declared today, It had only Just begun, and
that the men would stick to it till they ob
tained their rights.
Australian Railroad Tied t p.
MELBOURNE, Victoria, May 8. All the
railroads of Victoria which are slate-owned
are tide up because of a curious dispute
between the government and the railroad
employes regarding the right of the latter
to affiliate . themselves with he Victoria
trades hall, the headquarters of trades
unionism In this colony. The employes of
me railroads are practically civil servants
and the government claims that In case of
a strike in other trades affiliated with the
trades hall the railroad men would be
obliged to strike In sympathy and there
fore the government has notified the rail
road men that unless they withdraw from
tne trades hall before May 11 they will be
dismissed. The Engineers' association re
plied that unless the government with
drew its notification before 6 o'clock this
evening they would strike at midnight and
leave their locomotive! wherever they hap
pen to be.
The ultimatum failed of effect and the
men carried out their program to the let
ter. The government has guaranteed
double wages for two months to nonstrlk
ers and has notified the men that they will
lose their pensions If they strike. About
11,000 railroad men are involved In the dis
pute. Picketing- still Illegal.
LONDON, May 8. -The House of Com
mons today by 246 to 226 rejected th trades
disputes bill. Intended to legalize peaceful
picketing and alter the law affecting the
liability of trades unions' funds. Premier
Balfour and other ministers opposed the
bill and promised that a royal commission
would be appointed to inquire Into the
whole proposition of .trades unionism as
affected by decisions In the recent Taff
Vale and similar cases.
Public Excluded for First Time at
Fnlr City Execu
tion. ST. LOUIS. May ..-Henry Wilson and
Sampson Gray, negroes, were hanged In
the Jallyard today. This Is the first double
hanging here since 1888. It was also tho
first private execution In the history of
St Louis, a few officials and newspaper
men being the only persons present Gray
was condemned for the murder of another
negro and Wilson for slaying Thomas
Mooney, saloon keeper, whom he attempted
to hold up.
A Guaranteed Cnre for Piles.
Itching, Blind. Bleeding or Protruding
Piles. Your druggist will refund your
money If PAZO OINTMENT tails to cure
you. i 60 cents.
Two Fnlr Days, with Colder In Parts,
Promised to the West
ern States.
WASHINGTON, May 8,-Forecast for
Saturday- and Sunday:
- For Nebraska Fair Saturday and Sun
day; colder Saturday In north ani east por
tions. For Iowa Fair Saturday; colder In north
west portion. Sunday, fair.
For Illinois Fair Saturday and Sunday;
fresh northeast winds, shifting to south
east For Missouri, Kansas and Wyoming
Fair Saturday and Sunday.
For South Dakota Fair Saturday; colder
In east and central portions. Sunday, fair.
Local Record.
OMAHA, May 8. Official record of tern
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last thre
19rtS. 190?. 1901. IDOfl
Maximum temperature .. 78 78 ' 63 71
Minimum temperature ... M 67 M M
Mean temperature 64 M 66 66
Precipitation 0 T .00 .(M
Record of temperature and prec'pltatton
at Omaha for this day and since Murch 1,
Normal temperature 61
Excess for the day 3
Total excess since March 1 148
Normal precipitation .IK Inch
Deficiency for the day 13 lnoh
Precipitation since March 1 8.16 Inch
Deficiency lnc March 1 1.fillnchei
Deficiency for cor. period, 192.... S. 17 Inches
Deficiency tor cor. period, 19ul M lnoh
Reports from Stations at T P. M.
3 3
WEATHER. : ? : r S
: : ?
itil !
: : :
Omaha, cloudy ,
Valentine, partly cloudy
North I'lutte, partly cloudy
Cheyenne, cloudy
Bait Lake City, clear ,
Rapid City, cluudy
Huron, partly cloudy
WliUston, cloudy
Chicago, clear
6t. I.oula. partly cloudy
St. Paul, cloudy
Davenport, partly cloudy
Kuniuui C'ltv, cloudy
Havre, partly cloudy
liulend. cloudy
Blam.irck. cloudy
Gulteaton. purtly cloudy
70! 731
7j 78,
60, ;o
tM .0
66 68, .11O
M bi .0)
74! "61 .0)
46 66 .00
5,i 641 .00
7-' 76 .00
66 70 .0)
661 72i .00
6 76j T
Ml M .00
5", 62 T
fl bi .Oj
72 tt, .0
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
icl i'orstasl UfileuU.
i i . ;
Postal Tree Delivery Superintendent Gmn
' Lsng Leave of Absence,
Des Moines Man flaerd Temporarily
In Charge ao mm 4 Expedite
Present Investigation of De
partmental Affairs.
w ASHINQTON, May' 8. -The postofflce
Investigation took a sensational turn this
afternoon, when by order of Postmaster
ueneral Payne, Atnrust W. Machen. sen
cral superintendent of the free delivery
8 tern, was relieved from duty and Post
office Inspector M. C. Fosnes was given
cnarge or Tils Omce.
The change will- take effect tomorrow.
when Mr. Fosnes will assume charge, and
ai tne same time rhe system will pass un
der Mr. Brlstow'e control. Heretofore It
has been under the jurisdiction of the first
BrUtow Recommends Change.
The action of the.poetmaster general was
tanen on Mr. Brlstow'i , written recora
mendatloo that he transfer of Mr. Ma
chen s bureau to hll Jurisdiction and lti
aaministration by ,a postoffice Inspector
wouia expedite the Investigation.
Tn nl.,Li. , v . ...
-.. liia caange me postmaster
general gave Mr. Machen leave of absence
until the Investigation Is finished. Mr. Ma
chen promptly acquiesced, declaring he
courted the fullest investigation of his offi
v 1 . . -
..... i., nas been under fire ever since
me investigation began. Charges of va
rious kinds have been Drefcrr 1 inliui hi.
office, Including allegations of collusion with
letterbox, manufacturers In furnishing boxes
lu Pomce patrons., particularly on rural
routes, and the appointment of carriers.
There also has been a conflict between
Mr. Machen and Mr. Wynne ever since
the latter assumed office. Mr
chargta Mr. Machen with Insubordination.
The strained relations between the head of
the free delivery service and other nfHrioi.
resulted In an embarrassing state of affaln
..u .r several months correspondence be
tween the general superintendent of the
free delivery service and hi Im.Hi.t-
superior, the first assistant postmaster gen
eral has been conducted on the part of
'"rough one of his subordinates.
Mr. Brlstow all along has been of the
opinion that the best Interests of the ser
vice would bo subserved by the relief. of
Mr. Machen and has pointed out to the
postmaster general that that action was
Imperatively necessary, to the successful
conduct of the Investigation.
One of the plans under consideration In
connection with the reorganization of the
uepanment Is to keep the rural free de
Ivery service permanently under the Jur
isdiction of the fourth assistant postmsster
general, leaving the regular free delivery
service In Its forrner Jurisdiction, that of
the firet assistant postmaster general.
Postmaster General' Payne explains that
any rearrangement of duties will hinge
largely upon .the result of the investiga
tion. Mr. Fosnes is one of the best known
Inspectors fn the service.' He Is chief as
sistant of Mr, BrJstow In the Investiga
tion, lie li a native of Norwsy, where he
was born In 1851, and bis home Is Des
Moines. ' ;
May -Abolish. Route.
The 'Poetoffle'e' department today Sent to
Inspector CemHwi of the rural free delivery
service " at'-Nahtt'flireV'Tenn:, written-' In
structions to instigate the alleged rob
bing; . of . the ,-rural ,ca.rrler near Gallatin.
Postmaster . General, Payne said today he
would probably abolish the route If the
Investigation confirmed the present Infor
mation of the department , ,
Manila Wall to Stand.
The proposed destruction about the city
of Manila has brought out a protest from
a number of patriotic societies In this coun
try and, and after considering the matter
the secretary of . war has given instruc
tions to Governor Taft not to disturb the
walls. The removal of a smajl portion of
the wall, so the commerce would be bene
fited was contemplated, but even to this
Secretary . Root' objects. Manila ll now the
only "walled city" in the Orient and It
Is Secretary Root's Intention to have it
preserved. It Is quite likely that the moat
outside the wall will be filled up as a
sanitary measure.
. Cruiu's Par Held Vp.
The Treasury department has held up
the personal account of Dr. 'W. 8. Crum,
the colored collector of the port of Charles
ton, S. C, on the ground that Dr. Crum
cannot receive compensation unfll con
firmed by the senate.
Nebraska and. South Dakota Men
Men CommUatoned In Rall-
way Mall Service.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, May S.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Roy W. Sherwood of loux Falls.
8. D.; Fred R. Wood of Omaha, Clareme
C. Cochran of Wakefield and W. J. Poole o'
Anselmo, ' Neb., have been appointed rail
way mall clerks.
Reserve agents approved: Fort Dearborn
National bank of Chicago, for Live Stock
National bank of Sioux City; Merchants'
National bank of. Cedar Rapids, for First
National bank of Radcliffe. la.
A postofflce has been orddred established
at Tennant, Shelby county, la., and Chancy
D. Uranel commissioned postmaster.
Frank S. Warner was today appointed
regular and Willie McFarland a substitute
rural letter carrier at Syracuse, Neb.
Postmaster appointed: Nebraska Na
than W, .Bishop, Giles, Brown county, vies
H. Pease, resigned; Kate Dlbr.le, Surprise.
Butler county, vice T. R. Thomas (dead).
Iowa Latta B. Plllsbury. Hsyward. Dick
inson county; Christian Schnepf, Lak
wood, Lyon county; J. A. Branstetter, Max,
O'Brien county.
(Continued from First Page,)
which were constructed as a menace to
Injures American Interests.
Accompanying the news of the inoccupa
tion of New Chwang, comes a warning
from our agents In China, that the Russian
attitude Is injuring the chances of the
treaty, which Mr. Conger and Consul Gen
eral Goodenow have been negotiating with
China, Involving the opening to American
trade of the ports of Taku Shan and
Moukdtn In Manchuria. Th latest advtrv
are that the treaty la almost lost owing
to Russian occupation. This fact -1 con
strued to give the United States a dlroct
Interest of what la happening In Manchu
ria. Baron Starnburg, the German minister,
and .Sir Michael Herbert, the British am
bassador, both called at the State depart
ment today. It was believed that their
visits were In some degree connected with
the Manchuiian situation.
Japan Beady with Army.
8AN FRANCISCO, May I -Mr. Siilralxu,
the recently appointed Japanese consul at
Chicago, who arrived here on tbe Nippon
Years of Suffering from
Loss of bleep and Years of Impaired Health.
Completely Cured by
Warner's Safe Cure
"We have used WARNER'S SAFE CURE
In our family for several years. My hus
band used it when he had backache and
kidney trouble and It cured him. And I
am pleased to state that I also have used
It successfully. It cured a cold that set
tled In my back and kidneys and which
caused me Intense suffering and pain. With
loss of sleep my health became Impaired.
I took only four bottles of Safe Cure and
was completely cured, and now I am as en
thusiastic In Its praise as my husband and
shall be pleased to recommend It to my
"There are so many medicines that are
worthless that It Is a pleasure to find one
that can be absolutely depended upon to
do more than Is claimed for It Very sin
cerely yours.
"Secretsry Club Ouvrler."
664 Adelaide Street Toronto, Canada.
Th0Ji"n1rw0f nen nd Women Hv
" .Jir., oiaaaer irouoie, Kheumstlsm, Diabetes or Brlgjit's
Disease, Which Will Prove Fatal if Not Attended to at Once.
If you have Pains In the back, rheum
betes. Bright'! dlsrass. Inflammation of the bladder and .urinary organs, scalding palna
when you urinate, ecsema, Jaundice, swellings or torpid liver; If a woman, bearing
down sensation fainting spells, so-caled female weakness, painful periods, your kid
neys have been diseased for a long time. Lose no time get a &0c. bottle of "Safe
Cure" at your druggist's. It will relieve you at once and effect a permanent cure
It kills all dlfease germs. .
Let some morning urine stand for 24 hours In a glass or bottle. If then It l
rnilky or cloudy or contains a reddish, brick-dust sediment, or If particles or gernn
float about In It, your kidneys are diseased.
WARNER'S SAFE CURE Is purely vegetable and contains no harmful drugs. It
Is free from redlment and pleasant to take. It 1 a most valuable and erriu-e rni-
a stimulant to digestion, and awakens the
Inflammation and Irritation, cumulates the
nine, h ouiia up tne noay, gives it strength and restores energy. You ran buy
Safe Cure at any drug store or direct. 60 CENTS AND 81 A BOTTLE. Write War
ner's Safe Cure Co., Rochester, N. Y., for free medical book.
Beware of so-called kldnev cures which are full of sediment anri of h.ri nAn.
they are positively harmful and do not
warner s bale Pills move tie bowels
Maru today, said regarding the RuMan-
Manchutian trouble:
The statement that the arsenals ere
working day and night ani turning out
vast amounts of military ftorei may bs
true. For four vt-ars the government ha
aimed at building up a stan-liug army
which should be ready and capable to enter
the llsta In case of International trouble.
I believe that in equipment, training ani
quality of soldiers the Japanese army ha
almost reached a point of perfection. At
present It numbers about 15),0k men, rplen
dld lighters, perfectly drilled ani trained.
Japan no intention of lemaining quletlv
In the background in the event or trouble
und we are all preparing for possible com
plications In China.
Roosevelt I lalnformed.
LO8 ANGELES, Cal., May 8. President
Roosevelt's attention was called today to a
dlHputch front Washington stating that
Secretary Hay was In communication with
htm regarding the increase of the Russian
garrison at New Chwang, Manchuria.
President Roosevelt said he had received
no communication from Secretary Hay re
garding the affair. He had not been asked
to approve the course Indicated and In f let
had never heard of the matter before.
hnnehtnen Who IMrt ' l'p Feed Lnst
'" ' ' Summer Cnmo Throash
' " , .. " .'llnscnthed.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., May 8. (Special.)
Charlea O. Sprenger of the Ranch News,
Denver, v.ho has Just completed a trip
through northwestern Nebraska and east
ern Wyoming, Is here today enroute home.
His observations In Cheyenne, Kimball and
Banner counties, Nebraska, confirm the re
port of heavy stock losses during the last
winter, and It has developed that the own
era are taking their losses quite philo
sophically. There Is not one that does not
acknowledge short-sightedness In prepara
tions for the wlner. Such as did appreciate
the possibilities of raising stock feed, while
In the minority, came through the winter
in first-class shape without losses and are
now being praised by their less fortunate
fellowi for having tested the possibilities
of the soil In raising feed for their stock.
The result is, says Mr. Sprenger, that
this spring a greater acreage Is being
plowed. Kaffir corn, millet, sugar beet and
alfalfa seed are being purchased In large
quantltlee and liberally sown. The sugar
beet seed la for the production of a crop
to be used for stock feed In the counties
named. ,
Names Member .of Sheep Board.
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. May l-(Speclal)-Governor
Chatterton today appointed Mr.
Jacob A. Delfelder of Lander a member of
the State Board of Sheep Commissioners, to
fill the vacancy caused by the resignation
of W. O. Steele of Big Horn county. Mr.
Delfelder Is a member of the firm of Bunco
& Delfelder. leading wool growers of con
trol Wyoming. He li a member of the
executive committee of the Fremont County
Wool Growers' association. He has also
been president of the association. Mr. Del
felder la conversant with the scab situa
tion In the state and his general knowledge
of the sheep and wool business will make
him a valuable member of the state board.
Sixth Cavalry Expected Sunday
STURGIS, 8. D., May (.-(Special.) Ac
cording to reports the first squadron of the
Sixth cavalry, together with headquarters
and band, left San Francisco Tuesday
evening enroute to Fort Meade. They are
expected to arrive In this city Sunday.
The second squadron of the Thirteenth
cavalry will leave Fort Meade probably
about the 21st of the present month for
the Philippines, to join the first and third
squadrons of that regiment.
OSIrer Charged with Murder.
DIXON. Wyo., May l-(Speclal.)-Con-stable
Perkins, who two weeks ago shot
and killed a drunken Mexican sheepherder
In the streets here while trying to arrest
him, was arrested yesterday, charged with
murder In the second degree. The coroner's
Jury exonerated Perkins, but It is alleged
that he shot the Mexican unnecessarily.
Weatworth Town Connell Busy.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., May 8.-(Speclal.)
The new town council at Wentworth will
have much business to attend to during the
next few months. Among Improvements
needed Is a lighting system, more side
walks, better crossings and a telephone
service. Action also will be taken to pre
vent the Milwaukee from blocking traffic
on Main street.
Forty-One Tears en Snme Farm.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. May S.-(Speclal )
Foster T. Wheeler, a pioneer settler of
Charles Mix county, has made a remarka
ble record, residing on the same farm for
forty-one years. He settled on the land In
isci and has maintained a continuous resi
dence since.
Grand Opening of Ledge Hall.
SIOUX FALLS. 8. D.. Msy .-(8peclal.)
The grand opening and dedication of the
new lodge hall at Hartford occurred today,
the fraternal societies of that place uniting
for the opening exercises.
Pains in tho Back, Causing
Ve! "V'
Kidney Disease snd Do Not Know It Until
torpid liver. It repairs the Uxhups, soothon
enfeebled organs and heals at the same
gently and aid a speedy cure.
Street Railway Employes Declare Gompa
ies Open Letters snd Eteal Enclosures
Cars Declared to Carry Postal Sign
In Times of Strike, Even
When So Right
PITTSBURG, Pa.. May 8.-The convene
tlon of Amalgamated Street Railway Em
ployee, before adjourning today, voted to
address an open telegram to the president,
reciting alleged abuses of the mails by
street car companies and asking him to
have the postal laws enforced. Several del
egates complained of the manner In which
the malls were use,l In San Francisco and
New Orleans during the recent strikes. It
was assorted that In the former city the
street carmen's ' mall waa held up; that
letters were opened and photographs taken.
This was done,' It Is alleged. In order to
deter employes from Joining the union. In
New Orleans similar methods are said to
have been practloed In order to suppress
the forming of unions.
Strong; Resolution Adopted.
The convention denounced in a strong
resolution this sort of abuse of the malls
and appointed a committee of five to con
vey their disapproval to President Roose
velt. This committee drew up the tele
gram, which reads as follows:
Whereas. Undisputed proof of the open
and flagrant abuses of the United States
mails by the different street car companies
and postofflce officials, notably In New
Orleans and San Francisco, have been
brought to the notice of the olghth biennial
convention of the Street Railway Employes
of America; and,
Whereas, The purpose of said abuses Is
to deprive the members of our order of
their rights by having postofflce officials
hold up letters for members of this associa
tion, contrary to the law. to the detriment
of our members, and of atreet car com
panies by placing United States mall algns
contrary to the ruling of the postmaster
general, on cars not carrying malla. In
time of trouble between street car com
panies and our association for the express
or designed purpose of restraining our
members from enjoying the rights due
them; therefore, be It
Resolved, That this, the eighth biennial
convention of our association, by unani
mous vote, condemn the action of the pos
tal authorities for tholr negligence In not
enforcing the postal laws governing the de
livery nnd transmission of mail, sn-l that
the committee appointed to bring this mat
ter to your attention aak your excellency,
as the chief executive of this nation, to ui
your good offices In demanding of the post
master general and his subordinates that
the postal laws be enforced and these
abuses corrected.
The reading of the telegram wa greet el
with cheers and adopted by a rising vote.
Several amendments to the constitution
were adopted at today's session.
Settles Four Feet In Water nnd Will
- Soon Be Completely Kn-n-nlfed.
PLYMOUTH, Mass., May 8-Bullt upon
quicksand, the big dye house of the Purl
tan mill, a branch of the American Woolen
company, Is slowly sinking. Men are re
moving the machinery, but no hope Is en
tertained of saving the building. It began
to settle a week ago and now the founda
tions are four feet below their original
Soath Dakota Supreme Court.
PIERRE, S. D., May t Special Tele
gram.) In the supreme court today opin
ions were handed down In the following
cases: By Corson, Relnhold Johnson, ap
pellant, against John A Creesey et al, Cod
llngton, affirmed. S. E. Rochford, appel
lant, against IL E. Albaugh, McCook; af
firmed. L. Long, appellant, against
D. D. Collins. sheriff. Clark, re
versed. Addle Howell, appellant, against
Michael Dlnneen, Beadle; affirmed. F. A.
Reynolds against Henry W. Helnrlchs. ap
pellant, Brule; affirmed. By Fuller: Port
land Consolidated Mining company, appel
lant, against Michael Roasltter et al. Law.
rence; reversed. Beth R. Smith, agent for
County Court In estate of J. C. Smoker,
appellant, against Terry Peak Miners'
union, Lawrence; affirmed.' J. W. Mnrphy,
appellant, against Henry Redtker and
Frank Plttman. Grant: affirmed. O. E.
Rochford, appellant, against Alice McOee,
Mlnehahai amrmed. Michael R. Russell et
al, appellants, against Dead wood Develop
ment company et al, Lawrence, appeal dis
missed. Moving; to Albertn.
PIERRE. S. D.. May g.-(Bpeclal Tele
gram.) A party of eight families from the
White river country west of Chamberlain
drove through to this city and are loading
their stock and household goods to. remove
to Albertu. They will start tomorrow on
a special train of nine freight cars and a
coach which has been furnished them for
the trip.
Treats all form o.'
17 Years fciperkncc.
IT Years In O mn hi
His remarke'ile tu
v ,
ha never bet-n
many flatC'-
la doing or tn
equaled and every day bring
ing reporra or tne goes
reflex be has Uvea.
Hot Springs Treatment for Syphilid
And all Blood Poisons. NO "PREAKIN l
OUT" on tne akin or face and all estern .l
sign of the disease disappear at once.
I ntin IIICEICC nrmntly ' rnifd
Yy" """""Wt leM tb.n no I1
ifiinnpci r cu
j re
NlilUUIILLC rn a k mvu
fWFR 9ft fiflfl eases cured of ni'rv
T'r.'s W w M M oua debility, loss of
n, JJ'TiUnnatiirnl dlchargrs. I
iroeeW. T "d Blaader tla
Strict in. .
s?a. li.
ITMtmAnf K ,it T A ...
fjsriu 8. 14th street, between Farnam
featte streets. Omaha, nbb.
. Bo well ' snd f.iv
ably Known sh t h"
lrading, most reMnbie
and successful
They have '
many year In em-i-.
llrhtns their roput.i
tlon IN OMAHA fur
hnneat and hnnurahi"
DEALINGM, aad daily receive many let
ters than.Vlna them for the CLKhS .per
fected and the i,reat kooi ii)y are o.ung
for men. Tnelr lite work has been de
voted, a Specialists, la treating ail dis
eases of men. . , . .
DR. SEARLEH graduated at two of th
best medical college and Is cknowlertgr'l
SPEC A MSI . Si. l!ie he treats.
DH. ftEARL:8' Consultstlon nl Advlc
are FRE.E, ..1 prrrjon or by letter, an!
sarredlv confidential In all diseases.
Written Contracts given In all curab'
dlnease of men or refund money paid.
Many case treated IS. 00 per month.
Call er address. Cor. 14h A Domain
Givo Your Face a
For Easy Sharlnc.
Beats any soap,
leaves no chance
for contagion.
You'll Uko It, and Barbers will
apply it tor tho asking.
All dealers sell it in
25 Cent
Collapsible Tubes.
A. R. Bremer Co., Chicago.
Promotes Uie growth of the hair and
gives It tbe lustre and slUclnrss of youth.
When the hair 13 gray or faded It
It prevents Dandruff and hair falling
ftnll lrMn til ftcnln ilAAn Anii hunlthv
t r
Inc. Hi for nnttural
b lie hariiM. Inflammation.,
Irritation, or ulc.railous
of 111 noon, membrane
hmk CMtaataa- Pndila.a. and not aatrin
Ithe Evans ChemicalCd. g-nt or pououou.
old by Druggists,
' or aant In plnln wrnspar,
br gr., prepaid, fol
I on. crthottl'.2 7t.
Circular Hi' os riMt
Fully bait hir oaarms lie la til glry
of her nsir. Xat
Imperial Hair Regenerator
I responalhl tor moat or the brantlral
bsdoa of hair you o to-dav. It la ahao.
lotoiy narmiraa, eaaiir puiiea. invaiu
able for Brd and M naUsrh. feampl
et hair eajored (re, feepil for faniplifofc
:n-u-i il 1 hcmlcal fc 133 v . Z3d 81.. .V. .
Bold by Shetmnn A Mcconnell Urug Ce
Omaha. Neb.
I. HID b4 tulrt a,.. "' hiM i
Itk kl.. rlkboa Tmkrw Bi-rim
laMaa SaalltMLlA-a u I I ,
II u; rwvr lruictc.r mb 4c la
"fA..'. '""'. I.
aa4 Itnll.r fair I.a41aa,'la Uut. bj ratal-
Malt, lO.eilllTallaiaaial,. He 5
lriift. f 'klrkntar kaailoal C
at. jeUe Saw. lUU.Js.
'I urn your els)
books Into mooes1.
Telephone B I3ST
end our represen
tative will call.
"Ye Old Bookc Shop,
Prices Mai., any seat, 10c; night, 10-15-25o.
Opening- Tom morrow Night
tV oftaiaHTOrf
Last Two Performance, of the Seasca
Mstlnee Today 2:15 Tonight 8:15.
Mlllr Canell. Elizabeth Murray. Ilaam .nrf
Belles Octeue. Zelma ltawlston. Gardner
and Vincent. Ester Fee end the Klnodrome.
axmtar IVft "C MIC,
Vinton Street Ground.
Mny T-H-U-tu.
Games called At- l;eV,
M'fjf Oaaraalara i
a . - ; m
rV.TT'VSArat. mum.. Iniw irum
i,l WV-fcH tot CHiCHEKTKK-N KN
Sana tku aa