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Tnn OMAHA DAILY HEE: SUNDAY, NOVKMHEtt P, 190
L CA-W4. WB CLOBB BATUtt "The evil that Baca lives, after tkeaa tha ajaod ta aft lte-rreJ wllk (heir X t A " The world is filled with the ordinary onlj the extraordinary nttracts attention these davH, and here it is. A bargaiu is doubly Rood if it be an article in great demand. Zibelines would be dear at half-price if Fashion said "Don't Wear It" I?ut Fashion Fijs "Do," they are. just the thing; and so when we can offer ( legant , a 25 Handsome Silk Finished Zibelines for $1.00 1.75 Silk Finished Paon Zibelines for $1.50. yard 'lis almoflf tells the whole story. We couldn't take caxe of the business that comes to this store without having periodically Iken lines here and there a color missing. It will be fine , losing for those who come early. It is to sweep away these Woken lines that brings about these reductions. : These fabrics n present two of this season's handsomest dress goods, j LAMB'8 ,VOOL. INTEKLINING just, the material for lin ijig Jackets, Capes and Children's Coats it makes thera warm. riwenty-three inches wide;price, 40c per yard. Y. Mr C. A. Building,' Corner Sixteenth and Dougla StJ .f Kanaa. Mr. John A. Schleicher an v ommlseloner Eugene Ware of tha Bureau of Pensions, took lunoheon with, the, presi dent today, .' ....'.;..' John R. Berg of Nebraska City waa today r pointed superintendent of congressional teoordo. " . ' V E. V. Mengel baa been appointed post ra aster at Valparaiso, Saunders county, rlca M. II. Griffin, resigned. Thews Iowa rural carriers were appointed today. Bedford, regular, Harry W.,IIouk; substitute, Albert Hamilton. Ida Grove, tegular, Arthur Whlnery; substitute, Us ylo Whlnery. Coon Rapids, regular, Mi chael X.- Jackley; substitute, Orover J. Jackley.' " ' ' ' r Tliowe Nebraska routes will be established December U: Elk Creek, Johnson county, one additional; are covered, twenty-four square miles; population, US. Ravenna, Buffalo county, ona route; area, forty-one Hciuar miles; population, 481. i . RESIDENT Ml ACT (Continued from First Page.) i with Oonsales Torres, consul genera! " olombla. who says ha baa just received patch from Colombia announcing that roops are about to arrive at 8a vanilla !.elr Way to Colon. r.g tha number are COO fnen from the tment of Antloqul. The department ca la also furnishing Its contingent. HI General Torres adds that the ao- tha American naval forces at Colon Vtd Colombia from sending troops to to suppress tha uprising, thus pre Colombia from f lolling Its treaty on to maintain' order. He further that In splta ot American Interfer ombla wlU fulfill 1U treaty duties I march troops by land to Panama, - x ..fi atria' asserts that tha foregoing In terview discloses that Colombia has de cided "not to permit the United States to take part of Its territory under the pretext of creating a new republic" COtiON, Not. T. The people here are frantlo with delight at tha United States' 'ecognitlon of tha de facto government ot i'anama. Ho Reosrlt!oa by Other Powers. BERLIN, Nov. 7. Oermony has not yet taken Into consideration tha question of , recognising tha republic of Panama and will await the United States' formal recog nition. Germany admits that among the great powers tha United States is the coun ry moat Immediately concerned and will :mpe her couraa with special reference to mt fact. Meanwhile, Germany will pra rve a strict but friendly neutrality, j LONDON, Nov. T. No steps have been ".iken by tha British government or are any ikely to be taken In the Immediate future toward the formal recognition of the in iixiiJnoe of Panama and no request has kcn received thus far looking to that end. President Roosevelt's action and Secretary ' Jlr.y's statement are not oonstrued by the ; foreign offloe as being a formal recognition ; of Panama's Independence. Great Britain will instruct her consular and diplomatic : authorities on the Isthmus to Communicate In case of necessity wlthauch government i as may exist at Panama, but they will not construe that aa a formal recognition of Panama's Independence. ) NEGROES PASS RESOLUTIONS These t Boston Denounce Booker T. WaenlasTtoa and Advise lade. t peadeat rolitleal Actios. BOSTON, Nov. T. At a .mass meeting of the negro dtlsens held here tonight an ad SSress to tha publio was Issued, In which Booker T. Washington was censured as a mischievous preacher and a shortsighted loader end the recommendation was thnt the colored voters of the north, better to prole themselves, henceforth detach themselves from the great political parties which divide the country, to organlie thera reives In every state Into an Independent body of voters and to wield the ballot In their bands with an eye single to the pres ervation of rights, conferred on them and their brethren of the south by the four teenth and fifteenth amendments. Archibald II. Grlmke, former minister to lliij tl, presided at the meeting and among the guests of honor were Oranvllle Martin and Monroe Trotter, who were recently sentenced to Jail for disturbing a meeting at which Booker T. Washington was dellv. ering an address but were later pardoned. r ' A Blot tried Ayer's '.' arsaparilla?Then you haven't tried arsapariUa! xtt. Be. Nor. t, JSH SPECIAL VALUE FOR MONDAY. TELLS STORY OF FRAUDS Bt Louit Italian Gives Process f Making Yoteri Illegally. PROMINENT. POLITICIAN IS ON TRIAL Former Marshal of Coast ( Appeals Faces Charges Supported by Tes Itlmoay of Alleged Coaled crate Now la Prison. ' ST., LOUIS, Nov. 7. The effort of the gov ernment In the triple naturalisation fraud trial today were directed toward clearly establishing tha part John Barbaglia took in tha naturalisation of members of the Italian colony with a view of later showing that he was the agent ot Thomas E. Bar rett, former marshal of the St. Louis court of appeals, John H. Dolan, chairman for the democratic city committee, and Patrol man Frank Garrett, who are on trial. Bar baglja, convicted of tha same frauds, was brought from ths state penitentiary to testify. ' ' Tony Nagy, who testified that ha was never In court and understood all of tha time that his naturalisation papers were not correct, was tha first Witness. Nagl testified that Barbaglia suggested "citizen ship" to him and overcame his objections that It could not be arranged aa he had not been In this country long enough. After getting the papers Nagl registered and voted. Frank Francesco Ferrerarl testified that ha bad been In the United States but ona year when Barbaglia suggested naturalisa tion to him. Ha agreed, but was dubious until the paper was given him tha next day. Ha reglsteied and voted. He knew that the form required of going into court had not been compiled with. V Barbaglia . was 'placed on the witness stand at the afternoon session. ' He told a remarkable story of violation of the natura lisation laws and connected closely there with each member of the trio on trial. To questions be replied that In October, ltOI, he was president of the Italian branch of the Jefferson club. He was committeeman for ths Ninth precinct of the Twenty-fourth ward, appointed" by Chairman Dolan, and waa also Judge of election. District Attorney Dyer, for the govern ment, asked Barbaglia If be knew each of the thirteen Italians whose names were read aloud. Barbaglia replied that he knew them. Colonel Dyer then showed him a piece of paper, on which were written these thirteen names. Barbaglia said he recog nlsed the paper. He wrote the names hlnv self and gave them to Chairman Dolan one night at his (Barbaglla's) saloon, while they were talking abou). securing the regis tration of a number of Italians. That was In the early part of October, 1902. Dolan asked- him to take these thirteen Italians to the court of appeals and get them na turalised and told him It would be all right. Tha night on which Dolan had wished him to take this party of Italians to tha court he could 'not do so, for there was a club meeting. . Ona Monday bight, soon after this con versation with Dolan. said the witness. Policeman Frank Garrett. In uniform, came to his house and gave him a bundle ot blank naturalisation papers, bearing the seal of the court of appeals, the signature of the clerk of the court and tha data of is suance. JAPS STEAL TRADE MARKS Appropriate Property of Aaaerteaa Maaafjtetarers aad gall ' ' Goods la Japaa. BAN FRANCISCO, Nov. T.-Ths pirating or trada marks In Japan Is an noytng manufacturers on this side of the . Pacific, and on account ot the trouble which they are experiencing they advise all American manufacturers who may be looking to Japan for a market to regkter their trade marks In the realm of the mikado before tha Japanese appro priate these labels. The San Francisco agent of a large east ern manufacturing company said today that some of the mqst famous American trade marks have b?en registered In Japan by local manufacturers, who have also hid a law passed agnlnst anyone Selling gods under theaa trade marks except when pur chased from the Japanese who have appro priated them from the rightful owners Iff America, This has paralysed trade until some decisive action must be taken. ACTS OF CRUELTY DISCLOSED Mlssoarl Coafereoeo of Charities ausd Corrertloas rtags Bad CaU tloa i Light, ' KANSAS CITT. Nov. T.-Crueltr to char ity patients In Missouri state Institutions was disclosed here , today at the annual meeting of the Missouri Conference of Charities and Corrections, by Prof.- C. A. El wood Of Columbia, Mo., who hag been Investigating the almshouses of the state. Prof. Elwood recited one Instance of woman patiant In the Insane ward of one of the almshouses who had bitten the su perintendent one day while in a paroxysm, Ths superintendent, he said, had thereupon ordered all the woman's teeth extracted, and this was dona. Dr. E. C. Rung, president of tha confer ence, and who Is superintendent of an asy lum at St. Louis, followed Prof. Elwood. and declared: "We shall not handle this subject with gtovea, W cannot say too much." An Investigation probably will r- DATS AT I P. K, TROOPS. TO.BE IN READINESS Mors Trouul it Now Expected in Kinei of Colored STRIKE TO GO IN EFFECT MONDAY Adjataat Bell Aaaoaaeea . that the National Hoard of the State Will Be Recralted I f to Three Tboonoad, DENVER. Nov. 7. Orders have been Is sued by Adjutant General Bell to every or-' ganlsatlon of the National Guard not now In Cripple Creek to be in readiness to take the field. It has been planned to reopen the mines at Tellurlde next Monday under military protection, but In view of the Impending strike of coal miners the Tellurlde mine managers decided to defer action. It la presumed the troops are to be held In readiness td proceed to coal 'camps where miners will goon strike next Monday, un der orders from the national executive of ficers of ths . United Mine Workers of America t Adjutant General Bell has announced his Intention of recruiting the National Guard up to l.OriO men. News front Trinidad Is to the effect that the exodas of rtilners to other coal fields has set In. A number have- purchased tickets to points In Texas, Indian Terri tory, Missouri and Illinois. Many Italians and Austrian are arranging to leave for Europe, " , The operators have Issued Instructions to their miners to bring their tools out ot the workings at quitting time tonight. Those who do not go back to work Monday will ba treated as strikers. The strike will be on to all Intents and purposes at sundown tonight Plenty Money for Strikers. It Is said on authority that the mine workers' association has largo sums of money deposited In ths banks here for striking purposes and that the amount' Is being Increased dally. All unions In ths northern fields will hold meetings and by referendum vote adopt or reject the schedule submitted by the oper ators at the conference Juat closed. The schedule Is a concession on the part of the operators and equivalent to a raise from 1 to 10 per cent over the present scale. Tha alght-hour question was well threshed In the conference, ths operators Insisting that they cannot grant eight hours until such time as ths remainder of Colorado Is on an eight-hour basis. Geveraor gets Asldo Verdict. Governor Pea body today net aside the verdict of the court-martial which found Brigadier General John Chase guilty of disobedience of orders and sentenced him to dishonorable dismissal from the service. Tha governor decided that tha findings of the court were correct, but In view of the general's previous good record restored him to duty aa commander of the National Guard of Colorado. The charge of disobe dience of orders waa filed against General Chase by Adjutant General Bell, who Is sued an executive order at Cripple Creek. which was disregarded by the commander. General .Chase attempted to Justify his action on the ground that "manufactured executive orders" had been Issued and he wr.s In doubt as to whether the order In question really came from the governor or not Coadltloaa at Trlatdad. A special to tha Republican from Trini dad, Colo., aays that tha strike In the southern Colorado coal fields, which has been ordered for next Monday, practically began today and not less than 2,000 men are out In Las Animas county tonight. How many will Join tha ranks of the strikers by Monday morning can only be guessed at, but It Is believed that all the Italians In tha district will be Included. The Mexicans and Japanese are said to be unwilling to walk out and many of the Austrlans de cline to walk out. At Prlmero, the largest of tha camps ot the Colorado Fuel and Iron company, 00 miners went out this morning. At Bowen the mines of the Union Coal and Coka company closed down, throwing KO men out. Hastings and Delagua are expected , to ba the storm centers should thera be any trouble, as at least 2,000 Ital ians are employed at these plants by the Victor Fuel company. Although Hastings la an incorporated town It is now sur rounded by armed guards said to be In the employ of the Victor Coal company, who permit -no on to enter the town unless the officials of the town consent. Miners who ar suspected of an Intention to strike are said to have been notified to vacate the company's houses by tomorrow night. Sher iff Clark of La Animas county ha been wearing in deputies all day and has sent a large number to Hastings. The union officials have secured transpor tation of about 1,000 to other fields and al ready many of those who have struck have left for the east. The union leader are entering every available building Jn tha district for the us of the families who Will be evicted from company house. So far everything is quiet in the disturbed district. Oa Manager Will flga. PUEBLO. Colo., Nov. 7. The mines owned by the Colorado Fuel and Iron com pany In Fremont county ar closed tonight aa the. result of an order given by local officers of the company tonight to the ef fect that all tools belonging to tha miners must be out of the mines by noon or be locked Indefinitely. The mine at Rock vale, Brookside, Fremont and the Magnet properties ar deserted. Morgan Williams, manager of the Wil liams mines has announced that he will sign the seals demanded by tha miner at T o'clock Monday morning. These mines, so far as known, will be the only one oper ated. It la conceded that the closing of ths Colorado Fuel and Iron company mines Is In anticipation of a strike throughout ths entire district on Monday, which now seems Inevitable. Notices signed by President Mitchell of the United Mine Workers of America have been posted at all mines, calling on the men to cea.e work Monday. President Owens of the local organisation said tonight that the fight on the part of the miner would be to a finish. There are between l.toO and l,7u0 men out, many of whom are leaving or preparing to leave for other coal fields. Iroa Workers to Strike. NEW YORK. Nov. T. President Frank Buchanan of the Bridge and Structural Iron Workers of America has ordered a Strike the' country over on all contracts held by the Iron leagaa of New York. Forty thousand men in the building trade and 50 buildings under construction Vr affected by the order. Outside of New York the contracts held by members of tha Iron league ar few. Only a few building In. 'Philadelphia, Pittsburg and St. Louis would b affected. ' ' ' 1 .'v Hallroada Coaaseate Coal. PUEBLO, Colo., Nov. 7. There la great alarm here over the sensational reports sent1 la from the different coal district west' And south alleging Uiat a total sus pension of coal mining la about a ooLur, and there has been a scramble all lb werk by both comuanlaa and hjuaettcld.-r to secure and sore coal. More accurate In: formation obtained today la tbat In any case there will be far fro,n) a total cefsa.ln f production. Enough is' positively ar ranged for. It wfs stated by eftuUls of the Colorado Fuel end Iron company, to keep M per cent of the steel works in oper ation, with a probability of a gradual In crease. Statements . of a lockout In the mountain coal camps were positively con tradicted. Two of the railroads have been confiscating coal In transit all this week Engineers Ask Conference. ST. LOUIS, Nov. 7. The Missouri Pacific-Iron Mountain locomotive engineers committee, after several days' conference with Manager Cotter, returned to head quarters today with a request for confer ence with Vice President and General Man ager Russell Harding. They were Informed that if specifications were submitted In re gard to matters taken up with the manager which had not been adjusted to their satis faction, the general manager would grant them a hearing on Monday. It Is probable that the committee will submit to Mr. Harding the original application for a gen eral advance1 of 10 per cent. The commit tee representing the firemen of the Missouri Pacific-Iron Mountain system, will wait upon Manager Cotter and submit a number of cases for adjustment. The committee will likewise ask for a general advance of 10 per cent. Treasurer of I'aloa Sentenced. KANSAS CITT. Nov. T.-harles L. Co nine, former treasurer of Harness Makers' union, who embesxled $6,000 of It funds, waa sentenced today to two year In the penitentiary. Conine Is In poor health and tor this reason the Judge took oft six month ot the original sentence. Machinists' Helpers Strike. PARSONS, Ksn., Nov. 7. The machinists helpers at the Missouri, Kansas Texas shops here struck today because a demand for tncrensed wages, submitted by a griev ance committee of the International Asso ciation of Machinists, had been refused. Tha shops were closed thl afternoon Tellarlde Miner Stop Work. TELLUR1DE, Colo., Nov. 7. All union men working at the Liberty Bell mine were called out on strike by the miners' union on the ground that the company owning the property is discriminating against union men. All the large mines In the Tellurlde district are now closed. ' GRAND VIEW AND BOULEVARDS Improvement Oak Debates Routes and Listens to Commissioner Cornish oa the SabJeet. The boulevard question was the principal subject for consideration at a very Interest ing meeting of the Grand View Improve ment club last evening. Among those present were E. J. Cornish of the park commission, James W. Carr and John Power, all of whom spoke on the question, Mr. Carr of the boulevard committee spoke of the general outline of the con templated boulevard as following the con tour of the- bluffs from Pierce street found to Rlvervlew park, as the most practical solution of the problem of Ingres and egress for the Grand View district. Mr.. Cornish said that he had to give up about 100 schemes for every park and boule vard scheme that was eventually realised upon.' He was always of ths opinion that the most attractive view - afforded In the vicinity of Omaha is the river view from William street around the crest of the hill to Rlvervlew park. The proposition In volve. . difficult engineering problem., Ha deplored the destruction of property In this locality through tha cutting of the Sixth street canal. A statement had been made by on of the city engineers that enough property bad been cut, away In Omaha through .the- destruction ot the hills for street, purposes to , make a mound two miles in. circumference and 600, feet nigh. Mr. Cornish said further: f"Th- proposition for a boulevard should present some definite form. " The boulevard should start from somewhere and end somewhere fcs a basis for the psrk commis sion to work upon, : I am In favor of and have always contended for a system -of wide boulevards to connect with a system of small park throughout ' the city. - In this special locality the Serious problem Is the Sixth' street cut A feasible plan would be to build a viaduct over Sixth street at some point In rear of the Kountse property and then follow the contour of the bluffs around toward the- brick kilns, then skirt the ravine In the rear of St. Joseph's hos pital and cntch the hill sssln, and thence on to Rlvervlew psrk. This ravine could be dammed at some point and a pretty lake created. Then by a broad boulevard be tween Rlvervlew park and Syndicate park of South Omaha one of the finest contin uous park In the country would be created. Ry such a plan land that Is now worthless could be utillred In malclne adtacent prop erty' more valuable, and this section of the city would be t- tred Into a most valu able residence (tlstr1ot.,, rb!s contemplated Mr. Cornish's Mea In the abstract, and a motion prevailed that the boulevard committee of the Omaha View club wn with Mr. Cortilnh over the feorsed route of the boulevard wth a vfew o Its more enmnrehennlv nnflerntsndlns' nd that stens be nnrtertaVen by the club n dvanr tha rmnnset) scheme. Tie street pr master winflm to fhe Sixth treet etnnn was dlscum. and tb wmHttM wa directed to continue Its agitation for the line. Res of Motbera-la-l.avr. LONDON. Nov. T In memory of the "best of mothers-in-law" Is Queen Alexan dra' tribute to the latey Queen Victoria, In scribed on a memorial 1ut erected at the royal mausoleum at Frogmone. The me morial Is a b-au'iful s'atue of the Savior, seventeen feet h'gh. sculptured and sent from Denmark 'at the expense of Queen Alexandra. , HAPPY DAYS Whea Friends Say 4ow Well Yon Look." What happy daya ar those when all our friends say "How well you look." W can bring those days by a Utile car in the selection of food Just as this young man did. . ' "I bad suffered from dyspepsia for three years and lt summer was so bad I waa unable to attend school," be says: "I waa vary thin and ray appetite at times waa poor, wV.lle again It waa craving. I wa aixxy and my food alway used to ferment Instead of digesting. Crossness, unhappl ness wul nervousness were very prominent symptoms. "Late In the summer I went to visit a sister and there 1 saw and used Grape Nuts. I had heard of thla famous food before, but never was Interested enough to try it, tor 1 never knew how really good it was. But whan I came home we used Grape-Nut In our household all the time and 1 aooii began to note change In my health. ' 1 Improved eteadlly and am now strong and well In every way and am back at school able to gat my lessons with eos and pleasure and can remember them, too, for the improvement in my mental power la very noticeable and 1 get good marks In my studies which always seemed u. moult before. "I have no more of the bad symptoms given above, but feel fine and stmg and happy, end It Is mighty pleasant to hear my friends : 'How well you look.'" Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Look in each package for a copy of the famous little book, "Tho Ruad to Well-vllle." REPRESENTATIVES IN CAUCUS Cannon Officially Named for Bptaker ted Other Officers Renominated. MISSISSIPPI MAN TO LEAD DEMOCRATS Job a S. Williams Named by Caaal '"aneas Voire of tancaa and Other Candidates for Offloe Koatl aated for Defeat. WASHINGTON, Nov. 7. At th caucus of the republican members of the house of representatives Representative Joseph O. Cannon of Illinois was unanimously chosen aa the candidate for speaker of the house. This action assures his election Monday. Representative ' Hepburn of, Iowa wa elected presiding officer of the caucus and Loudenalager of New Jersey secretary. The roll call showed ISO members present. Rep resentative Dal tell of Pennsylvania placed Mr. Cannon In nomination. After Repre sentative Sherman of New Tork seconded It the selection was made. Mr. Cannon on being escorted to the hall addressing the caucus said In part: You action In dvslgnatlng me as your cand! Ii te for speaker of the house of repre sentatives of congress, to be vltnliaed by an election, as an expresBion of your good will and confidence gratifies me beyond my power to express. From my standpoint It Is the highest honor that could be conferred upon me and materlaliaes theonly great personal ambition In the way of place that I have. Policy of Republican Party. The republican party stands for those policies thathave in the main prevailed since 1SS1, under which In forty years from a comparatively email nation we have grown to be first among the nations of the earth and sovereignty with us ia In the people. The republican party, being In the majority, Is responsible and Is entitled to the credit. Under these policies we enjoy material well being exceeding that of any former period of our existence. The people were never so well and profitably employed as now and consumption ot the product of each Individual engaged In gainful occu pation was never before so generous and profitable to all, at the same time leaving a surplus for future need In the shape of capital, which Is better distributed among the people and much larger in the aggro gate than ever before. Under these conditions. In my Judgment, Our policy should be to consider and enact proper legislation covering the convention for reciprocal trade between Cuba and the United States, to make generous, not ex travagant, appropriations at the regular session of congress- for public service, then to sdjourn and return to our homes and the people setting the seal of approval upon our action, will do the remainder, working out their own salvation. Roles of Last Congress Prevail. A resolution was adopted making the elective officers of the Jiouse in the last congress the nominees of the caucus for the fifty-eighth congress. They are Alex ander McDowell, clerk of the house; Henry Casaon, sergeant-at-arms; Frank B. Lyon, doorkeeper; J. C. McElroy, postmaster, and tha Rev. Henry O. Couden, chaplain. Representative Payne (N. Y.) moved that the rule of the fifty-seventh congress be adopted for the fifty-eighth. Representative Hepburn (la.) moved to amend so as to mske them the rules for forty days, stating that that would give th new members an opportunity to familiar ise themselves with the rules so they might vote knowingly on the question ot th gov ernment of th bouse. He said If that Was done be would make an effort to have the rule amended In three or four particular. The amendment was lost by a vote of 103 to 11, when the original motion was car ried. . On motion It was decided that fifty shall be the number necessary to call a caucus. Democratic Canons. The democratlo members of th house In caucus at the capital today selected Rep resentative John 8. Williams of Mississippi a th unanimous choice of the minority for speaker. This action make him th minority leader for the coming session. Representative George McClellan, mayor elect of New York, received an ovation as he entered the caucus and was congratu lated by his colleagues on his victory. Th nominees of the caucus are as fol low: Charles ' A. Edwards of Texas, for clerk of the house; E. V. Brookshlr of In diana, for sergeant-at-arms; -A, J. Julien of Georgia, for doorkeeper; J. K. Jackson of Alabama, for postmaster; E. G. Bagby of Virginia, for chaplain; T. R. Hill of Ohio, James English ot California, A, Knight of Georgia and Joseph Slnnot, spe cial employes. Mr. Williams (Miss.) offered a resolu tion which Was adopted, providing that the democrats be allowed on more repre sentative on the ways And means commit tee and that' the democrats be given the same representation they had on commit tees in th Fifty-sixth congress. Arsny Officer oa India a Fight. In response to th request of the depart ment for a report regarding the recent Indian trouble In Wyoming, Oeneral Kobbe, commanding the Department of Da kota, today forwarded a dispatch from Major B. H. Cheever, Sixth cavalry, at Pine Ridge, in which he says the trouble waa mostly tha sheriff's fault and that the Indian prisoners at Newcastle should be released. He says It Is believed that the sheriff's party fired the first shot and state ments are conflicting. The War' depart ment states that the situation does not re quire the service of troops. ' Hw Chief of ClasslSeatloa. H. M. Bacon, at present chief clerk to th third assistant postmaster general, has been appointed temporarily as chief of the classification division of the Fotoffiee de partment succeeding William H. Land volght, whose resignation was recently asked for by the postmaster general. Ar thur Travis, a clerk in th department, ba been named to succeed Mr. Bacon, atherlaad Comes to Rock Island. RICHMOND. Ind., Nov. 7. R. R. Siith srland, general superintendent of ths Chi cago. Cincinnati Louisville road, resigned today to accept a position with the Rock Island Railroad company. LOCAL BREVITIES. Fayette Cole, Osteopath, (Ot Paxton block. A socialist celebration will be held at Washington hall Sunday at I p. m. John W. Brown of Connecticut la to be the speaker. J. McKlnna of nowhere In particular Is unfortunate enough to have a face which the police do not like and spent last night at toe police station in conaequence, lie l neia as a suspicious cnaracier. A. W. Ellghton, from the railroad ramps, wanted to wipe out the city of Omaha last night but Was gathered in by the police before he had done much damage. He will have to answer to the charge of drunk and disorderly. Arthur Thomas, 1111 Capitol avenue, and Clarence Tyler, til North Thirteenth strei, are suspected of being Implicated In the theft of a bag of sugar from a wholesale houae. The two men are being held at the police station until the matter can be in vestigated. The afternoon services in St. Edward's Episcopal milon at Albrlsht will, for the present, be conducted by liev. Mr. Potter of St. Paul's church in this city. The mualc Is furnished by a picked choir from Trinity cathedral and thla afternoon Mas ter Waller pearce slnga the solo. The Sunday school hour Is 10 o'clock In ths morning and evsning prayer and the ser mon begins at t o'clock. F. Bun-hard, living at 2S31 Franklin street, and 1-awrence Hansen, hailing trora Council blufls, are old enemies, so when they met at Osthoff's hall lust night Bur i hard started in to make thing lively for Hafiaen. In the roixup that followed both were badly bruld and were nnully gathered In by the pvlice. Burchard liua the charge jS dintuit.lng tbe peace by fighting and Hana-n for " a - and ooniylainlna; wiuicsa, x: ft Milton Rogors 1 Bass 5,75 For our Vulcan Oak, handsoma, nickel trim med, toft coal beater, 029.76-STEEL RANGES-029.75 0 5e our New Wonder Garland In actual operation. Stovet and Hinge Sold oa Payments. Write for Circulars and Prices. Omaha Sfovo lloadquartors I4TH tHD FiltBSU STREETS. --------I B 1 UM New Moulded CORDS We Sell Them at 18c When tbey are worn out we will allow 15c each for them in exchange for genuine "No Scratch" Edison Records; they will cost you, therefore, only 3 CENTS APIECE they are really worth it. We. are jobbers for Edison Phonographs, Records and supplies. Write for catalogues. 30,000 Records to Select From and Always a Large Stock of Machines. - We are the largest automobile dealers between Clp cago and San Francisco. H. E FREDRICKSON ; 15th and Capitol Avenue. h b ti s -a FATE OF PARRS IS Before He Laavei His Cell He M&kei a Statement RESULT OF AN OLD PRACTICE Bx-Walklaar Drlcaate Bar Financial Deallna; with Eiaplorcr Is tn Cans of His Down tall and Ura. vrw vnpv Nov. 1. Bsfora ha left hi call hsr to txgln serving his sentence of mors than two year In Sine Sins prison j for extortion Samuel .Parks, ex-walaina . delegat of the local housesmtihs and J brldgemen's union, called about niru a num ber ot newspaper men to bid .hem farewell. In so doing he made the following staU ment: If only taken a little more than' even year to get roe her. It has been hrd nhl and I ve host, that's ail. 1 m 4o and out and I know when I've goi enough, 1 11 be forgotten in lesa than a year except by some of the boys wno ihjughi there waa some aood In me. and 1 am ao.-ry Every laboilng man in ibis country should rememoer me tur year to com., i snou Id be a warning to them. I m the vlcitm of a custom that Is older than I am. and that is the habit of hiving money transactions with employer That put me here. The ealavation of the union lies In stop ping that practice at once. They must glvs Ep nnes, waiting time, back pay fur striKe and everything like that. That s the loop hols through which this "grail ng. as they call It, creeps In. The employers never leave any tracks. I could nams 100 em I lovers who have made a practice of Using labor unions against competitors. I know plenty of employers who havs made fortunes by the uee of many a young fellow who has never made more than a couple of dollars a day and has been put In authority by his union. BOTH SIDES ARE DISPLEASED Appeal Probate Jadg la Ba aatt Will Case Is Certala. NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. T.-In th probat court today William J. Bryw was admitted to act as eaecutor of ths will of Philo 8. Bennett, an objection to him by Mrs. Bennett's counsel being overruled. The amount of th bond was ned at 1360.000. Counsel on both lds lndlcat that an appeal will b taken. Court procsedlngs opened with a ques tion from Judge Cleveland, who presided, as to whether counsel desires to b heard on th form of th decree to be entered In the case. After some oiscussion n was m k.t a conference between counsel on both sides early nemt week should de termine the form of decree to oe suomiwa to the court tor approval. t.. j Binddiril asked If counsel for th eiecutors would ststs definitely whether Mr. Uryan Intended to qualify as an execu tr minted out that If Mr. Bryan AJI. " " " . declined to do mo. Mr. Bloan, partner ot Mr. Bennett, would remain oi executor. Mr. Btoddard. counsel for the heirs, said that ha would urgs Mr. Bloan to eontlnu. tut he would protest against Mr. Bryan. Mr. Newton, counsel for Mr. Bryan, said that Mr. Bryan Intended to qualify and to. act as executor. Then I wsnt to know further," said Judge Stoddard, "If Mr. Bryn Intends to take an appeal from th decision of your honor." Mr. Kewton: 'That ws shall decide la due time." "Then I enter protest now against Mr. Bryan as executor," said Judg otoddard. & Sons Go. r.lonoy Saving Solo OF . Fuol Saving arloiul and Burners and Oak Slom. Radiant ' Home and Garland base burner up from 29.95 i la i I a t r i T I: I Telephone 2161. HURRY SHIP JO SAN DOMINGO Navy' Department Issnes Orders to Ossssst Newport to Proceed at Fall Speed. . .. K WASHINGTON. Nov. T.Tho Navy de partment has Issued orders to the gunboat Newport at Savannah to coal and proceed at full speed to San Domingo. The action follows the advices of the serious condt- . tlon of affair there. , , 1 A telegram was received at the Navy de-' partment today saying that the cruiser Bal timore arrived at Puerto Plata, Santa Do mingo, this morning, but making no ref-' reno to th stat of affairs at that port, WHIWIt 111 fVMCMIUU V HI. IIIIUIIUU V 1st and I under blockade by the govern-, ment force. Baltimore arrived at Sanohex. on the northern eoaat of San Domingo,' 1 u V I 111 I mm bu, j k miu rwuu i wim are not more than 400 miles apart, It la not understood at the department why It took , Baltimore four days to cover that dls- , tanoe. Plaa Lands OS Hark. I DUL.UTH. Minn., Nov. T. Acting under . orders from Washington, th Duluth land . office hss rloeed-to the public a tract of nearly ItiO.OOw acres of pine land in Itanea 1 county. Sales have been small and the land .wtll not be again on the market uutll there Is a greater dsmand. TMB V A I. tlR OP CHADCAAL. raw Pepl Kavaw Haw Caetal It Is ta P 'stag Health and Beaaty, Nearly everybody know that charcoal la ' th afst aad most ffloint disinfectant ' and i Mrtflsr In nature, but few realise ft valuti when taksn Into th human system for th same cleansing purpose. Charcoal Is a remedy that the more you take of It the better; It la not a drug at all, but simply absorb th gases and Im purities always present In the stomach and In testis ee and carries them out of the 1 system. Charcoal sweeten th breath after smok ing, drinking or after eating onion and other odorous vegetables. Charooal effectually dears and Improves the complexion. It whitens the teeth r.J ' further acts as a natural and eminently safe earthartle. It absorb th Injurious gases which col lect la the atomach and bowsls; It dlsin- . fsots th mouth and throat from th poison ef catarrh. All druggist sr-ll charooal In on form or another, but probably th best charcoU and the most for the money Is In Btuart' ' Absorbent Losenges; they are composed of the Brest powdered Willow charcoal and ' other harm 1 as antiseptics In tablet form! or, rather. In the form of large, pleasant tasting lossngea, th charcoal being mlxtd with honey. . . inf aaiiy uwm vx ineee losenges win soon tell In a rauoh Improved eondltion of th -general health, better completion, sweeter ' breath and purer blood, and the beauty of ' It la, that no possible harm can rouH from their continued use, but. on the. oon trary. great benefit A Buffalo physician, la speaking of th benefit e of charcoal, says: "1 advise Stuart' Absorbent Losenge te all patloou Buffering from ga in th stomaah ouifl bow!, and to dear the complexion 'and purify the breath, mouth and throat; 1 also believe tbe Irrer Is greatly benefited fcy the dally use of them; they eost 4ut twenty-five cents a box at drug store, and although In som sens a patent prepara tion, yet I believe I get more ant better charcoal In Stuart's Absorbent tosenge la a a Ka .nil r. a r-w otiuwaAl S&a W M.W .i 0 mi 7 T"