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HIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY- MAY 15, 1004.
Telsphon IH. WS CLOBB SATURDAYS AT I P. M. 'Sot to have laleae saeaaa a all plodding 111." 1 COME MONDAY prepared to get some Dew Ideas In Drees ijood and Silk". Hemeraber variety will grow less daily. Here are some of Monday's most interesting offerings: NEW BLACK AND COLORED VOILE 8 Our French Roubolx Vollee have the .hew crisp finish, which Imports lo the completed town an airy grace that would be wholly lurking In a fabric of sift but lifeless finish. These pretty good are the height of dress elegance. Ask to are them-7Be, II CO, $125. 11.60 and I1.75 yard, " NEW BLACK AND COLORED BRILLIANTINES-Beautiful luster, deep rich color, admirably adsplrd for the popular ahlrt waist ault. separata skirt or walati. pretty navy and black, with fire hair stripes ,mall figures and broken check, oalnty ' atrlpes formed of amall dot and cluster of dot. A look will tell you more; fine value 'at 6e. 75e, 11.00 and 11.28 a yard. ' . MORE NEW SILKS for Shirt Walat 8ulta-Hava you bought? You had better .come and see aome of the newest and moat beautiful of all the new alike. The leading "fancies are to comprise effect that at distance of a few feet have the appearance f)f monotone colore, but on cloeer Inspection how two-color work with the weaving: manipulated In a manner to live a fancy effect; amall, check with dainty Jaquard -figures, fin hair linen forming small broken ohecka. her nd there a color. AH our wn exclusive tyle for Omaha-40o, 75c, ll.oo and 11.16 a yard. Dress Shields Improve With Washing. Washing, which dress shield, only shields. Wash a Canfleld It comes from the new shield, better, The longest wearing dress shield made. You can tell the genuine Canfield by in the shield. Deposit Account Deportment. i " Trier are MvwrM reaion why we have opened thla new department. Flrt We eell only for eh and have ben oliclted by many of our cuatomer to accept a depoilt and let them trade against It. t Second W opened It for the convenlen ce of our cuatomer. as many do not like to carry money when ehopplng for fear of losing It. If you have a depoit with u you can tep in here any moment and draw out In caah part or all of your deposit. Third Aa a progressiva tor and to keep on progressing. . we want to Increase our ale and believe by this system w will add many new customer and allll not depart from our method which w have successfully carried on for almoat twenty year of elllng for caah.' ' y Fourth After having opened a deposit accpunt with u you nave all the conveni ence of a credit system and all the economy of a caah stor. By paying you 4 per cent Interest, compounded four tlmee a year, on these de posit accounts, every penny and every dollar la earning Intereat for you dally until pent or withdrawn. ' "... ' Thla la fmr it nanKina- Business in nnr i vnu ran take vour money out at a Riomtnt'i from thla store charged against your . d - Start your acoount at once and you will , venlenc it I. f 'Y. M. C A. Building, Comer the Russian emperor entertain proposals for mediation. WRECK RAILROAD TO PORT ARTHUR evemteea Miles A Removed, hat ,. Mao la Kept Opea with Cart. NEW CHWANQ. May 14. Th Japanese troop continue landing at Pltsewo and th railroad ha been cut again, aeventeen miles of track being gone, Communication, how ever, for that distance ha been kept open by th aid of cart. Th Port Arthur mall la about thirty-six hour old whan It get to New Chwang. . , , This morning a few more troops left THB STORK May be hovering over your home. If o. you will want to know about this tore. We make a specialty of infant' wear-tb nice. weet. clean, ready-to-put on kind. Our line of baby wear la complete, from torli pant to silk coat, ' III 11 Our catalogue tell about everything for Infant wear or larger boy and girl. Writ for it. BENSON OMAHA, IS 15 Douffla Street. l CUT OUT THI Omaha Be A Trip to St. Louis ONE Co Vot far. Address. m a-Mta mrrDanoalt at Baa Office , Win Jinaha Bee, Omaha. CUT OUT THIS COUPON Omaha Bee A Trip to St. Louis PREPAYMENT COUPON ,Vt for. Address . Tow a.. l4 B to (nam). Add'CM. Thl oupon.'wbea atxetnpiud by a cesa prepaid euUorlptl. " . . i . , i . uid. HJ votes fur aaoh dol ar Wid. ii lpuait a ; O ObmJm, has. ewait at feae UUia or BuHl to Bee, May It, 1904. DresS Goods and Silks means the end of the ordinary serves to improve Canfleld shield as frequently as you like. iron of the laundress a fresh if anything, than ever. ' uarucuiar. iuri tiv . notlo. Tou can have your purchase posit account. oon pprclat what a saving and con Sixteenth and Douglas Sft. nd moved to th Russian camp three mile east of the city, which 1 now practically unprotected. Two correapondent went over the entire town lat night and did not e a lngle sentry on duty. The na tive are growing more restless a the Russians continue to move out. Raestan Caralry Retire. TOKIO. May 14. A detachment of Japa neae troop ha occupied Kwn Tien: Slen, sixty mile northeast of Feng Wang Cheng. On Thursday laat detachment of Japanese attaoked and dispersed 800 Russian caval rymen and captured a wounded officer and two men; The Russian cavalry was re tiring from Tueh Ll Chan. Baby Shirts C mpleto Una of Ruben or wrapper atyle. tCe to $1.00. Coats Long or Short Coat a. In fit quality Bed ford cord, neat bratd trimmings, II. CO. Finer qualities In Bedford cord or cashmere. 12.43. 811k Coat In whit washable silk, at W W andt.7S.. Long Blip, from fOc to D$o. Long or Short Dresse, BOe to 13.00. Knitted Bacquea, Sfic to KC. Cashmere Klmonas, 88e to H.H.' Stork Pants, Mo. Embroidered Flannel Skirt at Ko, 91-28, 81.60 and up to W OO. Embroidered Flannel by the yard at COo, 60c, 71c, 6o. THORNEB COUPON. Exposition Coupon VOTE Xante. tata, ar mall ta "KxDOettloa DaoeTtmant,' Nebraska, i Exposition Coupeti y . Man. ontoTHBBKM,. eta. ' JOspoalUao lajVueet," Omaha i. RUSSIANS TO. RISK BATfLE Indiratloni That Sou o-atkln Will Tight at Lito Yang. COSSACK CAVALRY DOING GREAT WORK la Spite )f Prevloos Reports the Ras- laae Ar Sow Crying; for Re-. Inforcements la Mia. eharla. (Copyright by New York Herald Co.. 1904.) PARIS. May IB (New York Herald Ca blegram Special Telegram to The Be.) The Herald s European edition publishes the following from Its military expert: "At present on con only compliment th Russian cavalry on the way It con veys Information to th general staff on the positions and the amallest movements of the enemy. Every day the generals are Informed, of the route taken by lt column and the village they reach. We may say that an Immense net work of Cossacks, vigilant and always ready to attsck, covers In every direction the space which separ ates General Kouropatkin from the num erous bodies of Japaneae troops which are still scattered and isolated. "The army of General Kurol'I continues Its flanking movement toward Hat Cheng, where scouts of General Oku have already been seen. A dispatch from Seoul leads us to suppose that a part of the forces of thin latter general has landed at Taku Shan., as everything led people to suspect. This would explain the presence near this olty of strong Japanese columns moving toward the west, which has been persist ently reported. "The question whether New Chwang ha already been evacuated by the Russian or not I of little importance. It 1 proved that thl city la In any case nearly de nuded of troopa. It is evident that those which, still remain there will fall back on Llao Yang a aoon as the Japanese reach the neighborhood of Hal , Cheng. It la, therefore, only a question of day when New Chwang will be abandoned. Port Arthur Amply Manned. v "A to Port Arthur, which certainly eem to be ufflclently provided with men and war material of all kind to be able to resist for months, it doe not appear to be at present the objective point of th troopa recently landed at Pltsewo and vicinity. The flrnt effort of the Japanese on the land side will doubtless be directed against the defensive work erected by the Rus sians on the narrow part of the Isthmu near Kin Chow, otherwise they would have to make th very haiardous attmept to land In the face of the enemy. Dalny eem to be a more favorable point for such an operation. But If It I tru that the Russian have not healtated to sacri fice the many millions spent by them In constructing the jetties, quays and dock of thl port,, a landing there would become lao a very difficult problem. Therefore It I Ilttoly that the Japanese will begin their advance by land by way of the Isthmus of Kin Chow as soon a they have enough men available. "However that may be, everything leads us to suppose that within a few day a great battle will take place In the direction of Llao Yang, the Japanese not having yet had time to bring up their heavy guns which aided them ao much in the crossing o fthe Yalu. This will be an other card In th hands of the Russians, who have guns of large calibre in their entrenchments before Llao Yang. "A fact that leads to the belief that General Kouropatkin has this tlm decided to test the fortune of battle I that no dispatch up to the present ha spoken of any movement mad by the army which he command. For if h had wished to retire without fighting In order to draw the Japanese further in th direction of Harbin, he would have already' sent back at least a part of his Immense convoys, which he would naturally send ahead In case of a' retreat." v Cry la More Troopa. (Copyright, by New York Herald Co.. 1B04.) ST. PETERSBURG, May 14. (New York Herald Cablegram Special Telegram to The Bee.) An American news agency naively announced from this city two weeks ago that General Kouropatkin had all the troops he wanted. It lamentably misstated the facts, which are exactly the contrary,' the cry being "more troops, more troops." As I told you, It is now calculated that the Japaneae troops landed eight di visions of 23,000 men each, two division being at Pltsewo, while the rest are co operating in the - march upon Llao Yang. Meanwhile th third army Is being rapidly pushed forward. The tone prevailing here a to th situation 1 echoed by the Novo Vremya. In preparing th public for fur ther disasters that organ says: "We must unquestionably expect a very serious engagement, but not a decisive one, whntevcr the result. So the secret strateg ical combinations of the enemy cannot have a definite result on coming events. Our forces are too small to deal a crushing blow to the Japanese. On the other hand, the Japaneae after Chlu Tien Cheng are scarcely likely to deal ua a ataggaring blow." A military critic says: "The enemy has completed It deployment, and now come a test of the maneuvering ability of both idea. Kouropatkin, It appear, 1 avoid ing a decisive fight, and the enemy is trying to outflank us and 1 lmultaneoualy making a strong attack en th center, it I a moat Interesting apd anxious period." The laat telegram received by Kourepat kin fro Port Arthur was sent by Balaachef, th representative of Ute Red Cross so ciety, on Thursday, but tb reply to him did not get through. According to the program arranged, the emperor will start tomorrow on a brief Journey, which will last only a few day. He will review the troops that ar leaving for the seat of war, visiting Moscow, Toula, Kalouga, Belgorod and Kourok. The ciar will be accompanied by General Bakahroff, the minister of war: Baron Fredericks, Prince Obolensky, Comt Dlmltri Sohoer met leff and a large eulte. DANCHKNKO COJTIATES NARRATIVE Press Correapoadeat Tell of taeae aad Iael4ents of War, LIAO YANG, May 14. Nemlrovich Dan chenko. the Russian war correspondent in the service of th Aaeoclated Piss, con cluded hi personal narrative of his escape from Port Arthur, th first part of which was cabled to the Associated Press yester day, a follows: . ' Having visited the flaming village of Wafandlan, I wished to proceed thence to Llao Yang and afterward Join General Zanaachliluii's forces eastward. With night fall from the hills outlined against th lusa of fire, shots were heard occa sionally. The locomotives showed no signs of starting. Chinese approached us with complaints against the governor. who had executed eight more of our friends. The Chlnose, frls-litened, huddled around our on nip (ire. The telegraph wire was working all night with headquar ters. At daybreak a monster ammuni tion train, drawn by several enrlnes, ar rived. It wan easentlal to tk that train through to Fort Arthur, an exceptionally dangerous undertaking in view of the re appearance of the eneiry. Two equadrone of frontier guards were sent out to re eonnoiter the neighborhood. The carswere armored by a double row of rails against rifle lire and had on board a company Of HHlkal engluaers. A locomotive was sent ahead to set as a scout. In charge of Lieutenant ZiVadkky, who actad as engineer, and Lieutenant von Hoop, two armed stokers and the corre spondent of the A.ieoi-ialed Frass. Our nilsxion h to signal the train wlilrh was following ten minutes t.'Mnd U tliere wa auy danger that it woui4 at tract th enemy's attention. In which ea the train would have been blown up by the Kusslrns. . Colonel .Splrldoroff (who, with a force of officers and men of the Amur railroad bat talion, had come over the damaged line, repairing it a he came) gave the signal and we moved off. wtiti the engine swathey In clouds of smoke from the burning station of Wafandlan. As we drew clear on both side were verdure-covered slopes, with blue hill In th distance and occasional glimpses of the emerald sea. Chinese villages and miniature gardens alone relieved the mo notony of the picturesque scene. The typhoon had passed and there was nothing then to prevent the enemy'e landing. Doubtless It was proceeding not far sway. I saw Chinese women and children flee n with their family valuables. We eagerly scanned the treacherous nooks and gorges of the hills, where the enemy might te lurking. A slna-le shell shot from a hidden battery mlcht blow up the mammoth train behind. There was no sign of Kfs at Po- landlen. The charred station house wa as deso late aa the grave. We overtook th cav alry scouts and thereafter anted as our own outpoata. We found th bridge, on of which had been repaired by Colonel Splrldoroff on the previous day, were still guaraea oy our sentries, wno reponea that the enemy had not appeared, locomotive steamed on quickly withoi The out en countering anv sign of life, as far as Stanshlllpou. There the troops were drawn up to meet ua. wa heard tne gooa news that thirty-six men who had been sur rounded by the enemy the previous day and who had vainly been sought by the Kin Chou garrison, had aucceedeJ In break ing through the enemy'a line unaided. After attain starting we saw a detaoh jnent of cavalry In the midst of a eloud of dust, near the seashore and stopped to see whether they were friends or foes. Through field glasses w recognised Rus sian uniforms It waa a squadron sent by General Fock to meet and escort us. The soldiers hurrahed and galloped for ward with Joyful faces. At Kin Chou General Fock and hla staff came to offer their congratulations on the accomplishment of such a dangerous and Important mission "Now that you have fed Port Arthur in every sense we need have no anxiety. The enemy Is every where, but they also missed you," aald General Fock. The general thanked Coloneel Splrldoroff and the other officers and men, and the train proceeded thence over a well pro tected line. There was no necessity for ua to go any further, A telegram came from Port Arthur ex pressing heartfelt gratitude. As we left and resumed our Journey to Llao Yang we could hear the echoes of distant explosion, caused by the blowing up of the piers, docks and quays of Port Dalny. On our way north we sighted a detachment of Japanese cavalry. The enemy continued landing troops at Han Chou near Cape Terminal, driving out the Chinese. The feeling of confidence that Llao Tung Is not impaired by the apparent temporary checks to the Russian arms, which It la claimed, cannot niter the final outcome. Let Russia, It is added, not give way to excitement, but look forward cheer fully. Fresh troop are arriving uninterruptedly. The Siberian soldiers have a splendid ap- fearance. They are greatly superior to the roops from the central Russian provinces. Lino. Yang is packed with supplies. The RuHxIan commanders do not believe the enemy will prove very energetic. They think the Japanese move against Port Arthur was a ruse and that their chief attack Is Intended to be made on Llao Ysng. CENSORSHIP RIGID AT NEW CHWAXQ Russian Goeaalna; and Threaten Preaa Correspondents with Expalslon. NEW CHWANG, May I8.-(Delayed In Transmission.) There Is a persistent rumor here of a fight between the Russians and Japanese near Llao Yang, which It I im possible to confirm officially. Otherwise, according to the latest authentlo informa tion regarding the movement of the Japa nese army, It Is believed that If the three divisions had passed Feng Wang Cheng toward Llao Yang, they would have to go through the difficult mountain passes of Mao Tien Ling, where they would be forced to turn back. It I not believed that they would attempt this now, but rather turn toward New Chwang, estab lishing a base there, and using i the Llao fiver to got above to, Mukden. . The censor Is passing almost nothing In the form .of news and correspondents are threatened with expulsion. The Russian agent Is watching the telegraph offices on the railroad between New Chwang and Shan Hal Kwan and reporting all mes sage filed to the local censor. Supplies are being rushed put of this place and the Russian authorities are busy dismantling the gunboat Sivouch, prepara tory of Its ultimate destruction. SAYS Rl'SSIANS ARE BARBAROUS Japanese Correspondent Accuses Then of MntllatlnaT Prlsonera of War, TOKIO, May 14, 5 p. m. A correspondent of the Kokumln Shambun of Toklo, who I with General Kuroki, ha made the chirg that the Russians mutilated Japaneae dead at the Yalu river. He says that when the detachment of the Fourth regiment of the imperial guards, which occupied Kasan, slans. three Japanese soldier fell Into th received the counter attack from the Rus hands of the enemy and were taken pris oners. The mutilated corpse of one of them, named Tatauktro ' Watanabe, waa afterward found, according to the corre spondent, hanging to a tree on the bank of the Yalu. . . The dead man' face had been stripped Of It skin, hi stomach had been gouged out, continues the correspondent, and his feet had been cut. The mutilations were horrible. It Is believed that the two other men met the same fate, but when the corpaes of the three were rolled over the bank only that of Watanabe caught en a tree, the others falling Into the river. The publication of these charges - ha caused Intens indignation. Japanese Lagratloa Oee Report, WASHINGTON, March 14 Th Japanese legation has received the following cable gram from Toklo, dated today t General Kuroki, commandant of the First army corps, reports that on May 7 a de tachment of our troops occupied Klan Tien Cheng. On May 11 another Infantry detach ment pursued the enemy's cavalry, which was retreating from Shue HU Chan, and captured two privates and one lieutenant, The latter Is the son of General Honvall. dale at Che Foe, CHR FOO, May 14. 11 p. m.-Everythlng wa qulat here today. FORECAST OFJTHE WEATHER Fat aad Warmer for Nebraska, Fol lowed a Monday by Showers. WASHINGTON. May lt.-Fprecaat for Sunday and Monday: For Nebraska nd South Dakota'-Falr and warmer Sunday; Monday shower, For Iowa and Mlaaourl Fair and warmer Sunday; Monday fair In ast, showers In For Kansas Fair Sunday, warmer in east portion I Monday showers. For Montana Fair Sunday and Monday; warmer Monday, ' For Colorado Shower and cooler Bun- day; Monday fair. For Wyoming Shower ounaay; Monaay fair and warmer, west portion. For Illinois and Indiana-Fair and warmer Sunday and Monday; light, varlabl winds. I .oral Record. OFFICE OF THB WEATHER BUREAU, OMAHA, May 14. Orttclal record of temperature- and precipitation compared with ,herCUrr.8poni;. day -tW Maximum temperature.... 6 ' J M Minimum temperature..., Jj Mean temperature M Sv ?? Precipitation 00 .00 .61 .00 Record of temperature and precipitation at Omaha for thla duy elnce March 1. Normal temperature j Deficiency for the day Total deficiency since March 1 ..... Normal preclpltatloi '4 nch i t..r ii. iiuv 14 inch Total rainfall innc March 1. T ,ftf!ni!V alm-a Martih 1 s co menu .. 1 23 inch lt.A,-lvrrl' fop ..,p IM.H.1,1- 1J. .sz mm Detlctency for cor. period, 1WS . .. M Inches U A. WtLbil, Local Vervvsatar. BALLOT WITH SO RESULTS Illinois Itpib'ioani Sti 1 in Deadlock Over Gubernatorial Oaadidv.e. CROWD INTERFERES WITH DELEGATES After Twenty-Two Ineffeetnal Ballot th roaventioa Adjearna latll Afteraooa t Monday. SPRINGFIELD, 111.. May 14.-After an other day of fruitless balloting the most remarkable republican convention In the history of Illinois took an adjournment at 7:6S p. rn. until I o'clock Monday after noon, without having broken the guber natorial deadlock. Tonight the party leaders are in conference attempting to bring about a solution of the situation, but they appear powet-let to do so. The delegates to the convention have taken thing Into their own hand and with practical unanimity tbey decline to be delivered by the men at the head of the organisation. The only change In the situation today resulted In a slight ad vantage to Attorney General Hamlin. On the twenty-third ballot he gained thirty eight votes, and hi, followers made an attempt to stampede the convention to him. They failed, however, and on the next ballot he lost thirteen votes, which had gone to him. The last ballot taken resulted as follows: Yates, 483; Lowdcn, 398; Deneen, 3TB; Hamlin, 135; Warner, 86; Sherman, 49; Pierce. 21 Th scenes attending the convention were similar to those of the previous day and the demonstrations In favor of the various candidates ware calculated to sweep a leas deliberate gathering from Ita feet, but with every outburst the determination among the delegates to resist anything in the way of a stumpede became more pro nounced. Chairman Cannon, In begging the ahouters to desist, remarked: "Thank God, this convention has shown In a two-days' session that its 1,600 dele gate ar not to be influenced by banner or husxahs." -- I.lfe and Death Stragale. This Is a life and death struggle be tween two great factions In Cook county. headed respectively by Congressman W1I llam Lorlmer and State's Attorney Charles S. Deneen, with the county delegates hold ing the whlphand, but so sealous and loyal to the Interest of their favorite sons are they that they will not combine to assert their powers. Despite Chairman Cannon's strict orders to permit none but delegates and alternates on the convention floor, the crowd which gathered broke over the barrier of assistant sergeants-at-arms and policemen. The hall was soon packed with a surging mob, who, though entitled to seats, had difficulty In forcing their way to their chairs. The shouters for rival candidates, who had yelled themselves hoarse the previous day, had provided themselves with new devices for making a din and carried tin horns, whistles and sirens with which to keep up the enthusiasm of their delegates. The Deneen people, who had been wanting In banners the previous day, cam in with hundred of small standard bearing the name of their candidate. Sixteenth Ballot Takea. Th first order of business was the taking of the sixteenth ballot. Amid great cheer ing DeKalb county broke from Yatea. and voted for Lowden. It wa the first break of the convention, fifteen votes going in a lump to Lowden. Prior to the beginning of balloting Chair man Cannon asked the frtepds of the can didate to refrain from demonstrations, saying that no one could reap any advan tage from such action. He said: Thank God, it has been demonstrated in a two days' meeting that thla conven tion is composed of 1,600 men who are not anected Dy banners and hussaha. The vote on the sixteenth ballot as of ficially announced stood: . Yatea, 472; Lowden, 428; Deneen, 881; Hamlin, 110; Warner, 38; Sherman, 6H1; Pierce, 21. The seventeenth ballot waa now ordered and the, second break cam in Bureau county, Which threw thirteen of it vote to Pierce. DeKalb again shifted and re turned, to Yates. He also gained on In Dupage. Ford cast Its seven votes for Deneen. Lowden gained one in Jackson and Yates One in Madlaon. Wabash split its three votes between Yates, Hamlin and Warner and Hamlin gained one In Woodr ford. y The result of the seventeenth ballot was: Yates, 484; Lowden, 407; Deneen, 879; Ham lin, 109; Warner, &; Sherman, 61; Pierce, 84. On the eighteenth ballot Burke again split its vote. Ford gave Warner one vote and Hamlin gained two In Jackson. Deneen gained one In Madison and Lowden gained one in McHenry. Sherman loat one in Pulaski, which went to Pierce. Union split between Hamlin and Yates and Wash ington cast its full vote for Hamlin. Wood ford went solidly for Hamlin. The change on the eighteenth ballot were alight. Th vote on th eighteenth ballot wa: Tate, 483; Lowden, 412; Deneen, 37ft; Ham lin, 118; Warner, 84; Sherman, 60; Pierce, It. Convention Takea Reeesa, There wa much delay after th eigh teenth roll call, th leader being In con ference and it being reported that there waa a prospect of a combination which A FOOT RACE Minister vs. Boy. "Facts are facts and stubborn things in deed," says a Michigan clergyman who had a memorable food experience. "The fact I when a man get all out of sorts physically because of a derangement of th stomach so that his heart action I bad, I very nervous owing to physical or gan Impaired and nothing be can cat of an ordinary kind will properly assimilate, It is tlm to call a halt. Such was my case two year ago last March, when I com menced using Grape-Nuts according to direction and have continued their use up to the. present time, with the result I am In better health physically and mentally than I have been for many year, having passed my tiSd year. "To demonatrate thl fact I proposed a foot rac with my ll-yar-old boy, who waa very fleet on foot, and he, being barefoot, imagined he could out-run hla Pa, but I wa besting him until a slip of my foot on a muddy place caused me to stumble and I found myself rolling in the mud in the road. I soon found my footing again un damaged and had to Join in a good, hearty laugh with my wife and daughter. "Why should I not recommend Grape Nuts to my friend when the food has done so much for me, for I am confident that had It not been for the help thl excellent food supplied I would today have been past recovery. Instead of growing old, now 1 fel younger than I have fur years, with nor menial strength as wall as physical, and can preach better sermons than ever before." Name given by Postum Co., Bat tle Creek, Mloh. Grape-Nuts makes fur healthier, keener brains. A dull worn-out brain can be re made on thl food. There' a reacon. Ixjok In each pkg. for the famous little book. "The Road to Wellvllle." World Fair exhibit, Bpac 103, Agriculr turai Building Special Lawn Mowers $2. 93 Dp. Milton Rogers & Sons Co, fOlRUENTtt AND would break the deadlock. The delegate Improved the opportunity to aend out for luncheon and ate In their seat. On th nineteenth ballot , Ford gave Yatea two votes and he gained two In Jackson. Jer aey shifted to Hamlin, Yates gained on In Madison and lost one In Plko. Wood ford again divided Its vote. The result of the nineteenth ballot was: Yates. 491; Lowden. 408; Deneen, 878; Ham lin, 119; 'Vainer, 47; Sherman, 60; Pierce, 21. Promptly upon the announcement of the nineteenth ballot Craimnn Cannon recog nised a Will county delegate, who moved a recees until 3 o'clock. The Deneen dele gates ihouted a protest, but the motion was put and declared carried. Efforts to Stampede. On the twenty-third roll call there wa considerable shifting of votes, the result being a gain for Hamlin. The vote wa announced as follow: Yates, 483; Low den, 85J; Deneen. 3ti9; Hamlin, 148; War ner, 35: Sherman, 60; Pierce, 21. An enthusiastic Hamlin man1 started through the hall with a banner bearing the words, ' "The lost republican band wagon has been found. Hamlin has It. Get lu." and the convention was thrown into a state of excitement such as had not been wit nessed alnce its opening. Governor Yates' many friends rushed down to his place In the convention for a consultation, but he told them to return to their delegations, as there was no occasion for excitement. As soon as the Hamlin demonstration subsided the Yates people started a similar din to offset Its effects and for twenty min utes the convention was a howling, cheer ing mass of Insanely enthusiastic people. When the excitement died down and the chair had announced the vota the twenty- fourth ballot wa ordered. Many change were again made, the result being: Yates, 483; Lowden, 398; Deneen, 875; Hamlin, 13f; Warner, 30; Sherman, 49; Pierce, 31. Immediately after the roll call had been announced Chairman Cannon recognised Everett .Murray, who moved to recess until 10 a. m. Monday. Frank Llndley of Vt mlllon moved to adjourn until I p. m. Mon day and th chair announced that thl mo tion took precedence. Congressman Fuller moved as an amendment an adjournment until 12 o'clock Wednesday. Martin B. Madden offered as a substitute a motion to adjourn until Thursday, Th amendment and th substitute wer de feated and there was a demand for a roll call on the motion to adjourn until Mon day. Before It had proceeded through a dosen countle It became evident that th motion would prevail, and by unanlmou consent the call waa suspended and the chair adjourned the convention until I p.m. Monday. LET OUT SIX BISHOPS Continued from First Page. meeting. It is to be assumed, however, that the recommendation of the episcopacy committee has been adopted by a large ma jority. With regard to Bishop Fob it Is the opinion of many delegates that he, too, will be retired. Are Never Snperanauated. "The general conference officers," con tinued Dr. Buckley, "are never superan nuated. They are simply left out. If you want to get rid of them vote for some other man. Not so with persons who hold a life ewtate. Therefore, when a bishop reached a point where he Is too feeble the wisdom and the best interests o fthe church demand that he be retired. "The circumstances no wapply, and if you do not retire these bishops at this con ference you will not retire them at any fu ture conference and you will hav aged men In all the center of church activity. Having failed to lake action at thl tlm you will at future conference fall back on that plea of th weak and th lf-defen-slve the tlm limit." At this point Dr. Buckley was Interrupted by Bishop Foes, .who rose from his seat on the stage and asked whether the confer ence would grant him permission to put a question privately to Dr. Buckley. There were cries from the floor of "Let it be granted." Bishop Foss rose from hi chair on the age and coming to the edge of the platform whispered a moment with Dr. Buckley, who replied that he would gladly listen to the question If the conference was willing! The white-haired blahop and Dr. Buckley stood and whispered together while the crowd watched In silence. -It was a critical moment. Bishop Fos turned, walked elowly back and resumed his seat. Dr. Buckley turned and faced the audience. Lean I Vote on Foss.; "I feel," he said,, "that It I within the bounds of propriety that I should state to the conference the qustlon Bishop Fos asked me and th aniwtr I gave lilm. He asked me whether a legil vote on his re tirement had been taken In the committee after he had appeared before that body and spoken In response to Its Invitation. I re plied In the affirmative. After Bishop Foss had departed from th committee a legal vote was taken and by a majority of 107 members decided to continue his name " Dr. Buckley's statement wus taken to mean that the committee on episcopacy had voted for the retirement of Bishop Foss. When the ballots had been collected by the tellers and put Into the hands of the secretary Bishop McCabe declared the con ference adjourned for the day. A majority of the delegates, with their families and friends, aocepted an Invitation to visit Riverside this afternoon a guest of th Salt Lake railroad. Boy Mskn Great hot Vt. CRRTE. Neb.. May 14.-i8peclal Tele gram.) Doane easily outclassed Hastings rolleae in a dual track meet held here this hfternonn. the final s.oie being ,4'4 to X!H points Two or three of the best tnen of the visiting team were In P'r con dition owing lo rec-enl Illness. The feature of the inrwt was the sliotput rerord of ii rt Indies, made by Stsik, SO l-yr-uld blastings laU, Monday THI CELEBRATED Badger Refrigerator Ilk Cut 60 IBS. CAPACITY $8.45 Height 4! Inches, length ?8 Inches, dipth 18 Inches, male of thoroghly seasoned ash. carefully finished. )1 s.inUsrv, rlpanahle, removable flues md drnln pipes; strong, solid bronse leek and hinges: galvunlxed steel 1c rack which can be easily removed. A BIG BARGAIN. We carry every sis of Ice-chest and refrigerator of the world's best make at lowest prices up from 34.76. Garden Hose 7c per foot. fARNAM STREETS HEARST WILL NOT BOLT Nw York DtDocratio Candidate Ca8 Ha Will Support Ticket. ANXIOUS TO HAVE THE NOMINATION latlaaates that He Will Swallow Any thlaar la the Mao of a Caaaldat that ft. Louis May Pat lp. WASHINGTON, May 14. William Ran dolph Hearst will support the nominee, of the Bt Louis domocratlo convention who ever he may be. He today authorised the Washington Post to make this statement unequivocally. He ridiculed a story sent from Albany that he and Mr. Bryan,. Ar thur Brisbane, Weaver of Iowa and others were planning a huge bolt and the forma tion of a new party. He said ha had. been making his fight for the nomination in the name of progressive democracy, but Ahl fight had been within party lines and woUd continue to be so. Whatever the result, he Intended personally and through- , his newspapers to support the regular ticket. "I am. for the St. Louis nominee,", said Mr. Hearst to th Post, Having uttered that plain spoken sentence, he added, with a smile: "I should, of course, like any -other man, be honored and gratified should ''the demoorats see fit to nominate me. 'BBt I do not hav to be bribed . by offers to be a democrat." I have aupporudi rtlte democratic ticket in the last five campaigns. I supported Cleveland three time and Bryan twice. I intend to support the nom inee of the party at St: Louis, whoever ho may be." The Interview wa prompted by th Albany dispatch, which aald that' Mr. , Hearst, Mr, Arthur Brisbane,- Mr. Bryan and a few -others wer preparing to bolt.'' "I have not been able," tie ash. 'ta Aony all th foolish-things that hav been fvi.l about me, I hav not evenYkeptottifwlth all that &a been aM but of-etl tfie-fool things that is 'fooler' -t ban all the rast. ' and Mr. Hearst Indulged In a hearty -laugh at the new adjective he had co4ned.i- - I have been making my fight f op the- nom ination in the name of progressive- democracy.1- he aald. "I have been making thy fight within party lines. An Inquiry wss made about the sig nificance of the several contesting Hearst delegations over th country. ' ' Stands for Loyal Deaioara.' ' "Every state convention of both parties has contesting delegations," Mr. Hearst said, "Contests do not mean . that bolts will follow. Bora of my friends hav6 In stituted contests for delegate. In ceftala cases contests hav been alerted by1 my friends, In entire sincerity on their psrt, which I would not have sanctioned' had the matter come to my knowledge in time. But these contests can be settled in' ' the usual way, as they are settled In 1 every national convention. Please make it plain that I stand by the verdict of loyal demo crats, men who-have been royal td'- th party. I am for men who have" been Dem ocrat consistently for twenty years." " 'But suppose the , case you su.vrsst' as disloyal should be In control at St.' IxJuls?" "I. think there Is no danger of that. It Is safe to trust the democratic masses'," was the answer. ' '' .' "But they would be the people who sent these men to the convention in a ma jority." To which remarks he assented. Nevertheless he expressed the belief that loyal democrat would be In control at St Louis and reiterated hi Intention to f upport the nominee of that - convention. In fact, hi utterances wer vo direct and emphatic on that point that no room was left to doubt Mr. - Hearst a loyalty una hi Intention to- prosecut hi campaign for the nomination within the party line and not only to abide by the result, what ever It might be, but to work for ' Us ticket nominated. ' .. BLINDING SNOW IN MICHIGAN t .. la raoaor Country, with Three laches Precipitation , . at Calnmet. HOUGHTON, Mich.. May 14.-A blinding snowstorm raged throughout tno copper country today. Three Inches of snow fell In Calumet. . .. , i . '3 Forelara Eaglaeers Arrive. ..... NEW YORK. May H.-The first dclega tloTof for-lE !-- 1":": KonnU atio were pasay.. aers on tne siam". - arrived today from Liverpool and Qujwns town They were Herbert Jewson, SL.. town. . .,i, , Marks. Thrm ,iuii. "red and fifty more enifineera are exp- to Tome on next week', steamer. . . Save Money: OLD LINE ' LIFE INSURANCE through ' FARMERS AND MERCHANTS, LIFE INSURANCE CLUB. Tou not only save money, but get what you WANT, what you can Da.. PfcNDon and what la GUAHAN i tk.Li. Hear from us bifyre you buy. J'ar tlculnrs mailed freef Give your occu patlun and date of birth In Brut leiUr,, thla will enable us lu auswrr you io-( teillgentlv. . . . ' References Cotnmerotal Agencies or-, Omaha lwnk. Address FARMERS AND MWCHAMTS Ufl IHSUKAHCt CLUB, t. Drown Block, Omaha. Utt- . - r . i I 11 1 , . ' "' 4