Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 18, 1905, Page 3, Image 3

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Indications Are Hurt Will Be Largt
Atteidanct at Pristi Oonfmi.
One Mere Death, tram Fever at the
Hospital for the Insane, bat
Other Patients Are All
Dolaar Well.
(From a 8ta(T Correspondent.)
MNCOLN, Oct. 17 (8peclal Letters are
et i 1 1 pouring In on the local committee
which In In charge of the arrangement
fur the rare of visitors and delegates to
the National Prison congress, which be
gins Its session Saturday night and the
hotels will be taxed to the uttermost to
take csre of the crowds. A reception wilt
be tendered the visitors Immediately after
the first session 8a turd ay evening and
everyone Is cordially Invited to attend this
as well a the sessions of the conference.
Judge M. B, Reese, chairman of the
local committee, wlU call the congress to
order and the meeting will be opened with
prayer by Rev. J. E. Tuttle, D. D. Gov
ernor John II. Mickey will deliver an ad
dress of welcome on the part of the staie
end he will be followed by an address of
welcome by Mayor Francis W. Brown.
Oneral R. Brlnkerhoft of Mansfield, O.,
will deliver the response to the addresses
of welcome. He. will be followed by Al
bert Garvin, warden of the etate prison,
WetherHeld, Conn., president of the na
tional association. Others will be invited
to make short talks.
Xo Decision In Primary rase.
It was expected the supreme court would
hand down an opinion today on the pri
mary election law case from Douglas
county, but It failed to do so.
Rnnkers I nlon to Ret License.
President Spinney of fhe Banker's Union
of the World will get his license to do
business In Nebraska providing he deposits
In the mortuary fund, which Auditor
Bearle claims Is short that amount. The
proposition was sent to President Spinney
today by Auditor Soarle with the further
demand that he promise to keep the varl
ous funds of the order separated In the
One More Death from KeTer.
Miss Emogene Schumacher Is the second
victim of typhoid fover at the Insane
hospital here, she having died last night.
Miss Schumacher was one of the first
to be attacked by the disease and was
a nurse employed in the' institution at the
time She was 21 years of age and came
here from Omaha where her mother lives.
The latter came to Lincoln this morning
and took the Body to Minneapolis for
Superintendent Greene has been conduct
Ing an Investigation to discover the origin
of the fever and It Is now about estab
lished that It came from one of the reser
voirs. This accounted for the general
spread of the fever, patients In various
portions of the building, being effected. Of
course, when the first case was discovered
the reservoir, the sewer and the entire
water system was thoroughly cleaned, but
the damage had already been done. The
other patients are reported doing as well
as could be expected.
Woman's Foreign Missionary Society
The Women's Foreign Missionary society
for the states of Nebraska. Kansas, Colo
rado, Texas, Wyoming, South Dakota and
the territories of Oklahoma and Arizona,
concluded a four days' session here this
evening. The following officers were elected:
President. Mrs. H. Imboden. Wichita.
Kan.; corresponding secretary): Miss Ella
Watson; .;LlnooWr'retrrecordlng secretary,
Mrs. J, . P..' Madlsqn.. .Manhattan, Kan.;
treasurer, Mrs. A. M. Davis, Lincoln, Neb.;
secretary of young people's works. Mrs. C.
K. Rlneker, Llnroln, Neb.; secretary of
children's works. Miss Susie B. Sweet. To-
peku; secretary of literature, Mrs. Alma
Piatt, Wichita. Mrs. Imboden was named
as a delegate to the executive council,
which meets In New York City.
Xormal Students Complain.
The students attending the Kearney Nor
mal school and who live In the dormitory
are up in arms against the quality of food
served In the dormitory and have made
complaint to the State Normal board. Such
Is the report that has reached Lincoln
today, but It cannot be confirmed by the
minority merrbers of the board because
they know nothing of It. Consequently
the complaints are supposed to have
reached the executive committee or the
majority faction of the board. It Is known,
however, that Chairman Ludden and Mem
ber Delxell of the board have both visited
the dormitory to look Into the complaints,
but what kind of a report they have made
Doctored for Four Months and Tried
Nearly Everything, but Could Get
Only Temporary Relief Better
from First and
" My left hand was almost covered
with a large red sore which would itch
terribly. I doctored with it four
montlis, also tried everything I could
think of, but I would only have tem
porary relief. A competent physician
of Kansas City ghook his head and
eaid,"It looks bad." Then a friend
told me of Cuticura, and as 1 had tried
o much, I thought I might as well try
that too, and 1 bought a set of Cuti
rura Soap, Ointment, and Resolvent.
Just three days and nights after 1 had
taken the first dose, the inflammation
had all gone from the sore; and when
1 had taken three bottles and a half of
Resolvent, my hand was all well.
"It gives me pleasure to tell you of
this, and if any one wishea to write
to me personally, I shall be glad to
answer. I am never tired of speaking;
well of the Cuticura Remedies, (signed)
Mrs. Wm. I'ockel, 11H34 State St.,
Chicago, 111., May 26, li5."
Face Covered with Pimples and
Sores. 5kln Now Clear.
" My face was all broken out with
Eimplea and sorea. I used Cuticura
oap and Cuticura Ointment for two
months and was completely cured. My
face is in splendid shape now. Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment are splendid
for healing all kinds of face pimples
and scree. I am glad to recommend
them, for they were a great boon to me.
I know hundreds that it has cured in
Scotland, where I came from it is
world wide, (signed) David Macau
ley, R. K. D. No. 6, Sullivan, lad.,
May 20. 1905. "
OmrUtt 1 aas lataraal TntktMt n tmry
laur, mom rurm m Strafe, fraa lataacj U An,
iiiiit-Iti Caucu Su. UUumM, , M-
ml Mi. mt k. h4 W ll r..W , aM
M ... .m, liru Cham 1 ,! rro.. Sni
live I aaa!."
III,' Wl w vn.
to the executive committee Is not obtain
able. It Is said on good authority, however.
that Mr. Delzell agreed with the students
that they were not getting their money's
worth and that things would have to
change or a new superintendent of the
dormitory would be Installed. He is re
ported to have said the case Is one of bad
management Instead of an effort on the
part of the superintendent to make money
off of the students. The board has placed
a manager In charge of the dormitory and
the latter furnishes the board and charged
the students so much a week.
Woodman Case Postponed.
The case wherein the state Is trying to
compel the county clerk of Douglas county
to spread the assessment of the reserve
fund of the Woodmen of the World over
the records and Include It In the assessment
of that order's property has been continued
to November S. The case was to have come
up today, but went over.
strode Argrnes Traction Cases.
City Attorney Strode had to argue two
cases Involving the collection of the taxes
due from the traction company. In one of
which cases he argued for the legality of
the proposition of the city council to com
promise the taxes for IW.OOO, while In the
other he argued on the opinion of Judge
Cornish regarding the receivership of the
company. Mr. Strode has contended that
the traction company should have to pay
something like $102,000 in back taxes, but
his argument for the IW.000 compromise
today is not Inconsistent with his other
arguments. The time for the compromise
has passed, but he wants the legality of
the proposition passed upon. When the
council agreed to settle for the lesser
amount Dr. Farnam secured an Injunction
to prevent the compromise.
Wants Old Fort Preserved.
Adjutant General Culver tomorrow will go
to Falrbury and address the state meeting
of the Daughters of the American Revolu
tion and he will give to the members of the
organization some Interesting bits of his
tory of old Fort Kearney, which he has
been gathering for some time. This Is a
pet theme of General Culver and he Is now
making nn effort to get the people Inter
ested In the old fort to preserve It as It Is,
either by popular subscription or by legisla
tive enactment. The grounds are stilt welt
marked and the trees are still there, as In
the old days, as are the walks and marks of
the buildings. The land upon which the
fort Is located Is owned by an old soldier,
who Is keeping It Intact, but General Cul
ver Is of the opinion that the state should
own the property or that It should be
bought and made Into a park.
Women Work Too Lonar. 1
Deputy Labor Commissioner Bush has re
turned from North Platte, where he went
several days ago to Inspect some fire-escapes,
and at once started an Investigation
of the violations of the female labor laws
In Lincoln. While no formal complaints
have been filed with the department It has
been reported that in several millinery
stories In town the young women employes
were compelled to work more than ten
hours a day and Mr. Bush will take action.
Today he posted notices in a number of
places calling attention to the law, and if
any violations are discovered he will start
prosecutions against the offenders.
Governor Lays Cornerstone.
Governor Mickey is at Exeter today lay
ing the cornerstone of the Methodist church
to be erected there and delivering the ad
dress. The day is a holiday for the town
and many visitors from other places were
expected to be in attendance.
Wife Offers Reward for Information
of Roy Baker, a Hotel Cook.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Oct. 17. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Blanche. Baker of this city is
nearly frantic over tha mysterious disap
pearance of her husband on October 8, since
which time she has not heard a word from
him. Baker was cook at the Jamleson
He left on Sunday afternoon about 2
o'clock, taking with him 1150 In money
He had not given his wife the least Inti
mation of Intending to go away, was secure
In his position and had never, Mrs. Baker
states, had an unpleasant word at home.
He was not a drinking man and had always
spent his evenings and other spare hours
with her and their 1-year-old baby. Before
leaving he asked his wife if she wanted to
take care of the money, she replying that
she did not. If he was not to be gone long.
He said he would not be and took it with
him. Mrs. Baker Is left penniless. Baker's
first name Is Roy. He weighs 200, is above
five feet ten in height, is fair, with dark
hair and largo brown eyes. His hair was
short, having had his head shaved during
the last summer. He has a slight scar un
der one ear. He Is a cook or waiter by
trade. Mrs. Baker has made one useless
trip to Lincoln In quest of him. The fam
lly has lived here but eight months, com
ing here from Lincoln and to Lincoln from
McCook. A reward of $25 Is offered for In
formation leading to absolute knowledge
on the part of Mrs. Baker as to where
her husband Is.
Mrs. Baker attempted suicide this morn
ing by taking morphine, but doctors re
vived her. Her relatives In Salt Lake
have been advised.
JIHY in the: chamberlain cask
Jadae Overrules Several Motions
Made by the Defendant.-
AUBURN, Neb., Oct. 17. (Special.) The
case Of the State against Charles M. Cham
berlain was culled this morning, Judge Good
of Wahoo presiding. The defendant, by
counsel, asked leave to withdraw the plea
of not guilty and file a plea In abatement,
which motion was denied. The defendant
then asked leave to withdraw plea of nut
guilty and file a demurrer to the lnforma
tlon, which was also denied. The defend
ant then filed a plea In bar claiming that
the former conviction of embeszlement only
was an acquittal of the charges In the in
formation of abstracting the funds of the
bank and misappropriating the same. The
court overruled the plea. Defendunt then
moved the court to conipell the state to
elect upon which charge It would put the
defendant on trial. This motion the court
has under consideration. The court is now
engaged in empaneling a jury.
Bellevue Hopes for Street Cars.
BKLLEVl'E. Neb., Oct. 17. (Speclal.)
The special committee appointed by the
Commercial club to confer with the Omaha
Street Railway company have had several
meetings with the company ands as a result
they succeeded In getting It to send out its
engineer to look over the route of entrance
Into Bellevue. The engineer spent most of
the day yesterday In surveying and looking
over the route. The committee Is very
much encouraged over its work and is
hopeful of the results.
Bis Price for Farm Land.
WEST POINT, Neb., Oct. 17. (Special.)
The record price, up to date, for Cuming
county farm land was reached In the sale
last week of the Anton Psota farm, lying
just west of this city, for the sum of U'O
per acre. Schlnstock Bros., the noted stock
men of West Point, were the purchasers.
The tract consists of JOO acres of bottom
land. The improvements are of the ordi
nary character, but the land is exception
ally fertile.
Barllaa-ton Brakaaaas, Killed.
P LA TT8 MOUTH, Neb.. Oct. !7.-(Speclal
Telegram.) While James . Kirkendall, a
Burlington switchman at Pacific Junction,
was attempting to make a coupling about
J 10 u' clock lat evening, h llpped and fell
He Cared Himself of Merlons stomach
Troahles by Gettlnsr Down to
First Principles.
A man of large affairs In one of our
prominent eastern cities, by too close atten
tion to business, too little exercise and too
many club dinners, finally began to pay
nature's tax, levied In the form of chronic
stomach trouble; the failure of his diges
tion brought about a nervous Irritability,
making It Impossible to apply himself to
his dally business and finally deranging his
kidneys and heart.
In his own words, he says: "I consulted
one physician after another and each one
seemed to understand my case, but, all
the same, they each failed to bring about
the return of my former digestion, appe
tite and vigor. For two years I went from
pillar to post, from one sanitarium to an
other. I gave up smoking, I quit coffee
nd even renounced my dally glass or two
of beer, without any marked Improvement.
'Friends had often advised me to try a
well known proprietary medicine, Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets, and I had often pe
rused the newspaper advertisements of the
remedy, but never took any stock in ad
vertised medicines nor could believe a
fifty-cent patent medicine would touch my
'To make a long story short. I finally
bought a couple of packages at the nearest
drug store and took two or three tablets
after each meal and occasionally a tablet
between meals, when I felt any feeling of
nausea or discomfort.
"I was surprised at the end of the first
week to note a marked improvement in my
ppetlte and general health, and before tho
two packages were gone I was certain that
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets was going to
cure completely, and they did not disap
point me. I can eat and sleep and enjoy
my coffee and cigar, and no one would
suppose I had ever known the horrors of
"Out of friendly curiosity I wrote to the
proprietors of the remedy asking for In
formation as to what the tablets contained,
and they replied that the principal In
gredients were aseptic pepsin (government
test), malt diastase and other natural di
gestives, which digest food regardless of the
condition of the stomach."
The root of the matter Is this, the diges
tive elements contained In Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets will digest the food, give
the overworked stomach a chance to re
cuperate and the nerves and whole sys
tem to receive the nourishment which can
only come from food. Stimulants and nerve
tonics never give real strength; they give
fictitious strength. Invariably followed by
reaction. Every drop of blood, every
nerve and tissue is manufactured from our
dally food, and if you can Insure its prompt
action and complete digestion by the reg-
ular use of so good and wholesome a rem
edy as Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, you will
have no need for nerve tonics and sani
tariums. Although Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets have
been In the market only a few years, prob
ably every druggist In the United Slates,
Canada and Great Britain now sells them
and considers them the most popular and
successful of any preparation for stomach
under a car and was so badly crushed
that he died two hours later. 'Leaves a
wife and one son.
Jodie Instructs Asralnst First and
Second Degree Murder.
FENDER, Neb., Oct. 17. (Special Tele
gram.) The case of Sam Parker, charged
with the killing of Andrew Johnson, both
Omaha Indians, has been In court the last
three days. At the conclusion of this trial
the Jury was instructed by Judge Graves to
eliminate the first and second degrees of
murder, and, if the evidence was sufficient,
to find the accused guilty of manslaughter.
The head, which was decapitated at the
coroner's Inquest, was not brought Into
court as such evidence would be revolting
to the community. The testimony of the
two physicians In the case was deemed suf
ficient. There were numerous witnesses in
this case.
Injuries Prove Fatal.
SEWARD, Neb., Oct. 17. (Special.) Lee
Allen, the young man who was Injured by
jumping from a stack onto a pitchfork a
week ago at Pleasant Dale, died from his
Injuries. The funeral took place yester
day from his late home.
News of Nebraska.
BEATRICE Marie Cox, daughter of the
lato Henry Cox, who wns burled yesterday,
died today of typhoid fever.
WEST POINT The new Roman Catholic
church in St. Charles will be dedicated next
Sunday morning with elaborate and appro
priate ceremonies.
BEATRICE J. C. Emery has purchased
the residence of J. M. Miller at 1321 Ella
street. Mr. Miller, who Is a traveling man,
will locate In Hastings.
BEATRICE Mrs. 8. J. Weaverllng has
sold her farm of WO acres near tiarneston
to Peter Weir for tiA per acre. This land
was purchased twenty years ago for Jtt an
PLATTSMOUTH William J. Doty has
commenced suit to secure a divorce from
his wife on the grounds of desertion. They
were married in Wayne county, Ohio, April
22. 1896.
HUMBOLDT The condition of Mrs. O. A.
Cooper, who was so Beverely burned about
six weeks ago, has within the lust few days
become somewhat alarming to family and
WEST POINT Very Rev. Joseph Rue
sing, rector of the Cathollu church in West
Point, has been very seriously ill with a
nervous disorder, but is now slowly re
covering. WEST POINT J. L. Baker of Omaha has
purchased a half lntereHt In the lumber ami
grain business of Edward Albright of
iteemer. the firm name being Baker &
Hl.'MHOLDT The September mortgage
record for Richardson county Is as follows;
Farm, filed, 14, Hd.XH3.7if; released, 18, 3U,!)75.
City, filed, 7, i.6oii.75; released, 9, il.i'.a.
Chattel, tiled, to, tib.tXi.M; released, t6,
BEATRICE Diphtheria has made Its ap
pearance in the city again, a case being
leponeu in uie lamny or unaries J. Btory,
local manager for tiie Singer Sewing Ma
chine company. There has been one case
of typhoid lever the past week.
BEATRICE The Matinee Music club
held its first meeting of the Beason In the
Horary building this afternoon. Some of
the leading musicians of the city appeared
on the program, the subject for the after
noon being "Women Composers."
FAIRUl'RY Henry liansmere of Buckley
precinct was yesterday appointed county
commissioner to fill Uie office left vacant by
the death of Joseph D. Mcl.'ord. Mr. Hans
lime Is a prosperous farmer and has been
a resident of the county for over thirty
yea is.
WEST POINT-Albert Radler, whose left
foot was cut off by a passenger train about
ten days ago, is recovering from the shock
of the uccldent und the consequent opera
tion. Irs. Thompson and Summers have
amputated the leg a short distance below
the knee.
BEATRICE The prohibitionists of Gage
county held their convention here this aft
ernoon and nominated the following ticket:
Treasurer, J. 11. Von Steen; clerk, J. C.
For the tables
of those who
Itrlnkworth; register of deeds, George
Drake; sheriff, George Harrum; coroner, C
J. Sylvester.
BEATRICE Tim gathering of the sec
ond crop of strawberries and graies In
this vicinity wns equalled, If not surpassed,
yesterday when B. H. Oden, a resident of
this city, ricked 1S rle pumpkins from
one vine. For productive soil Gage county
has few If any equals.
HUMHOIJJT A few morning" since when
Mrs. diaries 1-arrabee, wlfp of a farmer
living south of the city, went to move her
6 months' old Infant Into Its crib she found
the little one dead, It having died some
time in the night without a struggle. Tho
child had not been very strong.
BEATRICE Manager Edwards of the
Beatrice Electric company yesterday put
a force of men to work constructing the
lines for the new city lights. Before the
lights are turned on a new dynamo will
be Installed, which will add one-third to
the cspaclty of the electric, plant.
TEKAM AH The Burt county republican
central committee met at Decatur yester
day and filled the , following vacancies:
John F. Shults, supervisor of the Fifth dis
trict; Frank Hansen, supervisor of the the
Seventh district. No man was nominated
for the First and Third districts.
BEATRICE There Is a movement on
foot here to give a general complimentary
reception and musical at the Paddock
Opera house In the very near future In
honor of Dr. G. W. Crofts, the poet
preacher, and Mrs. Crofts before their de
parture for their new home at West Point,
PLATTSMOUTH Alexander Hunter and
Alexander Black were arrested last even
ing on the chronic Inebriate net and ex
amined last evening by tne Board of In
sanity. They will be taken to the asylum
for Insane In Lincoln tomorrow for treat
ment. These make four cases from Cass
AUBURN District court convened this
morning, being the regular fall term of
court, with Judge B. F. Good, of Wahoo,
Neb., presiding. Some Important cases will
come up this term, among which Is the
Charles W. Chambers' defaulting case of
Tecumseh, Neb., which was brought to Au
burn on a change of venue.
HUMBOLDT Charles A. Gore, the mer
chant who Is shipping his stock to Colo
rado, met with quite a loss a few days
since when ho laid down his pocketbook
containing nearly $Jfl0 and has since been
unable to find It. Mr. Gore remembers us
ing his purse once or twice, but can not re
call the last place and has given up find
ing It.
HUMBOLDT A special train over the
Burlington from the northwest yesterday
morning brought In nearly ,(K) head of
sheep for Power Bros., local buyers and
feeders. The shipment came from Wyom
ing and will bo added to their invoice of
lo,m recently purchased In New Mexico.
Prospects are that many of the farmers
hereabouts will handle sheep this winter.
TECUMSEH John L. Sherman of 433
South Eleventh street, Lincoln, yesterday
bought the grocery business of C. S. Fergu
son In this city, together with Mr Fergu
son's residence. Mr. Sherman will move
his family to this city this week. The storo
Mr. Sherman bought was formerly his prop
erty, he having sold out to Mr. Ferguson
several months ago and moved his family
to Lincoln. He was not satisfied with the
capital city.
AUBURN Miss Bertha Cicle was found
unconscious at her home in this city Sat
urday evening and died in a short while.
Miss Cicle, who was a sister of Mrs. J.
S. Stull of this city, has lived alone for
a long time. Friday she visited her sis
ter and left in apparently good health.
The cause of her death is not positively
known, but Is supposed to have been liver
trouble. Miss Cicle was 6H years old at
the time of her death. The funeral will
take place Wednesday.
DAKOTA CITY John N. Peysen, the
erstwhile mayor of old Covington, today
had a warrant Issued for Pete Paul alias
"Shot Gun Pete," charging him with as
sault and battery. The assault occurred
lust Saturday evening in the saloon of Bill
Holllngsworth, In South Sioux City, and
was a drunken brawl in which about half
a dozen participated. During the melee
"Shot Guns Pete" hit Peysen over the head
with a revolver, knocking him down, and
afterwards kicking him.
TEKAMAH The populists of this county
held their convention yesterday with a very
small attendance. The following are the
nominees: J. B. Healea, treasurer; Frank
Roth, county clerk; Burn Swanson, sheriff;
Edith C. Nelson, superintendent; Roy
Thomas, surveyor; J. W. Patterson, Judge;
Dr. N. P. Hansen, coroner; W. J. lsgrlg,
supervisor of the First district; A. H. Gil
bert, supervisor of the Third district; F.
8. Brokaw, supervisor of the Seventh dis
trict; Henry Mpwrer, supervisor of the
Fifth district.
ALBION The case or, F. M. Sackett
against J. E. Green la-jiow on trial lt the
district court. This Is lui action wherein
the plaintiff sues the defendant for ma
licious prosecution, growing out of the case
where the defendant in this action was
prosecuting witness in a liquor chb where
the plaintiff was arrested for having In his
possession liquor for Illegal sale. Sackett
was acquitted In the original action "arid
other parties were arrested and convicted
of tho offense. Sackett now brings this ac
tion, asking for a5,UX) dE mages, and yes
terday was consumed In securing a Jury.
Federal Grand Jury at Sioux Falls
Starts Probe in Many
8IOUX FALLS, S. D., Oct. 17.-(Speclal.)
The regular term of United States court
convened here today with Judge John E.
Carland presiding. The term will be the
most Important held In South Dakota since
last spring, for the reason that not since
the April term In this city has a grand Jury
been summoned. The grand Jury reported
today and, after being charged by Judge
Carland, retired to commence work on
the large amount of business which will
come before it.
There are between seventy-five and eighty
cases to be disposed of during the term,
which promises to last for several weeks.
About 200 witnesses have been summoned
to testify in the various cases.
Among the Important cases to come be
fore the grand Jury are those against the
following cattlemen and ranchers of Stan
ley county, who are charged with the il
legal fencing of government land: John H.
White, Cyrus H. Molyneaux, Richard W.
Matthieson, Fred H. Sears, F. Edward Ol
ney, Charles Smith, John Meeker, H. A.
Scovel, Albert Scovet, George Porch, Mrs.
Esther J. Currle, Oscar F. Lawrence,
Floyd D. Headlee, William Caton, Henry
Schacht. A similar case Is pending against
George H. McPherson, a well known stock
man of Pennington county.
Another Interesting case is that agalnBt
Joseph Doody, who Is charged with per
Jury. The defendant made homestead en
try No. 6002 at the United States land of'
flee at Rapid City. He submitted final
proof on the entry, the proof showing that
Doody had resided on and cultivated eighty
acres of the land. An Investigation was
made by Special Agent W. C. Hlntze of the
general land office, who made a report to
the effect that Doody had never resided
on the land and that he had made no cul
tivation. As the result of this report Doody
was arrested by the United States authori
ties on the charge of perjury. He is a
resident of Butte county.
A similar case is pending against George
Coy of Fall River county. Coy has been
In trouble before, having served a terra
in the Sioux Falls penitentiary for con
ducting an Illicit still in Fall River county.
The present case against Coy is in connec
tion with the homesteadlng of government
land. Some time ago he made a home
stead entry at the United States land
office at Alliance, Neb., making final proof
and receiving a final receipt from the
government officials. He attempted to
again use his homestead rights In the
Rapid City district. In western South Da
kota, and swore to a statement that he
had never before used his homestead rights.
The information against Coy was sworn
out by P. R. Wadsworth, a special agent
of the general land office.
Hoot to Cure Corns and Bunions.
First, soak the corn or bunion in warm
water to soften It; then pare it down as
closely as possible without drawing blood
and apply Chamberlain s Ialn Balm twice
dally, rubbing vigorously for five minutes
at each application. A corn plaster should
be worn a few days to protect It from the
shoe. As a general liniment for sprains,
bruises, lameness and rheumatism. Pain
Balm Is unequaled.
Hanglao- at Ulsmarek.
BISMARCK, N. IX, Oct. 17.-Protesting
his innocense to the last Juhn R'inmy wu
hanged today for the murdui- vt Harold
sweet iu August 3, mi.
suffer from
flammation and ulceration of the womb and ovaries cause fearful
bearing down pains which are aggravated by much standing on tho
feet, and lifting necessary in house work.
But let no woman despair of relief from this torture. That famous
tonic reconstructor of diseased or disordered female organism,
LydiaLKnlihanfs Vegetable Compound
has cured more than one million American Women, and It will cure
you. When monthly periods are painful or Irregular, when back
aches and headaches drive out all ambition, Lydia E. Plnkham's
Vegetable Compound will bring back health, strength, and happiness.
It Me New Life a.rvd Vigor
Dear Mm. Pinkmam: Last spring, while we were moving. I did considerable
more work than my strength permitted, and, having mental trouble at the same time,
my health broke down completely and I found myself unable to rest or eat. My nerv
ous system became shattered and 1 was pale and emaciated and had to take to my bed.
My sister advised me to try Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound, and,
although 1 had no faith in patent medicines, I was so miserable that I would take any
thing for relief, I found that it made a complete change for the better. Inducing appe
tite and restful sleep and Imparting new life and vigor to my entire system.
I gained nearly fourteen pounds, my complexion looked fresh and clear, and my
best friends were surprised and pleased at the change and could hardly credit the
fact that Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound had accomplished it.
Honora Lillian Henry.
1118 31st Ave., South, Seattle, Wash.
Director Seattle Dramatic Club.
Do not let disease make headway. Write at once to Mrs. Pink
ham, Lynn, Mass. Her advice is free and will contain Information of .
great value to you.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Cures Where Others Fail
TJilon Mark Called for in Coitrsot witk
Zlopp & Bartlett.
Firm llavlntr Surrendered Lbel
I'nlon Men Declare Titer Will
Test Matters Klupp
Sore of Victory, (
Whether or not the Klopp & Bartlett
company can continue to do the city prim
ing under a valuable contract that does not
expire until next year. Inasmuch as that
shop Is now "open" and has surrendered
the union label, is a question that the
Typographical union announces It will raise
as part of the fight against the present
lockout by the Typothetae. Attorneys for
the union have been going over the matter
carefully, but it Is likely a demand will be
made on the mayor and council to declare
the contract forfeited before any measures
are taken in court.
Tom Klopp of the printing company,
which for years has done all the city print
ing and furnished stationery and supplies
of this kind, says he has no fear but the
contract can be maintained and enforced
despite the lack of the union label. He
points out neither his contract nor the ad
vertisement from the old Advisory board
calling for bids early in 1906 says anything
about the union label. In January, 1899, the
council adopted a resolution which reads:
That from and after this date all printing
and lithographing done for the city of
Omaha shall bear the label or imprint of
the Allied Printing Trades council, and
that all advertisements for bids for such
work shall specify such requirement.
"Contentions like this have been litigated
In the courts of other states and won in
variably by the employer," said Mr. Klopp.
"I shall do nothing about It until the union
starts something. This morning City Clerk
Elbourn gave me an order for 350 election
proclamations and other matter."
Forty Work Instead of Seventy-Five.
Employers declared Tuesday morning
mat anout tony nonunion printers are
working In the place of seventy-five union
printers locked out of eight of the largest
Job printing offices.
Supreme Court I p holds Order Issued
by Lower Court Last Week.
CHICAGO, Oct. 17. The Injunction Issued
last week restraining Typographical union
No. 16 from interfering with members of
the Chicago Typothetae during the present
strike, by picketing or otherwise, was sus
tained today by Judge Holdout in the su
perior court in a decision which classes
the attempts of the Typographical union
to enforce a contract lor an eight-hour
day and for a closed shop upon the em
ployers as unlawful In speaking of the
demand for a contract for a closed shop
and an eight-hour day, which brought
about the present trouble between the
union and the printing concerns, Judge
Huldom said:
"The foundation of the strike in this
case is the union contract demanding a
the closed shop and an eight-hour day
the closed shop and an egiht-hour day
s re unlawful when it Is attempted to
force the employer to enter into it against
his will."
The injunction as It stands restrains the
union and Its members from Interfering
with the business or employes of the com
plainant firms, cither by attempting to dis
suade the employes from working or from
sending out circulars to the customers of
the firms asking them to boycott the
strike-bound bouses.
dueer catlous
In stomach, back or bowels are signs of
certain dangers which Electric Bitters are
guaranteed to cure &0c. For sale by 8Ur
mau Ik M'.Cuuuell Drug Co.
Need Not
Wear Her Out
The drudgery of house work seems never
ending to tlred-out, dispirited women who
female complaints or Irregularities. In
Partly Clondy In Nebraska Today and
Tomorrow) Colder Today Fair
and Colder In Iowa Today.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 17. Forecast of the
Weather for Wednesday and Thursday:
For Nebraska Partly cloudy and colder
Wednesday; Thursday, partly cloudy.
For Iowa Fair and colder Wednesday;
Thursday, fair, colder In east portion.
For South Dakota Rain or snow Wednes
day, colder In the west portion; Thursday,
partly cloudy.
For Wyoming Fair In the east, snow and
colder In the west portion Wednesday;
Thursday, fair In the west, snow and colder
In the east portion.
Local Record.
OMAHA, Oct. 17. Ofticiul record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
me i-ui rujtponaing any oi tne last three
1!6. V.H. 19. r2.
Maximum temperature.... 48
"0 51 74
64 3S 62
W 44 64
Minimum temperature.... 4
Mean temperature 47'
Precipitation 1.94
.Oti .00 .00
Temperature and nreelnitation denm-turna
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
and comparisons with the last two years:
Normal temperature C2
Deficiency for the day 6
Total excess since March 1, 1905 474
Normal precipitation 08 Inch
Excess for the day 1. Winches
Precipitation since March 1 24.21 inches
Detlclency since March 1 2.99 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 19r4.... 3.67 Inches
Excess for cor. period. 1903 S.28 Inches
Reports from Statlous at 7 P. M.
Station and State Tern. Max. Raln-
or Weather. 7 p. m.
Bismarck, clear 36
Cheyenne, clear 36
Chicago, partly cloudy 60
Davenport, cloudy 68
Denver, cloudy 42
Havre, snowing 'SI
Helena, cloudy 14
Tern. fall.
38 .00
4-' .02
68 T
68 .24
42 T
32 .02
32 .26
40 T
72 T
48 T
48 .01
40 .0
72 .02
60 .06
62 .110
41 .)
46 .00
Huron, cloudy 36
Kaunas City, cloudy..
North Platte, cloudy...
Omaha, cloudy
Rapid City, cloudy
St. I,ouls, ruining
St. I'ajl. cloudy
Knit Iake City, cloudy.
aiontme, clear
Willistnn, clear .v
T indicutes truce of nreelnitation.
L,. A. WKI.AII, Local Forecaster.
a . - .
if Lownoys
A J Chocolate Bonbons
ff I Km a leputatioa behind kanditlt
I money refunded. A guarantee (lip io 1 J I
I each package ol hall-pound or more. 1 J I
Bf jina punty oi materia it, actennnc j I rJyX
1 1 euctneat and tern pul out csre in prepai- C I '5
U ing make tKti guarantee pouible. I ! M X
jk 77i i.vy rWasM sr full tttDU il I y B
I V Tke Walter M. Uss.r Ce. M I Ts
B , siaas. m I
rn '.ft ' : v.
A I;.
1 i A
Merit Is the Baala of the fiucoens of the
Better materials, better workman
ship and better stylos are the reasons
for the great success of the "ONIMOD
Price's of the celebrated "ONIMOD
SHOES" never vary always the same.
$3.50 mid $2.50
SPECIAL We are the Omaha Agents
for tho comfort-giving "DR. REED'8
Cl'SHION SOLE SHOES." Price, $5.
Write for catalogue.
Regent Shoe Co.
205 South 15th St.
Weather Prophets and Medals
You never hear of a weather
prognosticates being spoiled '
With the weather bo uncer
tain, you can be certain that
the uncertainty of the, weather
won't worry you If you will be
certain to got a MacCarthy
Wilson Kaln Coat. Moreover
when the weather la oertulu,
the Haln Coat will look like a
Fall Top Coat.
Mude-for-you MacCarthy-VVll-aon
Kaln Coats, $22.50 to $45.
Overiouig and Sulla to meas
ure, $20 to $45.
Trousers and Vests to meas
ure, $5 to $12.
Open eveulugs until 9 o'clock.
Tailorinff Co.,
3O4-30 8. 16th Bt. Next Door to
Wabash Ticket Office. Phona 1WI
P;-VT(r v' ""' U u tfHr4
inanr.Mr.un r.MULdats
l at.l UI4 HMIl kuN mtf
Siiwm SS4JiUm aa ImIi.
I. Sb af ),u, iru,M. m r4 4. (.
' FarttoMLr,
ul -RMf r l.Us '' ! r
tmrw MalL. II.IH ImUmum. tWU ttf
Drajiuu tkUkMtor I ImImI t-
i aooara, raii.a ra
i.a If;
end l ite XI e tit a war ft'rlcuds. .4