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THE OMAHA DAILY BEEi TUESDAY. MAY 14. 1P07.
of In tinnrnrep rinur IT nftl'.'iv.m I'ttUlittLM dLUu iU DWAL Cn Jnror for Eijwood r-iel Ten'Atifer laved Moodaj Afternoon. , TWENTY-FOUR Of V.MRE ARE. CXCjStD rasmtrv People Who Will I)e ratted Taleemea Remarkably, Free) from Trrjadtrr A it Is at Labor. vrasp ij.k,. u . v .r . f,..mn . l!. .-lien Af . 7. . . I , ,' jnd ,n one I i-- v . r si SB" ua F 11 SB ft T , 1 sr . . l 0 a ! i i. a 1 forward Was the xJ nation of a single talesman, who aeerr j marked for peremp- toy challenge later , Th, rf.t of the time j wt-ui i i.'ci Aon or tno special vrrure nd the feasors t)mt made It, Imposs.ble for them to a. tne atate at thla time. Judge Wood fulled the cane at t o'clock nd at once ave attention to the 1W men summoned 'yy sheriff Hodgln In the special venire Ins j ay- on Thursday last. The court sked f fa, who had special excuses to offer t'j "c'orne forward, and up surged a little floVof thirty-five. They swarmed arout 4 clerk desk and choked up ,he .ft approach to the bench.-. 8 en of them were sick and five of them eve husband of ak-k wives. Borne, pre '.nted crlso" looking certificate from doc 'onr other offered their quaking bodle aa visible, evidence, tha rest pleaded earn estly. With tact and patlene Judge Wood heard thm through and the thirty-five talea wel ot all told until 8:20 by the clock, -twenty-four of the pleaders were excused and the other eleven returned to the panel, either temporarily or perma nently, leaving the total at erenty-stx. Rtnta'a Examination Brief. In tha hour devoted to counsel' examina tion of taleamen, Ellsworth Lleter, a young farmer wfto "had vainly striven to be ex rused, went down before an objection from the proaecutlon for Implied blaa and gave ray to Walter Bhaw, 29 yearse old, . a pfothaf .oi a present member at the Idaho legislature, now a farmer, and formerly a meat cutter of Seattle and Bverett, Wash.. Shaw qualified after an extended examina tion that filled the time down to adjourn ment, but he was Indefinite In many of hla answer and seemed uninformed upon many matter essential In the standard of Juror. Bhaw la generally labeled for a peremptory challenge. The examination by Jamea H. Hawley, leading, counsel for the state, was again bYtef, that of E. P. Richardson again long arid searching.' ' Hawley chiefly directed himself to the question of attitude toward 6trcMmstantlal evidence, capital punlnh ment and the absence of the prisoner from Idaho when the crime waa oommltted. He -also 'sought for possible feeling a to former . Governor Steunenberg personally and carefully questioned the taleamen aa to formed and expressed opinion and the possibility of their removal b competent evidence. Hawley' direct challenge of Lister, In Which tha defense acquiesced, made Shaw tha only talesman examined by Richard son.' Once again he asked aa to the effect .of the letter of President Roceevelt desig nating Haywood and his associates as "un desirable oltlxana," the speeches of Secre tary. Toft and the acta of Governor Oood in gand the Idaho legislature. He again 'carefully sought for prejudice against so cial let and member of the Western Fed eration of Miners possible bias agnlnat rr,embe.raf labor union generally. He also covered th line J,n sympathy with or In terest In the organisation of mine owflera ' tod clt sons' alliance, and possible local al- Maneea.'ln the churchi the1 lodge and the political party. j. ' ' Conrl Warn Talesmen. Talesman Shaw said that after he had beeh summoned on Saturday last he talked the fact over with the member cf hi family, and this led Judge Wood to point edly 'admonish the other taleamen to re train from discussing ' the case with any on under any clrcumMancesji II asked then) to report to him the name or nawee of .any person or person who attempted, after warning, to talk to them about th cis.' To'.h court this afternoon came Julian Steunenberg, van of Aha murdered governor, a tall, sturdy youth strikingly like his father In face and flgur, For two hour he fix With the member of. the Boise bar, t. j a feet. from, the chair of the prisoner. V IUla.ru Haywood. Ha spvka to no one and rerpaihed a quiet, uttobntruslv specta tqVv, Ha I her,, under subpoena a a wit new, and It 1 expected will be among the flrtt called. There are no wtwelv man. occupying the Jury, box, and Jury house. Of the number t fourrpv been examined and temporarily psed ty both aide, eight remain to be questioned by the defense. In future the court Is to ait from 10 to It In th mcrnlng and. from to, 4:30 In th afternoon until Otherwise ordered by Judge Wood. ' t . Peellngr Aaxnlnat Inlea. , .another significant feature of the exam! eatlpn of! talesmen wa th fact that the attorneys for, tha defense were unable to unearth here any Reeling amone- the eoun. try folk against any particular labor union or against trade unionism In general. Meet Of .the fMnir vUlted by tb sheriff In sum- " URE AD DYSPEPSIA Tn IHg-eating- Xlament X.ft Out. -Brea dyspepsia 1 common. Tt affect tn ooweia oecaua wnite bread l nearly all at arch, and starch la digested In th immune, not in tn itomaeh proper, t'p under th shell of the wheat hcrry Na ture had'produoedv a curious depoilt which IS'turned Into diastase when It , subject ed tsw.tb saliva and to the paiicratl Jute tn th human intestine. This disastas la ahtolutely nccentary to. Id.gesl starch and turn ft into grape saga, wnloh 1 th next form; hut that part f th wheat berry makes dark flour and th modern miller canaut readily sell dark flbur, so Nature' 'valuable digester I throw out and tb human tem must bandl th starch aa boat it can. witbouuth fcala that Nature lnteade.1. Small wonder that appendicitis, p. rtt BBtl constipation, and all sorta of ttou ble xlat, when w go so contrtry to ur law, T,h food xpert tlmt ptr racted Orape-Vuts food, know lag- the aaf. mad u. In ther experiments, of h enttr ttbeat ad barley. Including nt toe pans, ana subjected them to mjls :ur, and Jong continued warmth, which lltbws tm h Tfar eodlit.uui for levelovlag" th diastase, outside of th buotaa body. la this way th starchy part 1 trans formed Into grape sugar In a wrftly natural manner, without the us of .-hem-leal ot .any TBtttslde ; ibgredlenu. The llttf prkllng cryamls of grad aurr ia V seen in the piece of Grau.-Nat rhl food therefore la naturally ptvdl reated and It ua in place cf bread ill! tulokly correct th trouble that have ea brought about by the too free it of itarch in th food, and tt I very nom. Ton In th. human rar today. vVhe effect ( CiUing. Orupe-Nuta U lay or two weeks, sad th dlacontlnu tno of ordinary whlln. tread, Is. very narked. Th user will gala rapidly In lUeccth and phyalcal and jnental htoiti,. ,-ner"' tteaaun.- or Irjr the now rrnlre were tnkn oom- 'jlo'.ely by surprise. Thoss who' had taken I'injr Interest whatsoever In the ease had been confident that thw Jury wwild te se lected from the men already summoned for the Ifrm of court which etlll continue. If other Jurymen were ne-eaesry It was the belief la the country districts that ths BherllT Would summon men from the city to complete the panel. There la growirg Impatience amonf those who came here to attnnd the trial to hear the opening adclreed of the prosecution, ahlch probably will be delivered by James It. Hawlcy, lending counsel for tha prose tlnn. Just how fur the state's attorneys will go In outlining the case they hop to Prov agalnrt Haywood la problematical.! iThry may choose to state the.r care In a most acneral way. giving no actual hint of the testimony they claim to have. or. -en 1 tha other hard, the opening address may he a proposition aa broad a the nttomeya ypp(,t , prOT, ,,,. ,he mort faV01.aDle rulings of the court. It la certain that no testimony tending- to lay the bread foundation for the alleged conspiracy of which Haywood, Moyer and j Pcttibcne are said to have been a pa ft will be Introduced without ft stubborn and pro longed right on the part of the defendanta' counsel. More thon S00 wltnesnes are under subpoena 'ii the Haywood case alc.ne. It la doubtful, however. If anything: like l that number will be heard or even called to tha Hand. nnii. or Mover's tatkmbwt I)ook a Shew He Mm not In Black Hills In iSIW-NO. : DEADWOOD, 8. D.. May 13 (8peclal Tel egramsHarry Gregg:, who, during- the con tinuance of Its operatic -n, waa aupertntend ent of thsCastle Creek' Oold Mining- com pany, ."which la located In Pennington county, denies and hla denial la born out by the book 0 the company, that Charles H. Moyer, president of the Western Fed eration of Miner, was an employe ql the Castle Creek Gold Mining company during the yean 1885-86, tho time ha (Moyer) al leges that he had been working for the company. Mover's atatement to this effect waa made In refutation of the allegation that he had served a term In the Jollet (III.) penitentiary during the years 1R-S6 and 1887. Mr. Gregg, when found thle afternoon, de clared that the recorda tf the eompahy show that the flrat time Moyer worked for the company waa September 18, 1888. MOTER DEMEI AI,L KNOWLEDGE Brother of Accuse Labor Leader Enter a Protest. BOONE, la.. May 13. (Speclal.)-S. F. Moyer of this city, a brother of C. H. Moyer, president of the Wnatcrn Federa tion of Minera. thla morning Issued the fol lowing atatement to the News-Republican, with a request that It be pub.lHhed and that the papers of thla atate and others copy It, In refutation of the alleged Interviews which have appeared in certain of the papers. In which he la said to have ad mitted that he knew of hla brother's In carceration In the Jollet penitentiary. The statement follows: I. 8. F. Mover, brother of Charles II. Moyer, president of the Western Federation oi Miners, am ready now or at any lime to swear that I absolutely know nothing ohout the story In which it is alleged that my Drotner nerved a sentence In ttie Jollet penitentiary for burglary In Chicago. 1 wish to make the fol owlna statement In regard to the misstatements and misrepre sentations which have appeared In certain of tiie papers: uurtng the years Jtvxa, ikss ana mi i was In York, Neb., and remained In that fctate for five years. It was during this time that my brother was alleged to have had his Cnlcago trouble. If he did. 1 know abso lutely nothing about it. Outside of the five yeara spent In York. I have lived In Boone and Story county, and have never, to my knnwleriir. tnlrl a falsehood nt anv time and am today ready to buck anything which 1 might have said. I am ready to mane a aworn statement In regard to anything i know about ny brother, be.tore a notary pub ic or any otflVr officer. Concerning' the nnroorted Interview with mo, which appeared In the Chicago JournAl, I will aay that I gave to that paper nothing whatever which could be construed Into the statements which appeared. The only out-of-town newspaper man who has talked with me whatever, on tnis case waa one wr.o nave the name of Robert Ash, and he approaohed me by saying that he was with trie t.r.icugo socialist ana ins aijpw.i iu Keason. lie asked me if I would state to him where my brother was born, his par ent and some other minor information. HEid that he was getting news for the Chicago Socialist and Appeal to Reason; anything 1 oou.d d for lilm would be ap prvctartd by the papers, as they were work ing for my brother's case. Ash told me that tnere was a rumor in tnitau my brother had been In trouble In Chicago, but I told him that I knew nothing what ever of this. I told him that at tn lime he mentioned of the so-called Mover trouble lit Chl at'o I was working In York, Neb., ami knew nothing of the troub e. If he had anv. 1 can swear to this at any time that I know nothing or any trouoia wnaievar. fct any time. In which my brother was Im plicated. I knew very little about his early life, during these travels, except wnai i learned through other people who heard froi i him occaalondlly, my brother being a oor hand to wine to nienioers vi iub im- y aa to hla whereaoouta. Th article which appeared In Sunday's edition of the Des Moines Register and I.eauer was misleading in the extreme. Wherf they secured their information I know pot. for I again can swear that I nu. n. rrwm not nnv auch statements to any one The article In yesterduy a Register and Leader said that they had interviewed me Katurday afternoon ana mi i u-u -n-mitted thu my brother had served a Jollet a-nten.-e Th- only person who talked to r.-. ha tut day on the case was Mr. George Urunton of the New-Republican and my l.i'jrvlew with him appeared in Saturday i VBinni'fc News-Republican lust as I gave It to hiin. If he lecured Information from o'her Boone people I am not aware, but ... .. ...... Yi. ,ri!n i of fitturdav even- H, In' the News-Republican waa "bsoliiteiy correct LIBERTANDWND THE CM (Continued from First Page.) n.n... K.nnan wrote SO fully Of Russlat Th Russian movement then was contlnud to the more lntnlllgent class, and was not distinctly a national movement, as it is n..w 1-he manses of Russia are not aa a rule of the Intelligent cluas. They were willing to be led end had aa abiding raltn i th reforms oromlsed by Alexander II. They believed that the reform promised h, him hive not ail been finished yet. They k-ltevd that the land laws would be changed, and that the car was the repre .,.! ilv of the divine power on earth. They thought It Impossible that the re ised by Alexander 11 would not ronnea ny h. rtrmrmel. 1 ney -1 ney oeueve umi u mo land wa.a to be divided emoi g those who worked on It. When Alexander ill sent for the peasants and after telllns: them he was glad to see them, he told them to go back to therr villages and tell their people that the land laws would not be rhantced. Thst was the hardest blow ever admlniHtered to the Hunslan people. It was the shuttering of their fondest dreams. It took -them a long time to recover from tills blow. Now they have an almost di vine faith In the dunia- This second dums that has been silting seventy-two days and has sccomplished nothing fur thei.v They are slowly awakening-to the fact that they must do something for them selves. Their cry Is for 'Lund and Lib erty." They say to their representatives In this second diima, "ilo ad bring us Uberiy and land." Ths KusHlsn Is highly motional snd ! eiernally hopeful. Hut what have ttiey to hope from a duma that la surrounded by barracks and an army of 6u.0iO-men ready to do the bidding of the autocracy t The autocracy denes pub lic opinion. It seers only to keep the peo ple !wn and crush them. , Conattt atloaj Is Valueless. The government of today Is but the suc cessor at the Mungullin hordes that over run Kussta seven eenliliie ago and gov erned f usMa with the rule of terror. The constitution that has been granted Mheiu is not worth the paw It Is writ tun upun. The mxeeacres in towns was ordered to teach the puople not to ssk for a con Mitutmu or for reforms strain. In Tromk fol pe .le were killed by the guns and pis tols thst belonged to the gnvernn.ent. It Is a menace that no law mum be enacted, no reform Instituted that will curtail tha tmwer of the emror. "The deputies are ut prisoners surrounded by spies. Their letters are kept from them and they are Impotent In inaugurate or create or enact a reform as the variest child. Such Is the Kueala of today. Mangum Co.. LE TTElt BFKCIALiaTS. DICK CALLS OFF CONFERENCE aawaaaaaMBa (hainnaa Stji Fropoiel tfeetinr Wednes day Can Accomplirh Kthine;, ITS PURPOSE ' IS M SUNDERSTC03 II Thinks It Woald Have FITeet of lierratlna Dlarord Anions; Rc Babllraaa Instead of Fro ' daclas; Harmony. i AKRON. O.. May 13.-fnlted State. Ben. ator Charles Dick, who la chairman of the republican state executive commit tee, tonight issued a statement calling off the order for a conference at Columbus Wedneaday of members of the atate cen tral committee, republican membcra of congreaa, county chairmen, state offlcera i and' republican leaders generally. The call for the conference was Issued last week and gave for Its object the discussion of means of reconclllating' clashing Interests of political leaders In this state and main taining harmony In the party. Following is Senator' Dick's statement calling off Wednesday's conference: When, as chairman of the- Ohio republi can executive committee. 1 Invited a con ference of the state central and executive committees of the elective atate ofllrea, and of the republican members of congress to be held at Columbus, Wednesday. May 15, I then assumed entire responsibility for the call, as I pow assume entire responsi bility for an Indefinite postponement of that meeting. It seems proper, however, that a brief explanation should be made. Ths conference was called with no pur pose of ratifying any deal, btfrgaln or compromise for there was none, but to se cure party harmony, unity of purpoS3 among the republicans of Ohio, and to allay party strife and contention, This, it was believed, could be done by a full, frank and considerate exchange of opinion In so representative a gathering, and finally, the adoption of some public ex pression voicing as nearly as might be, tho ascertained sentiment of Ohio republicans. There was no Intention of assuming to do more than to recommend united action and effort among Ohio republicans and no purpose to attempt to dictate or even endorse or still less, nominate the party choice candidates. It was never meant to have the conference assume the functions of the state convention or encroach upon any rights or privileges of . Individual re publicans. Nor was It supposed that there would be any arbitrary action binding the great body of republicans and no such action wa contemplated, aa a careful reading of the call will ahow. The con ference could not exercise a function be yond that of recommendation. The chief thought waa that harmony and unity among all the repubHcana of Ohio, based upon Justice to every elemnnt of the party, are essentials to the complete promotion of republican principles and to assure full success to republican Condi dates In all elections, local as well as gen eral, and should be secured If possible, without delay. The purpose of this meeting has been misunderstood by some and misrepresented by others, and thus it -has met with some oppoBltlon and disfavor, nnd In other cases animosity. Therefore, having become con vinced that the restoration of complete party harmony thrfnigk uniformity of action by such a conference would be Im possible at this time, I postpone the meat- ing indefinitely. CHARLE8 DICK. STATUS OF STREAMS (Continued from First Page.) purpose of this caae that each state ha I full Jurisdiction over the lands within its j borders. Including the beds of streams and other waters. "It may determine for Itself whether the I common law rule In respect to riparian rights or that doctrine which obtained In the arid regions of the weat, of the appro priation of water for the purposes of Irrigation shall control. Comrr... cannnt enforce either rule upon either state.' Law Point Involved. A to Just what the court might decide. Justice Brewer said: "Colorado could be upheld In appropriat ing the entire flow of. the Arkansas river on the ground that It Is -vllllng to give and does give to Kansas something- else which might be considered of equal value. That would be equivalent to this court's making a contract between ihe two states, and that It Is not authorliod to do. But we are Justified in looking at the question, not narrowly and solely as to the amount or the flow In the channel in the Arknnaes river. Inquiring simply whether any por tion thereof is appropriated by Colorado, but we may properly consider what, in case a portion of that flow is appropriated by Colorado afa the effects of such appro priation Upon Kansas territory. "A Kansas thus recognises Ihe right of appropriating the waters of a stream for the purposes of Irrigation, subject to the condition of an equitable condition be tween riparian proprietor, it cannot com plain If the same rule Is admitted between herself and a slater stite And this In especially true when the waters are, except for domestic purposes, practically useful only for purposes of Irrigation. "If the extreme rule of the common law were enforced, Oklahoma, having the same right to Insist that there should be no diversion of the stream In Kansas for the purpose of Irrigation that Kansas ha In respect to Colorado, the result would be that the waters, except for the meager amount required for domestic purposes, would flow through eastern Colorado and Kansas of comparatively little advantage to either state, and both would lose the great benefit which comes from the use of the water for Irrigation." Further along he says: "It cannot be de nied In view of all the testimony that the river by the Irrigation of Colorado has worked some detriment to the southwest ern part of Kansas, and yet, when we compare the amount of this detriment with the great benefit which has obviously re - suited In the counties in t oioraao, it woum seem that equality of rlgtit and equity be tween the two states forbids any Inter ference with ths present withdrawal of water in Colorado for purposes of Irriga tion." KRBRASKA COVIIT IS BI'iT AIJtFD Deelsloa la f'ase of Ystes vs. Itles Bank Is t'pheld. (From a Staff Correspondent ) WASHINGTON. May 11-tSpeclal Tele gram.) The supreme court today reversed with costs and remanded the cases of Charles E, Yates against the t'tlca bunk, Jones National bank, Thomas Bailey snd the Bsnk of Staplehurst on appeal from the decision of the supreme court of Ne braska, thus sustaining the decision of the court below. The supreme court also affirmed with coe,ts the decision of the supreme court of Wyoming In the esse of the state of Wyoming, e rel.. the Wyoming Agricul tural college and Matt Borland. A. D. Lane. Carrie B. Meyer, Amelia B. Hall and William E. Hardin, as trustees of the Wyoming Agricultural college, plulntlffs B error, against William C. Irvine as trees- I urer of Wyoming. Justice Holmes of the supreme court ' sikspcciailf cig tit coueha. Mature needs a 1 f m g L f fy. Jm little help to qlet thi irritation, control the KmJKjtHJ ilO J InfUmmatlon, check the progress of the di .J esse. Our advice ia give the children Arert a' -f Cherry Pectoral. Ask your doctor if this U bis i i -J advice also. He know best. Does ha says. 1111 if' 7 MWMBmalWiHW faarwik. today announced a decWon In tha seven cases Involving; the construct low of the law of lWt by which the employment of laborers and mechanics on public works la limited to eight hours per dsy. The de fendants were all prosecuted criminally and were all found snrllty and fined by th trial court. The suits were Instituted es pecially for Ihe purpose of testing the ap plicability of the law to laborers and me chanics employed on dredges In river and harbor Improvements, but other po'nts also were necessarily Involved. The court held the law to be" constitutional, but held that It d.iea not apply to laborers hd mechanic on dredges and that men so employed can not be held to be employe upon public works. All the cases came to the eurreme court on writ of error from the federal court for the dlstilct of Massachusetts. Justice Moody delivered a dissenting opin ion. The decision will have Immediate bear ing upon the letting of contracts for the HT.OOO.OOO worth of river and harbor work authorized by the last session of congress. Most of the onntracls under that law were held up by the War department pending the settlement of these cases. In an opinion by Justice Day the supreme court decided the case of ft. O. Stone and others against the Southern Illinois ft Mla courl prlilge company In favor of the bridge company. The case arose In connection with an effort on the port of the bridge company to condemn for it uses a twenty acre parcel of "ground at the Missouri end of the railroad bridge crossing the Missis sippi river at Gray's P-!lnt ar.d In the course of tha proceedings the fact developed that the opposition was due to the Cape Girardeau & Thebee Terminal Bridge company, wh'ch also desired the land. The circuit court of Dunklin county decided against the Southern Illinois com pany, holding that, being an Illinois cor poration. It had no authority to condemn land In Missouri. The state supreme court of Missouri reversed that Judgment and the federal supreme court by Its action today affirmed that decision. In an opinion by Justice Holmes the supreme court today granted the Injunction asked by the state of Georgia against the Tennessee Copper company and the Duck town Bulphur and Copper company restrain ing these companies from the operation of Ihelr smelter at Ducktown, Tenn. The smelters are . very near the Georgia tins and that state asked to have them con demned as a public and private nuisance, alleging that they constituted a menace to health and were the source of great Injury to vegetation within a radius of fifty miles. BROOKS WANTS INSPECTORS Governor of Wyoming; Comes to Omaha to Bee Government Officials. Unexampled growth and prosperity in the western country is heralded by Gover nor B. B. Brooks of Wyoming, who In private life Is a prominent stockman at Casper. Governor Brooks Is in Omaha to confer with L. Clarke of Denver, In charge of the government stock inspection service and railroad officials with respect to the Inspection of sheep and cattle In his state. He will remain until this afternoon, when he will return home. "In the five government land office In Wyoming." said Governor Brooke, "all! previous record have been broken In land entry and homestead filings, and this la Just what we want out there. The que- tion of government ownership of the range 1 tHl open, but It will be satisfactorily settled without doubt. What we want Is the settler, the small farmer who Uvea on his own farm, 'The Man With the Hoe.' "The sheep Industry was never more prosperous than now, but conditions In he wool ousineas are noi aq Haiisiauiury . aw they might be. The wool, sellers out there claim there 1 a combination among the buyers to keep prices down below their natural level. They contend there Is a difference of i to 4 cents a pound between the prices paid In Wyoming and the prices paid In the eastern markets after allowing for freight' and commissions. As the wool business amounts to about $8,000,000 a year a cut of 10 per cent would mean $SU0000 an nually to )he wool producers' of the state. There are a dosen or fifteen wool buyers In the state and while I wouldn't say they have an agreement to keep prices down, it would be very easy for them to reach an understanding that would prevent competi tion. I confess It looks, a little as though they are trying to keep prices about 10 per cent below tha natural level." Main Point to He Welcbed. ''I have read of the move to make Omaha a wool market, but I have not given It enough thought to express an opinion as to the likelihood of Its being successful. Boston and Philadelphia now get most of the wool shipped out of tha west and It la sold from there direct to the manufac turers. Omaha has no manufactories and the question, would be whether or not the manufacturers from the east would come this far west to buy tholr wool. This Is the condition that would have to be met. Oovernor Brooks' special mission here was to secure assurances from the govern ment authorities that plenty of cattle and sheep Inspectors would b furnished during the shipping seaaon bo shippers would not be handlcaped In shipping their stock. "The shippers, the government Inspectors and the railroads are working harmont- , OUB,y. h, brW to ellmlnate cab n1 mange from the sheep and cattle of the sta,te. A few years ago nearly all of the sheep were affected, but by co-operation It lias practically a.1 been cleaned out. What we want 1b plenty of inspectors and e are assured we would get them." Oovernor Brooks Is serving his second four-year term a chief executive of the state, being re-elected last fall. t j IOWA WORKMEN IN SESSION Ma y Prominent Men from Over the Stat Are In AtteaaU ' Be. MJ'SCATINE. Ia . May .-(Speclal Tel egram.) The sessions of Onclent Order of United Workmen and Degree of Honor grand lodge opened tonight with 600 dele gates present. Supreme Master Workman Narvls la here. There was an Illuminated street parade tonight with 1,600 men la line. Fifteen hundred -candidates were Initiated In open ceremony. G. M. Evans of Des Moines Is slated for re-election, but Mrs. Carrie Morcombe of the Degree of Honor of Cedar Rapjds will have a light for her place. Among the delegates of prominence are ex-Senator W. H. Berry of Indlanola, Chairman New of the state pardoning board, A. J. Newman of Des Moines. Secretary of the Senate H. B. Car roll, State Auditor Carroll, Judge Bol linger of Davenport. L. C. Deets of Des Moines, Secretary of Iowa Stats Traveling Men's Association Philip Carl In of Sioux City and others. The actual business ses sion commences tomorrow. I Lowe Bros.' high standard paint for H 36 T . ,ulh n.nahe. w STORM AT KANSAS CITY, KAN. Four Persons Are Injired and Number of Frame Eoildnet Unio .fed. ONE MAN IS BLOWN ACROSS STRELT Devastates) Area Is On Handred Fret Mid and A boat Foir Blocks Lona Minor llanii la Other Districts. KANSAS CITY, Mo., May 13.-Four per- j om were Injured, a number of frame i building were unroofed and many win- I dows broken by a storm In Kansas City, I Kan., tonight, which spent Its principal ' force In a path 100 feet wide along Cen- tral avenue from Tenth street east io ! Rlvervlew station, a distance of Ave blocks. The Injured: Frank Beloxky, a street car conductor, ! leg broken and deep gash cut In- face. J. It. Smith, aged to, gash In head from falling brick. H. H. Burkhart, artery In leg cut. ! George Mosllen, aged 17, face cut by glass. i Beloxky waa blown across the street and his body struck a wall of the ruins of the Chamber of Commerce building, which waa burned last year, resulting in the loeun of sixteen lives. His leg wa broken and ' falling debrl from the ruin cut his face badly. J. B. Smith, whp ran to the aa- j si'stanoe of Beloxky, was knocked sense less by a falling brick, which cut a deep gash In his head. Burkhart waa standing In front of the Central Creamery company' building at Seventh and Simpson avenues when the front portion of the building collapsed. A piece of glass was driven through his leg, cutting an artery. He suffered severely from loss of blood. Mosleln was on a street car and his face was cut by the glass of the car, which, was broken by the force of the wind. A hall at Seventh and Central avenue, built by Carrie Nation, was badly dam aged. Some minor damage Is reported from the western part of Kansas City, Mo., but i the storm was most severe on the west ; side of the state line. WORKMEN READY FOR WORK Deleavntes from All Over the State Come to Grand Lodge lee tins;. Delegates from every section of the state t arrived In Omaha Monday to attend the ' twelfth biennial session of tho grand lodge of Nebraska. Ancient Order of United j Workmen, which begins today. By evening t early all the delegates had assembled and reported to the committee on credentials ; at the Workmen temple, 110 North Four- leenth street. ! The convention opens for business at Washington hall, 09 South Eighteenth street, at 9 a. m. and will continue until j Thursday, with forenoon, afternoon and I evening sessions or entertainments on Tues- ! day and Wednesday, Thursday to be given ' over to whatever diversions the delegates may eleot Individually. j Ths program for today constats of the i conferring of the grand lodge degree upon j all delegate and post masters who have not already received the honor, and the body will then be ready for business $Jt 10 o'clock, when It will be called to order. followed by -prayer. Mayor Dahlman, who j Is a member of the order, will give an ad dress of welcome and regular business will follow at 11 o'clock, being resumed at 1:30 p. m. At 8 o'clock In. the evening th Initiatory degree will be conferred by the degree team bf Union Pacific lodge No. 17. of Onif.ha on a large class of candidate fromj the several Omaha lodges. Bufclness will be resumed Wednesday morning and concluded In the afternoon ' In the evening the scene of activity will be transferred to the den of the Knights of Ak-fiar-Ben. All delegates from outside Douglas county will be Initiated into tha secrets of this order, escorted through the mysterious maneuvj by a committee from the central commltte and the officers., of the degree crews. ' Special cars will take the rovlces to the scene from the Work men temple at 8 o'clock. This will prao tlcally close the convention,' no business or special entertainment being planned for Thursday. " The nominations for grand lodge officers , will be made this afternoon. Durlna; the! night the ballots will be printed and the TOte taken under the Australian ballot ; system the first thing- Wednesday morning. The candidates for grand master workman j are: Jacob Jaskalek of Omaha. A. M. Wal ling of David City. George Mordock of Ne braska City and M. Tt. Bhults of Beatrloe. It Is understood Mr. Tate may be a can didate. For grand recorder the candidates are: SHas R. Barton, the present Incumbent, and Oeorge Merrlam of Seward. For grand receiver, W. A. Oreenwald. Finance com mittee, A. Galusha. C. W. Miller of South Omaha, F. F. Miller of ITtlcax J. M. Bell of Tork and Charles R. Sehaeffer of Fre mont. Mrs; Winslow's Soothing Syrup tin btrn utni tor ott SIXTT-riVB TEARS br MILLIONS ot MOTHERS tor tnr.r CHII.HKBM WH1LB TBITHINO. with PERFBX.T 8UCCKHS. It fOOIHRS th CHILD. SOFTENS the OUMg, ALLAYS 11 PAIN; CURBS WIND COLIO. and la tha ball remadr for DIARRHOEA. Sols bf Dnisslata Is atarj part of tha or:o. Be aura aoa am for "Mrs. Wlna'oWs Soolhlnf Brup," and taka na Whar kino. Vweuty-flTe cants s bottle. Guaranteed under tha rood sod Drusa Act. jane uuio, ivu. btihi iNuniper 10M. AN OLD AND WBLL TR1KU REMEDY. Team IRfork IT8 the working together of our many stores throughout the country the taking of large fahrlc outputs at ex tremely low prices, that makes NicoH's garments stand for real value to you. The newest effects in Spring and Summer Fabrics go on show today. Suppose you drop In. Trousers $5 to $12 Salts 128 ti SSO ?Jt.Sfee iTASLli ttlLUAM jcnnsMa sons, 09-11 fcio. 13th sit. PURE FOOD WINES Ports, Sherries, Angellcos, Muscatel, Tokay, bottle 76c, .".0c. X6o California Wines, by the gallon at 60, ti.OO CM Home mads grape wine, per ;al. 1 it) THE QUALITY STORE CACKLEY BROS. in No. lftth SL 'Phone Doug. His. lOth V AND HOWAUDHJ Attractive Tuesday's Sales Ladies' Silk Petticoats, blaok silk price Ladies' China Silk Waists, Ironts, regular $;U0 waists r ri a! I . i . uonnrmaiion ana uraauauon Dresses ana uowns. uur new dresses and gowns for misses' confirmation and for, gradu ation occasions is now complete. The styles include the new Princess gown and all other latest styles. Special win dow display now being made prices from $35.00 down, to $-4.95 Linen Special 25 pieees Bamsley Crash Towelinir, warranted pure linen, strong and absorbent, good value nt'15o yard, special for Tuesday, yard .' 9c , 25 dozen Fringed Towels, large size, a bargain a 2e, special, for Tuesday, each. . . 9c 100 dozen Table Napkins, beautiful designs, either mer cerized or union linefi, well worth $1.50 dozen, special, Tuesday, dozen i . ... . 9Sc The Daylight While Sanitary Grocery Leaders for Tun day You Share m Our Profits on Every Cash Purcha.se S lbs. Daylight Peerleps Flour 31.31) And S3. 00 in Profit Sharing Coupon... 2 lba. Wedgwood Coffee, can 50 And $2.00 tn Profit Sharing Coupon. Tetley'g Ceylon Tea, at, lb. front 55c to.... 75 And $4.00 In Profit Sharing Coupons. 10 bars Proctor & Gamble's Soap 25? 1 j kg. fayllght Spice...... v 10f Standard Tomatoes, can IOC Salad Tomatoes, 3 lb. can for 12? Sweet Corn, can ; . . g And Profit 8harlng Coupons In Addition. You share in the profits on every cosh purchase. HAVE YOU 8KEN IT? WHAT? The great Blue Ribbon Crawford cheese. The biggest and best that ever graced the city of Omaha. We have still gome unsold, so you better leave your order. It is 25c per pound and $5 in gold free. You share In our profits on every cash purchase. All that's good you'll find In the Daylight grocery. The Introduction of our Profit Sharing Coupons on Monday was a grand success. Hundreds were delighted with our llbcrall'y and beauti ful premiums, which will be added to from time to time to meet demands of our customers. YOU CAN RENT TYPEWRITERS . . ANY MAKE FOR 5.50 JS Per .rrfl month Exchange Typewriter Co. 1822 FAKNAN STS. Phone Ltoug. 3874. Omaha, Neb. xawai ciaJTiai aVJroxoB rxsTcra ooiuAjnr, SOT sTorta ITtk M. ChsuUia. J 3 Merchant's Lunch Choice Cut Rosst Beef Your.g Chicken or Roast 25c with bottle of Burgundy 35o TABLES FOR LADIES , Excelsior Cafe 1204 Farnam St. One Minute Restaurant Going Out of Business After May 15th, 1907, we dis continue business at our present location 1511 Farnam St. Our entire stock of restaurant fix tures for sale. JNO. HALPINE, SR., Prop. Who is to bo May Festival in the Streets of Paris Auditorium. May 20th to Juna 1st, Inclusiva This is ths same elaborate soeala reprodaotiem of ths saosi fsmons streets and shops of beauUfai Paris, as ortrtaaUd by sirs. Potter Palmer aa4 sroaaoea wita sueh phenomenal saoceas la Chicago. A "Quaes ot ths May" will be ehosea mf popular vote. Ths yeas Mw receiving ths most votes will he orownad with elaborate oersssoales aad preseated with a handsome diamond ring. Ths young- lady standing second and tolrd la the ooateet will he raised to ths rank of princesses and respective! presented with a solid gold bracelet and ascklaoa. voxa ro ioua omoioai Pill oat thla coupon, and with one sent for each vote, depoalt either at Beaton's, Meia k lllloa or gtheriuaa s MoOonaaU Drug tors. atlas. and nil colors, guamnlooti i 4.95 & very elaborate embronWoti H Tuesday, nt. ijj1'" Jj e. m K s SCHOOLS AND COM.EGl.S. Brownefi Efafft Girls. Ir the are i lor col Vassar.' Wallesley. University of Nebraska, University of Wisconsin and University of . Chii-ago Exceptional advantages in Music, Art and Domestic Sclencs Well equipped gyrnnv slum and outdoor sports.. Students moth ered sympathetically by women of Jarge practical experience with girls In that highly important formative period between fourteen and twenty-one years of age. . I 4end for Illustrated Year Book. A Home School for . Young Wcmon and X Iris. Students holding certificates -vver- A ig In lull the entrance leuulrem, tits of Tr University of Nebrdska or" it.' IoW'i. 1 admitted without examination to Juiw J year of advance course.. (Jcrtiinais in iL lege preparatory course jumit to jm smith. Ml. tolvOke. r READ THE BEST PAPER Subscribe Hearnlarly to The Res.' AMUSEMENTS., ... BOYD'8 ViirV... Mcrs WEDNESDAY TlitRSD AY CHARI,Ug II. IIANFOKD n JUMTTK OA KHAR Burwood ??cli Professional Mat. Today, oniTfc All WssJb, EVA LANG IN la the Palace of the King KlIIRll TVXB. THTJBB. SAT. To Caaaf la Prices. Ne"xt Week EVA '.ANfj in Dorothv f trtoi Of H addon Hal rrriTTTiniiiBTsmiritriii witnnBi'fcw.YS m m m 15o-SSo-60c-75o. TONIOHT : '-MATT WKDNKSDA Y Ths Powerful Melodrrtma THK CONVICT'S DAl'tiHTER THI'RS. Elmore Stnck V THE SCOUT'S EETEKOE in ypeswasaaesMiaisiaj New Theater, PQt Moy 10 Council Bluff Od i UidJ . 1 0 MRO. THE NEW FISKE YORK IDEA Uxs. P'sks will not apisar la Omaha, Seats on sale at Beaton Drug Co. AUDITORIUM. Engagement of Heuator Ilea It. Till man who will lecture Tucsdnj Mg-ht. Ma 14, bis subject touching on. du Uonal topics of the day. Don't mis the opportunity to hear him. Price He. 60c. 75o and 11.00. Reserved seats now on sale. Queen of Hay? 4 ...tree. a ill s It !