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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 26, 1903)
TH"R OMAITA DAILY BEE: TUESDAT, MAY 20, 1903.
STRIKERS NOT RESTRAINED
Temporary Injunction Against Waiter
Union Diwolvod in District Oourti
ORDER STANDS AGAINST EMPLOYERS
Jedges Baxter aad Day SIsT Majority
Decision, WhlU Jedge DlekJa
sea. Who Oraated tao Ort
iaal Orders, Dlaseate.
Three hours of argument, an opinion
by a divided court, and tha result of the
first hearing of tha troubles between tha
members of tha Walters union and tha
employers was that the temporary restraining-
order Issued against the mem
bers of the union, forbidding them to
distribute unfair cards, and to picket the
buslnesa houses of the employers was
vacated and dissolved; tha temporary re
straining order Issued against those em
ployers and against a number of the
other members of the Buslnesa Men's as
sociation, restraining them from doing
anything to carry out the alleged con
spiracy to destroy the labor unions, was
maintained In full effect, and where there
was one law suit there are now two. One
of these suits Is to be heard upon ap
plication for permanent Injunction Thurs
day, June 4, while the date of hearing
of the second suit has not been settled
The conditions above named were
brought about .through the hearing of
two applications yesterday afternoon be
fore Judges Dickinson, Baxter and Day,
in Judge Dickinson's court room In the
case of the employing restaurant men
against members of the union. John O.
Yelser filed a motion for the dissolution
of the temporary restraining order Is- j
sued at the Instance of the employers
for the reason that the court had no
power to Issue the original order, as It
was not based upon affidavit. This point
was conceded by the attorney for the
employers who endeavored to euro the
defect by filing aa amended verification
of the original petition. In this he was
not , successful, and the temporary re
straining; order ' was dissolved . a tara
porarr Injunction being Issued.
' Galaes Plloa a Metlea.
Then Mr. Gaines, on behalf of the em
ploying restaurant man, filed a motion to
have stricken from the files the cross
complaint filed by the defendants In the
original ease, upon which, and the affi
davit accompanying It, was based the
temporary restraining order Issued by
Judge Dickinson. This point was argued
during two hours and at 4 o'clock the
three judges retired for consultation.
They were out about an hour and when
they returned Judge Baxter announced
that he would deliver the opinion for the
majority of the court. He briefly re
viewed the arguments en behalf of the
contending parties and said that much had
been brought Into the argument which
was not set up in the motion, but for
the purpose of arriving at a more speedy
solution of the case the court had de
cided to conalder the points raised In the
argument, rather than those brought up
directly In the pleadings.
Before - the judge could announce the
opinion Mr. Gaines aaked and secured
leave to amend his motion so as to ask
for the discharge of all parties brought
In by the cross-bill who were not
parties to the origins! suit. The judge
than concluded his statement by saying
that the court decided that the cross
bill should be stricken from the files of
the case, but that the attorney for the
defendants should be permitted to docket
his cross-bill as a petition In a separate
Jadge Dfcklaaoa Dlsaeata,
Judge Dickinson then delivered a mi
nority opinion in which he said that he
could not agree with the other judges In
their declaton to strike the cross-bill from
the files for the reason that it contained
what would be a complete defense to
the action, and aa such should be allowed
Mr. Ylesar and Mr. Gaines then argued
aa to the effect of the two orders of the
court, the latter desiring to draw an
order which would compel Mr. Yelser
to begin a new suit by filing a new pe
tition, and Mr. Yelser maintaining his
right to docket the cross-bill under the
decision of the majority of the court.
Mr. Oalnes maintained that the striking
of the cross-bill from the files of the
case carried with it a vacation of tha
temporary restraining order issued1 by
Judge Dickinson, while Mr. Yelser main
tained that no motion having been made
to have the temporary restraining order
dissolved It would follow the cross-bill
and that was to be docketed by order of
court It would still be effective. This
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opinion was sustained by the judges
It was then agreed between the attor
neys that the case should stand as left
by the decision of the judges until Thurs
day,' June 4, meantime the answer of Mr.
Yelaer to be filed next Monday and the
reply of the plaintiffs as soon thereafter
aa possible, the taking of testimony to
begin the following Thursday. Mr.
Yelser aald that his answer would be
practically a repetition of the charges set
up In his eross-bllL
At the conclusion of the hearing upon
the complaint and cross-bill Mr. Yelser
desired to bring up the proceedings
against E- B. Branch, secretary of the
Business Men's association, on charge of
contempt of court, in failing to respond
to a subpoena Issued by C. C. Valentine,
notary public, but the hour was ao lata
that the matter was passed over.
Two More Concessions.
Two concessions, one to the team dr!v
era and one to the restaurant workers,
constitute the only material changes In
the local strike situation. The City res
taurant at 1S11 Howard street, has formed
an agreement with the Restaurant work'
era and opened with union help. The
Wells Coal and Lumber company haa come
to terms with the teamaters and la ope rat
Ing with union employes.
Business Agent C. E. Hart for the Res
taurant workers, haa received another
$500 check from the international body,
which appropriated $10,000 to the Omaha
strikers, members of that organisation.
Building operations in the city are still
tied up because of the building trades men
being on a strike. A large number of
these workmen have left the city and are
at work elsewhere under union conditions.
Teamster Makes Aseaalt.
Walter E. Lane, a driver for the Omaha
Tan company, was assaulted by a crowd
of striking teamsters at Capitol avenue
and Fifteenth street yesterday afternoon
about 1 o'clock. Four or five of them
jumped onto him while he was oft his
wagon, and Walter, not reUahing the
game, struck out and sent a couple of
them to grass. He was formerly a union
teamster, but bad gone back to work. He
haa been driving for the company about
three years. Those arrested as being Im
plicated In the assault were John Qulnn,
Charles Doyle, Clyde Pond, H. Jaoob
soov Frank Munson, Frank Pratt and
A. C Dana. They were locked up and
will have their hearing; this morning.
Destrwetlem at Wikte.
WAHOO. Neb., May K. (Special.) A
heavy rain visited this section last night.
The Wahoo and Cottonwood creeks have
overflowed their banks and the entire hot
toms are merged Into one huge river. The
Burlington Milwaukee bridge, one mile
south of town, is washed away and also
part of the road between here and 8chuy
ler. The Union 'Pacific track is washed
away and trains are delayed. One Union
Paclflo freight Is stalled between here and
Weston and cannot go either way. The
city water works plant Is completely shut
off from town and surrounded by water. A
number of houses are aurrounded by water
and cellars filled up. The water Is rapidly
Arrested for PaaalaaT Qaeer.
BT. EDWARD, Neb, May 26. (Special.)
Dan Moomey was arrested last Saturday
for passing counterfeit dollars. J. W. Webb,
secret service agent, and Deputy United
Btates Marshal Walling, had been in town
several days locking up the particulars
In the case and made the arrest as soon
ss sufficient evidence had been obtained.
Moomey waa taken to the county jail at
Albion Saturday evening and will have his
preliminary hearing at Norfolk today.
Other developmenta ai-e expected soon, as
Moomey will be given an opportunity to
lighten his sentence by giving a little evl
dence against some of his co-workers.
Flad Mlasla Team.
HUMBOLDT. Neb., May 36.-(8peelel.)
The team and buggy belonging to A. D.
Snow, the local liveryman, has been lo
cated at Falls City, where It is supposed
the thief abandoned it when he found he
could not dispose of It on account of the
close watch being kept over the county,
O. B. Thompson, the name given by the
man who hired the rig, la unknown In thla
section, but his actlona while here would
Indicate that he was in hiding and Is prob
ably wanted elsewhere. The officers have
been unable to locate him alnca he abau
aoned tee team.
vearaey aeaoomy Commeaeemeai
KEARNEY, Neb., May S.-(Special Tele
gram.) Bishop Graves preached a baeca
laureate sermon yesterday to the graduates
and cadets at Kearney Military academy,
The cloelng exercises of the school com
menced today with examination followed
by an exhibition drill Tuesday, base ball
and field aporta Wedneaday and presents
tlon of diplomas Wednesday evening.
Erery womtn coveU a
shapely, pretty figure, and
many of them deplore the
los of heir girlish forms
after marriage. The bearing
of children ia often destructive
to the mother's shapeliness.
SHOW INDIANS OS A STRIKE
Insist That the Former Bow Indiana ar
Too Bad for the Place.
CHANGE AT GIRLS' INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL
Oae Hoadred aad Seveaty-Nlae Orad-
aates at the State t'alveralty,
Maklag One of the Largest
Classes la History.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. May . (Special.) Several
show Indians attached to the Forepaugh
wild west show went on a strike this
morning because a couple of bucks. Chief
Bear Shield and hla son, No Heart, per
sisted In domineering over them. Bear
Heart was the head man of an aggrega
tion of a band of forty odd Indians, com
prising a -whole miscellany of ' aborglnies.
Last night he tanked up on firewater and
with thla Informed the Indians that he
had used his influence to secure a raise
in their pay. Until this morning the
whole Indian aggregation was In a state
of glorification and intoxication over the
prospective Increase, but when the re
port came to the tars of the management
of the show prompt steps were taken to
disillusionise the redskins, and then buck
and squaw, papoose and pack went on a
strike to have the raise prophets re
moved, on the ground that they were
'heap bad Injuns."
Forthwith they struck out for the Bur
lington station, carrying their belongings
on their backs. The showmen made haste
to have Chief Bear Shield and No Heart
locked up and finally by promising to
discharge the two offenders appeased the
wrath of the strikers, who slouched back
to their own tepees and their hearth
fires. The two offending redskins were
shipped off to the Sioux agency In South
Increase la Salaries.
Thlrty-flve county superintendents in
the smaller counties of the state will
have an increase in their wages after
July . Such Is the decision of Attor
ney Oeneral Prout, to whom was re
ferred the question of the interpretation
of house roll 184 by Gregg, calling for
a raise In the salaries of the county su
perintendents in smaller counties accord
Ing to the population of their counties
In accordance with the opinion of the
legal department of the state government,
Superintendent Fowler will. take steps to
notify the various county boards that the
county superintendents In the counties
affected are entitled to Increased pay as
soon ss the law goes into effect The
county commissioners will have to take
action at tha next regular meeting after
the law goes Into effect. It they fall to
do so it Is said that they would be liable
to be mandamused to perform their duty,
The bill does not affect the larges
counties of the state, those that are at
fee ted being ones with lees than 1.600
school population. Under the new law
superintendents in counties having from
1,600 to 2,600 school population will re,
celve not less than 1&00. Those having
from BOO to 1,600 school population will
get 1600 to $800.
The law provides that the salaries snau
be fixed by county commissioners at the
January meeting of the board, but the
attorney general is of the opinion that
the commissioners must nevertheless make
provision for the Increased salary as soon
as the law goes Into effect on the ground
that the new law will be the only war
rant for the payment of salary.
Matroa for Girls' School.
Governor Mickey today appointed Miss
Lydla MeMahon of Columbus matron of
the Girls' Industrial school at Genera. The
new matroa la at present the sewing
teacher of the school and displaces Mrs,
Van Cleave. She will continue to be the
sewing teacher, but will draw salary for
one office only. It Is said there had been
friction between Superintendent Clark and
Mrs. Van Cleave, which accounts for her
retirement to private life.
The Geneva school came very near being
the cause of some little trouble in the late
legislature, but It didn't. The visiting oom
mlttee decided informally to recommend
the displacement of Superintendent Clark
and a resolution waa drawn up to that
effect, but for some reason It waa never
Governor Mickey also named Rev. O. W,
Flfer of Tork to be the chaplain of the
First regiment, with the rank of captain.
Mr. Flfer waa named upon the recommen
datlon of H. S. Archer.
In the meantime no police commissioner
for Omaha has been named.
Mtaa Mary Wllloaghby Dead.
Miss Mary WUIoughby, well known in
musical and social circles, died this mom
Ing at the sanitarium. She had resided
In this city for the last twenty-five years.
coming to Lincoln from Blnghamton, N.
T. Miss WUIoughby was a muslo teacher
during the first few years of her residence
In Lincoln and was later Identified with the
WUIoughby orchestra, which furnished mu
slo for the receptions and parties given
by the smart set. She had charge of the
reception room of the Oliver theater up to
the time of her last sickness and had often
taken the part of pianist at the theater.
About two months ago she was removed
from her room at the Capital hotel to St,
Elizabeth's hospital, and was found to be
suffering with nervous prostration. After
a rest of two weeks she began her duties
again, but was compelled to return In
few days. She never recovered and her
death today Is the culmination of her 111
ness of the laat few weeka. She was
lifelong member of Holy Trinity church
and her funeral will be held there tomor
row afternoon at 1:30. The Interment will
be in Wyuka. Miss WUIoughby numbered
the best people In Lincoln among her
menas ana was nigmy respected.
The list of university students who have
wen tneir aipiomaa during the past year'
contest with higher eduoatlon shows that
there will be an addltloncf ITS graduatea
This makes one of the largest classes In
the history of the institution. This Is the
last week during which these successful
students will have to attend claaa. During
the entire week following the potential
grade" will devote their time to the ex
amlnatlons which wlU Anally prove their
College of Literature Gertrude Anderson
eamuei Anaernon. Clara Ballard. Annie
Jean Beams. Christine Bertnar. Ciu-nHn
Bengtnon. Ida Bengston. Edith Grace Ben
nett. Rosa Boeee, Florence Boose. Alice
nrooKir.sa, j-iuup nros. Bessie Bi
Fiank Bruner. Adnella raiiv wmim ,
Clifford N. Catlin. Warren B. ratlin Arf. r'
Cumstock, Margaret Countryman. Caroline
Cook. Florence Cook. Clara Mae Crabtree
Charles P. Craft, Clara Craig. W. Cliff
Crooks. Mae lenslow. Margaret Egge.
Ines Eilia. Thomaa Elson. Alice Snellen
William J. Falrchlld, James R. Farney!
Orvilla J. Fee. Horace C. FUley, Lydia
B. Forbea, Sadie L. Fowler, Joseph R
Fulk, Clara M. Glover, John P. Golden
Dodn Gould. Thomaa D. Griffin, Edna K
Griffith. Mabel Guile, Minnie Guile, Edna
Gund, May Belle Hagenow. Carrie I. Hag-
fard. Irene Hamilton. Marvin L. Hart,
eonard L. Harter. Edith Marie Hess,
Robert T. Hill, Edward D. Hodge. Wini
fred B. Hughee. Henrv 8. C. Hurlburt
Edna Ittner. Frederick W. Johnson. Henry
G. Langley. Kdlth Lalhrop, George M.
Lauver. Walter A. Ieonard, Frederick M.
Upp. William V. Lobllt. Alice McDlll.
Clare Mai kin. Ala Alma Mary, Anna E.
Magulra. William H. ManifoM. Nannie
Vera Mauehlln, Anna Maxwell, Thomas A.
Maswell. Eliza Kllen Meier, Emma N.
Meier. John T. Mllek, Louise Miller. John
N. Norton. Andrew C. Parsons. Charlea K.
Payne, Guy M. Peters, Gertrude J. Post.
Charles W. Potts, P. K Reeder, Marguer
ite Rice. Annie L. Richards. John len
Ringer, Charles D. Ritchie, Myrtle Roberts,
J. . Rnmlgh. Meta Schaper. little Scher
er, Eliada K. Scott. Ora F. Seeley, George
P. Behldler William A. Shock, Elva K Sly,
Edward C. Smith. Maude M. Smith, Robeit
E. Smith. Halleck J. Howies, Maude J.
Spinney. Carrie M. Stetler, William T.
Stevenson, Harvey O. Strayer, Orrlngton T.
Swan, H. A. Swanson, Ethel C. Byford.
Charles C. Telleeen, Mabel I. Thomaa. John
F. Tobin, laahel Trumble, August E.
Turner. Frank E. Volck, Clara Walker.
Kdlth Walling, Archie Water. E. Pearla
Wead, Lottie Weldy, Cora Wise, Laura
Woodford. Neal J. Wyne, William A.
Toder. Rose Vont. Harriet McClay, George
A. Lee, Herman Lindemann. Ella Mar-
aret Loomla, Sterling H. McCaw, Jean
IcLennan, Edith C. Hlnalns.
Industrial College Adeline Ames, Arthur
Brown, John A. Bruce, Ralph J. Buck,
Newton F.. riiiikley. Frank Buckstaff. Ly
man C. Burnett. John C. Doubt, Sarah L.
v. l . , i I n, L .t , I r
1 'Oil Ol, V IBUIir ... l,"r, IVII, v IIBI irn ...
Engel. James M. Ferguaon, Olln J. Fergu-
on. (lay M. Hnmiiton, uewiii Hansen,
Laura H Mnrtzell. Ural V. Hedae. Fred
erick E. Hees. Walter O. Hlltner. Leonard
E. Hurts. Grover C. Kaar, George P. Kim
ball, Albert A. Kruse, Walter K. Long,
William R. McOeachin. George F. Mllea,
Roy H. Oliver. Louis J. r'osnlsll, L(iwra
W. Rowe. Mamie F. Short. Erie O. Spaf-
ford. LaZalle B. Sturdevant, William A.
Sturdevant, Adolph B. Swoboda, William
Wallace. Clarence icoer, victor it. loni.
Uomestic ucience Tirana Ames, minnie
Clements, Agnes Casebeer, Margaret
Honeywell, Annette Bhotwell.
Mechanic Arts r it. nowne, fj. t:. vook.
H. F. Hon I. Marcus Jacoha, W. A. Llnd
ley, W. A. Moser, M. A. Zacek.
Dobaoa Gets Government Job.
Frank S. Dobson of Lincoln has been
appointed to a position In the united
States geological survey. He will bo as
signed to a station at Casper, Wyo., and
will act as assistant In the irrigation re
clamation work In that state. Mr. Dobson,
who Is the son of State Engineer Dobson,
will leave tonight for- the scene ol his
future labors. - In taking the federal Job
Mr. Dobson leaves a good position In the
Burlington civil engineering department.
This appointment makes the third made
from the ranks of state university alumni
In the last few months who have been
given positions In the geological Surr ey.
Superintendent Fowler la sending out
the blank books to the 7,000 school dis
tricts In- the state. There are nine dif
ferent kinds of blank books and thirty
five different blanks to be sent out. Be
sides these there are four volumes de
voted to school management and laws,
which are also sent out to each district.
The legislature appropriated 18,000 for the
publication of these blanks and books.
Helen M. Gonarar Appeals.
Helen M. Gougar Is not satisfied with
the decision of Judge Waters that If she
desires to recover for the services, vocal
and written, that ahe gave to the cause
of populism In 1900, she must sue the In
dividual members of the party, and has
filed an appeal with the district court of
the case wherein she sues the Individual
members of the state committee.
State Superintendent Fowler started out
this morning on another commencement
speech making tour. This week he will
speak at the following places In the east
ern part of the state: Hlldreth. Bellevue,
Laurel, Wymore, Fairfield and Tlmerson.
Next week he will go to Bancroft and
make a tour of the northern part of the
The Clay County State bank of Edgar,
with a capital stock of 116.000. filed ar
ticles of Incorporation today. The Oc
tavla State bank of Octavia, Butler county.
with a capital stock paid up of 15,000 and
the Commercial State bank of Fairmont.
Fillmore county, with $10,000 capital, also
COMMENCEMENT DAYS HERE
"eeraska High Schools Baay Taraleg
Oat Their Gradaatlac
DAVID CITY. Neb.. Mar fSoeelal.)
This Is eommeaoement week for the David
City High school. It Is always regarded as
a holiday week by our cltisens. The bacca
laureate sermon was delivered to the class
last night at St. Luke's Methodist Episcopal
church by Rev. Edwin Booth, pastor of the
Congregational church. The sermon was a
masterful one, full of good, practical
thoughts to the class which. If remembered.
will redound to Its ultimate good. The class
exercises will be held Thursday evening and
the commencement exercises on Friday
evening at the opera house, the address to
the class will be delivered by James Hed
ley, the well known lecturer and writer of
Cleveland, O. There are fourteen graduates.
as follows: Ona Bean, Ruth Duncan, Mar
garet Eberly, May Quade,' William Quade,
Rose Btyskat. Nellie Slmpklns, farrie
Ayers, Gertrude Dlextra, Marie Reasoner,
Edward Ball, Ernest Bennlsoni Lewis
Skinner and Mabel Seeley.
AURORA. Neb., May 85. Special.) The
graduating exercises of class 1901 was held
at the opera house Friday and Saturday
evenings, May 23 and 23. The olasa num
bered twenty-five. The papers given
showed much thought and utudy. The
motto of the claas: "Labors et vlrtute
vlnclnua." Colors royal purple and white,
Flower, violet. The graduates were Effie
Swanaon, Roy Miller, Harry Sims, Grace
Cozur, Fay Dixon, Albert Brownell, Arno
Bald, Mrytle McCanh, Nina Strand, Norma
Whltmost, Emma Richardson, August
Schafer, Clyde Newton, Mable aEggert,
Vera Fall, Dean Woodward, Jasper Cole,
Mary Waddle, Ira McConnell, Reg Wlldlsh,
Roy Eaton, Florence Culver, Sheldon Coon,
Emma Brahna. Alice Gable. Diplomas were
presented by Rev. Von Fornell.
RANDOLPH, Neb., May 25. (Special.)
Last Friday evening the graduating ex
erctsea of the Randolph High school were
held under direction of Jasper Hunt, sup
erlntendent of city schools. A large audi
ence was present, and the exercises were
pronounced the most successful In a num
ber of years. The pupils graduated are
Clara M. Clarke, Cheater H. Fisher, Ella
Hall Hunt. Edith Williams, Wayne Bur
nett, Mae Priest and Floribel Blngley.
EXETER, Neb.. May 25. 8peclal.)-The
baccalaureate addreas which was to have
been delivered to the graduates by Rev
Wlmberley of the Methodist Episcopal
at tha opera house Sunday evening waa
omitted on account of tha severe storm.
WAHOO, Neb., May 25. (Speolal.) Laet
evening the opera house waa filled with a
large audleace to listen to the baccalaur
eate address to the graduating class of .he
Wahoo high school. The exercises opened
with a hymn by the high school chorus.
Rev. C. E. Glwltts gave Invocation, which
was followed by duet by Meadames San-
ford and Miller. Rey. M. A. Gault dellv
ered the baccalaureate addreas, but was
taken 111 before he had finished and had to
be assisted from the stage. Rev. O. J,
Johnson, president of the Swedish Luth
eran academy, finished the address in an
excellent manner. The program for com
mencement week will be carried out as
follows: Tuesday evening. Juniors' recep
tion to seniors; class day exercises Wednes
day afternoon at the Wahoo Opera house
almuni reception and banquet Wednesday
evening; commencement exercises on
Epideatlo of Measles.
EXETER. Neb.. May 36.-(Speclal.)
An epidemic of measles, which In some
cases proved quite serious, has been for
some time going the rounds of this town
and the surrounding country. The worst
cases were among the older members, some
of whom suffered severely and were not
expected to live. One young man, who was
so near death's door aa to be perfectly
cold and unconscious, was se badly burned
In trying to warm Jils body that he la still
badly crippled. Some are not yet able
to be about. Barring the death of on
little baby, no other deaths are reported
as due te measles.
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arrangement haa been made by which all et our readera who have not already tried it may have a sample bottle sent absolutely
free by mall. Also a book tell all about kidney and bladder troubles and containing many of the thousands upon tbouianda of
testimonial letters received from men and women cured by Swamp-Root In writing be sure and mention that you read thla
generous offer In The Omaha Daily Bee when sending your address to Dr. Kilmer A Co., Blnghamton, N. T.
If you are already convinced that Swamp-Root Is what you need, you can purchase the regular fifty-cent and one-dollar
else bottles at the drug stores everywhere. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Swamp-Root Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, and the address, Blnghamton, N. T., on every bottle.
MEMORIAL SUNDAY SERVICES
Hebruka Veterans Gather in . Chu-ch to
Hear Appropriate Sermons,
PATRIOTISM PREACHED FROM PULPITS
Maay Ministers Talk to the Old Sol-
diera of God's Way aad Man's,
and of the Lesaeaa
DAVID CITT. Neb.. May .-(Speclal.)-
The large Catholic church waa filled to Its
utmost capacity yesterday morning by
about fifty members of the Grand Army of
the Republic and cltisens, who listened to
an able memorial sermon by Rev. Father
Carraher, pastor. The church waa pro
fusely decorated with tha national colore,
flowers and mottoes of "Welcome Vet
erana," appropriate to the occasion. The
services commenced with high requiem
mass for the repose of the departed soldier
dead, after which Father Carraher delivered
an able, patriotic sermon, enooslng for his
text. "Render unto Caesar the thing that
are Caesar's and unto God the things that
are God's." Father Carraher said that the
fatherhood of God and the brotherhood of
man will keep mankind Intact; that the
Catholic church Is patriotic, and called at
tention ta the fact that In the civil war
that Sheridan and Sherman were generals
on the battlefield, also that In the Spanish-
American wur the Catholic alaters were In
the hospitals and on the battlefield caring
for the wounded soldiers. The sermon waa
one of the moat patriotic ever delivered in
our city and will be long remembered by
the veterans of the Grand Army of the Re
public and the large audience which heard
raloa Memorial Services.
OSCEOLA, Neb.. May 2S. (Special.)
Osceola's First Methodist Episcopal church.
tho largest in the city, was completely
packed yesterday morning 'to listen to the
memorial sermon preached by Rev. J. W.
Embree. The church waa packed to Its
doors snd extra seats placed In the aisles.
This was the first Sabbath that It had
been opened for several weeks on account
of repairs. The church was beautifully
decorated, and the most choice flowers filled
the Inside of the chancel rail, the pulpit and
cholrloft, contributed by Osceola'a best
women, made everything very attractive
and lovely. The sermon of the pastorawas
very scholarly, instructive and pleased
every one present.
EXETER. Neb., May 35. (Special.) Me
morial services -were held Sunday morning
at the opera house, all churches uniting,
the memorial address being given by Rev.
Wlmberly of the Methodist Episcopal
church. The music waa furnished by the
full choir and orchestra of the Christian
church, one beautiful solo being rendered
by Frank Farmer, first tenor of the Wea
leyan Male quartet.
AURORA, Neb.. May 35. (Special. Me
morial aervices were held at the opera
house Sunday, Mrs. Annls Hobbs Wood
cock delivering the addreas. Tha muslo
was by Wood's brothers.
TORK. Neb.. May 35. (Special.) The
large Methodist church was filled and many
were unable to attend the union memorial
services. The front seats were occupied by
members of the Orand Army of the Repub-
lie, Women s Relief corps. Sons snd Daugh
ters of Veterans snd Ladles of the Grand
Army of the Republic. Rev. O. A. Flfer,
"KING OF ALL BOTTLED BEEUST-'
Order frona H. May Jk Cosaaaay
many times during the night to
physicians prescribe for me without relief, I decided from my
Chief of Police.
Blnghamton, N. T., Police Department.
taking the famous
because aa soon as
the other organs to
pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church,
delivered a very able discourse. The church
waa beautifully decorated for the occasion.
SUTTON, Neb.. May .-(8peclal. Union
memorial services were held yesterday In
the Methodist Episcopal church, its pastor,
Rev. Brooks, preaching the sermon. The
Grand Army of the Republic and Woman's
Relief corps attending In a body. The oc
casion brought out a large audience.
EULLERTON. Neb.. May .-(6pecial.)-Memorial
services were held yesterday
morning, at Sheaff's opera house. The
women had beautifully decorated the hall
with flags, flowers and portraits of our
war presidents. Long before the hour for
services the house was filled to its fullest
CflnArltv with tntreiitri nnnlA. mn n v rnm.
. , of .. to ...,, Th ronrt
Army of thll Repub,Ci the Boldier8 of the
Spanish-American war and the Womnn's
Relief corps came In a body and occupied
the front seats. A very able snd most
interesting sermon was delivered by the
Rev. E. E. McVlcker of the. Evangelical
church from the text, "Son, Remember."
Special music was prepared for the occa
sion. EDGAR. Neb., May 35.-(SpeclaI.)-The
different churches of the city observed
Memorial Sunday by holding union services
at 11 o'clock In the opera house. The
Presbyterian minister. Rev. L. E. Hum
phrey, preached a most excellent and pa
triotic sermon. He wss assisted in the
exercises by Prof. C. L. Coons, superin
tendent of the schools, and Rev. A. C.
Crossthwalte of the Methodist Episcopal
church. Prof. L. L. Fuller's choir furnished
the singing, which was excellent and very
Odd Fellows' Officers at Osceola.
OSCEOLA, Neb., May 28.-(Speclal.)-At
the last meeting of the Rebekah degree
lodge. Independent Order of Odd Fellows,
the following were elected to preside dur
ing the year: Mrs. Nettle Hamilton, noble
grand; Mlas Alice Fox, vice grand; Mrs.
Emma Westberg, secretary; Miss Cora B.
Matthews, treasurer; Mrs. Mary E. Saun
ders, financial secretary; Mrs. Capltola
Matthews, delegate to the assembly, with
Mrs. Mary Karrer as alternate.
At the regular meeting of Osceola lodge.
No. 65, Ancient, Free and Accepted Masons,
held on Eaturday night last, the following
officers were elected for the Masonic year:
Fred E. Hart. D. D. 8.. worshipful master;
Samuel E. Snider, senior warden; Fred H.
Ball, Junior warden; John H. Anderson,
secretary; John C. Arnold, treasurer.
Woodaaea t'avell Meaaaneata.
WEST POINT. Neb., May 25.-(Special.)-The
local camp of the Woodmen of the
World unveiled a fine monument In the
public cemetery In this city yesterday aft
ernoon. In memory of George Ruehl. A
very large attendance waa brought out by
reason of the wide acquaintance of the
deceased and the tragic manner of his
death, he being drawn under the ice at
the dam last winter, his body remaining
under the Ice over a week.
Drives Over Esabaakmeat.
HUMBOLDT. Neb.. May 36. (Speclal.)
Joy Meyers, a young man from near the
city, was caught In the storm while driving
after church to his home, six miles In the
country, and In the blinding rain and
darkneas his team ran off a ten-foot em
bankment, falling Into the bed of a creek
1 He was lri a buggy with the top raised and
1 could not extricate himself from the wreck-
age, coming oui wnn a una gaan across
his nose, which required a half dosen
stitches at the hands of the surgeon.
urinate and go often through the
kidneys cauae rheumatism, gravel, catarrh of the bladder, pain
or dull ache in the back. Joints and muscles; makea your head
ache and bark ache, cauaea Indigestion, stomach and liver trou
ble; you get a aallow, yellow complexion, makea you feel aa
though you had heart trouble; you may have plenty of ambition,
but no strength; get weak and waste away.
Swamp-Root Is pleasant to take and Is used In the leading
hospitals, recommended by physicians In their private practice,
and Is taken by doctors themselves, because they recognise in
It the greatest and most successful remedy that science haa
ever been able to compound.
PROPOSALS FOR FIVE BUILDINGS,
etc. Department of the Interior, Office of
Indian Affairs, Washington, V. O, May f.
190C.- 6ealed proposals, endorsed "Proposals
for BulldlngH, etc., Rapid City, South-Dakota,"
ahd addressed lu the Commissioner
of Indian Affairs. Washington, D. C, will
be received at the Indian office until I
o'clock p. m. of Wednesday, June 10,
1303, for furnishing and delivering the
necessary materials and labor required
to construct and complete a frame em
ployes' quarters; a irame addition to laun
dry and a brick tmploa' quarters, all with
plumbing and t. elylene gas piping; also an
addition to a brick dormitory, with plumb
lug and gasoline gas piping, and a frame
acetylene gua houae, with plumbing and
heat, all at the Indian school, Raiilif City.
S. D., In atrlct u:cordance with planH,
apeciflcationa and Instructions to hlt??rs,
which may be examined Ai tnls office, th
office of the Improvement Bulletin, Min
neapolis, Minn.; the Ploneer-Tlmes. Dead
wood, 8. I).; The Hee, Omaha, Neb.; the
Pioneer Press, St. Paul, Minn.; the Build
era' and Traders' Exchanges at Omaha.
Neb., Milwaukee, Wis., and St. Paul. Minn.;
the Northwestern Manufacturers' Associa
tion, St. Paul, Minn.; the I'. 8. Indian
warehouses at No. bo. Csnal St., Chi
cago, 111., No. S15 Howard xt , Omaha, Neb.,
and Nos. 119-121 Wooster St., New Tork
City, and at the achool.
Bids are also requested for furnishing
a quantity of gas fixtures In the brl-k school
house and brick dormitory In the ro'.irse of
erection at the above mentioned school.
Lists of the urtlcles are siso on llle at the
above mentioned places.
For further Information nnnlv to Sam ft.
Davla, Supt. Indian School, P.r.pld City,
South Dakota. A. C. Tonner, Acting Com
missioner, m u-it-'s-is-n-a-is-za-jo
FORT RILEY. KAN.. MAY M. 190.
Sealed proposals, in triplicate, will be re
reived here until Vi o'clock, r.oon. June 15,
1H03, for constructing one double Cavalry
Barracks, four Cavalry Stables, four Artil
lery workshops, four double Cavalry Stable
Guard buildings and altering Mess Hall for
Post Exchange and Gymnolum, to Include
Plumbing, Heating and Electric wiring
where applicable. Also for an VJectrio
Lighting System for the post. laforma
tlon furnished upon application here, also
at Offices of Depot Quartermasters, Chi
cago, 111., St. Louis, Mo., Omuha, Neb. and
Denver, Colo. Hid'lers will state In bids
the time In which they lil complete the
work aa time will form an Important con-'
alderatlon in the award. Right reserved
to accept or reject any or all bids or any
part thereof. Envelopes to he endorsed
''Proposals for eonstrution of Public Build
ings, etc.," addressed G. O. Cress, Q M.
OFFICE CONSTRUCTING QUARTER
MASTER. WHIPPLE BARHACKS. PRE8
COTT, Arisona. May SJ. Ii3. Sealed pro
posals, In triplicate, subject to the ususl
conditions, will he received here until tM
p. m., June . 1903, and then opened for fur
nishing lubor and material for the erection,
etc., at Whipple Darrjcks. Arltona. of one
double and two single barrscks, one double
and two single quarters for officers, one
Q. M. and Subsistence storehouse, one sta
ble, one guardhouse. Plans and specifica
tions In this office and In the office of the
Chief Q. M. at Ban Francisco, Cal., nr
Denver, Colo., Constructing Q. M., Ft.
Leavenworth. Kan., or The Arisona Pub
lishing Co., Phoenix, Arli. Envelopes con
taining proposals should he endorsed "Pro
posals for Public Buildings at Whipple
Barracks, Arlsons." and he addressed to
CHAfl. C. WALCUTT. Jr., Constructing
Quartermaster. M25-24 Jl M
OFFICE OF CONSTRUCTING QUAR
termaster. Id Doolv Rulldlng. Salt
Lake City. Utah. May W. 1903. Scaled pro
posals In triplicate will he received here
until 11 a. m.. standard time. June 15. 1003.
and then opened, for the construction of a
Poet Exchang and Gymnasium Building.
Including plumbing, gas piping, heating and
electric wiring, at Fort Douglas, Utah.
Blddera will state In their blda tha time In
which they will complete the work. Full
Information and blank forms of propoaala
furnished on application to this office. Plana
nd specifications may he seen here. United
States reserves the right to accept or re
ject any or all proposals, or any part
therof. Envelopes containing proposals to
be endorwd "Proposals for public Build
ings" and addressed to Captain Samuel
V. Ham. Quartermaster. M24-d4t-J13-16M
PROPOSALS FOR CONSTRUCTION.
Fort Meade, fi D.. May M. 9ul Sealed pro
posals In triplicate will be received until 11
a. m.. June IV 1CH for constructing Post
Exchange and Gymnasium here. Informa
tion furnished upon application. Reserves
right to accept or reject any or all propos
als, or any part thereof. Envelnnea con
taining pronosals to be marked "Propowala
for Post Kxchnre and Gymnasium and
addressed C. B. Vogdes, Capt.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Flee Photographic lllastratloaa.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Write (or a aasasle Cost.
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