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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY, APIML 10, 1002.
part (herein will remain fnrevermnre to
mark the level to whir-h we In our turn
must rise hinrvfr the hour of the ia
llnn's ned mnjr come. ,
tVhn four years ago th! nation was
compelled to face a foreign for, the rom
pletenes of the reunion bra me Instantly
and etrlklnRlv evident. The war waa not
nn which railed for the exercise of more
than an limlaninrnnt fraction of our
trenfth, and the atrain put uion ua waa
light Indeed compared with the reaojrcea.
But it waa a satisfactory thing to see the
way In which the none of our union and
the aoldlT of the fonfederacy leaped
eagerly forward, emulnun to show In
bfothrly rivalry th qualities which hail
won renown for their fathers, the men of
the great war. It waa my good fortune to
eerve- under an ex-confederate gr.eral,
gallant old Joe Wheolrr, who commanded
the cavalry division at Santiago.
Both aide, Represented.
In my regiment there were certainly as
many men whose fathera had erved In
the southern aa there were men whose
fathera had aerved In the northern army.
Among the captain there waa opportunity
to promote but one to field rank. The
man who waa singled for thla promotion,
becauae of conspicuous gallantry In the
field, waa the aon of a confederate general
and waa himself a citisen of thla. the Pal
metto atate. and no American olOcer could
wlh to march to battle beside a more
loyal, gallant and absolutely fearless com
rade than niv former captain and major,
your fellow cltlaen, Mlcah Jenkins..
A few months ago, owing to the en
forced absence of the governor of the Phil
ippine, It became necessary to nominate
a Vice governor to take hla place one of
the moat Important places In our govern
ment at thla time. I nominated aa vice
governor an ex-confederate, General Luke
Wright of Tennessee. It Is, therefore, an
ex-confederate who now stand as the ex
ponent of this government and this people
In that great group of Islands In the eastern
aeaa over which the American flea; floats.
General Wright has taken a leading part In
the work of aftarilly bringing order and
peace out of the, bloody chaos In which
we found the Islands. lie la now taking a
leading part, not merely In upholding the
honor of the flag, by making It respected
aa the avmhol of our power, but still morel
In upholding Ita honor by unwearied libor
for The establishment of liberty, of luw
t resting, law-abiding civil government
under ft folda.
Confederate In Philippines.
The nmarees which has been made under
General Wright and those Ilka him haa
been, Indeed, marvelous. In fact a letter
of the general' the other dny seemed to
ahow that he considered there waa far
mora warfare about the Philippines In thla
country than there waa warfare In the
It Is an added proof of the completeness
of the reunion of our country that one
of the foremost men who have been Instru
mental In driving forward the great work
for civilisation and humanity In the Phil
ippine haa been a man who. In the civil
war, fought with dlatinctlon in a uniform
of confederate gray. If ever the need
come In the future, the past haa made
abundantly evident the fact that from thla
time on northerner and southerner will In
war know only the aeherous desire to strive
bw each can do the most aervlee for the
flag of our common country. The same
thing Is true In the endless work of peace,
the never-ending work of building and
keeping the marvelous fabric of our In
dustrial prosperity. The upbuilding of any
part' Of Onr country la a benefit to the
whole, and every such effort as thla to
stimulate the resource and industry of a
particular section Is entitled to the heartiest
support from every quarter of the union.
Thoroughly good national work can be
done only if each of us worka hard for
himself, and at the same time keeps con
stantly In mind that he must work In
conjunction with other.
You have made a particular effort in
your exhibition to get Into touch with the
West Indies. Thl 1 wise. The event of
the last four years have shown us that the
West Indies and the Isthmus in the future
occupy a far larger pi ace In our national
policy than in the paat. This la proved by
the negotiation for the purchase of the
lianlsh Islands, the acquisition of Porto
Rico, the preparation for building an
isthmian canal and, finally, by the changed
relation which these years have produced
between ua and Cuba. As a nation we have
an especial right to take honest pride In
what we have done for Cuba. Our critics
abroad and at home have Insisted that we
never Intended to leave the Island. But
on the 20th of next month Cuba becomes
a free republic and we turn over to the
Islander the control of their own govern
ment. It would be difficult to find a paral
lel In the conduct of any other great state
that has occupied such a position as ours.
We hav kept our word and done our duty
ist a an honest Individual In private life
keep his word and doss his duty.
. . Condition of Cuba,
Be It remembered, moreover, that after
our three years' occupation of the Island
we turn u over to tna uuDana in a Detter
condition than It ever has been In all the
centuries of Bosnian rule. This haa a di
rect bearing upon our own welfare. Cuba
la so near to us that we can never be In
different to mlsgovernment within Its lim
its. The mere fact that our administration
in the Island ha minimised the danger
irom tne areaarut scourge ot yellow lever,
ttllk 4a r,.KA - .. .1 1 I- MP, I I
mono w V. n,u 1 1. Ilk. 1 nil 1 1.111111 1T1IL
to emphasise the community of Interest be
tween us. But there are other Interests
Which bind us toaether. Cuba a Dosltlon
makea it necessary that Ita political rela
tions wl'h u should differ from Its politi
cal relations wlih other powers. This fact
nas oeen rormuiaten oy ua ana accepted
by the Cuban in the Piatt amendment.
It follows as a corollary that where the
Cubans have assumed a peculiar relation
ship to our policy they must stand in a
peculiar relationship to our economic
We have rightfully Instated upon Cuba
adopting toward us an attitude differing
politically from that which It adopts
toward any other power, and In return, aa
a matter of right, we must give a different
that is, better position economically In
Its relations with us than we give to other
injuria. j nn me course dictated oy
sound policy, but a wise and far-alghted
view of our own Interest and bv the nosl.
tlon wa hav taken during the last four
years. tn are a wealthy and powerful
country dealing with a much weaker one,
and the contrast In wealth and strength
makes It, all tUe more our duty to deal
with Cuba, aa we have already dealt with
m in a spirit -or targe generosity.
Created by Prosperity,
Thla exposition Is rendered possible be
cause of the period of Industrial prosperity
through which w are pausing. While ma
terial well being I. never all-kumclent to
the Jlfo of a nation, yet It la the merest
truism to say that Ita absence means ruin.
We need to build higher life, but we can
build little, indeed, unless this foundation
of prosperity la deep and broad. The well
being which we are now enjoying can he
secured only through general business
prosperity,, and such prosperity la con-
Ii of the greatest importance. Thli
it the tnoit critical season of the
year, from health standpoint.
It is the time when you imperatively
seed Ilood'i Sartapai-illa.
It will gWe you a good appetite,
purify tnd enrich your blood, build
up and steady your nenrei, overcome
that , tired feeling, give mental and
digestive strength in short, will
Halite yoflf whole being, and put
you in perfect health.
Don't delay taking it.
Don't experiment with others. Get
that which trial and test hare proved
' Beet for '. Spring - -1 bars taken
flood's Sarsaparilla when needed for several
years and would not be without it In the
bouse. It It ao excellent medicine and I
heartily recommend Itt dm tn the spring
and at any time whan a blood purifier and
tonic la needed." Mat. F. H. Foots, tl
Irving Place, Passaic, N. 3.
eprtac Fever-"! have taken Hood's
KarsaperlUa for my tprlng medicine lor
year and have always found It reliable
afid giving perfect satisfaction. In the
sprtsc It take away that tired feeling or
Spring fever," gives energy and puts the
Stood) la good condition." Miss Irrra
t Coionia. 1533 10U. Street, V. W, Wutung.
dltloned tipon the energy and herd work,
the sanity and the mutual respect of all
classes of capital, tne large and the small,
of wage workers of every degree. As is
Inevitable In a time of business prosperity,
some men succeed more than others, ana
It is unfortunately, also, Inevitable, that
when this is the case some unwise people
are sure to try to appeal to the envy and
Jealousy of thosp who succeed least. It is
a good thing when these appeals are made
to remember that while It is difficult to In
crease prosperity by law. It Is easy enoueh
to ruin It, and that there is small satis
faction to the less prosperous If they suc
ceed In overthrowing both the more pros
perous and themselves In a common crash.
Every Industrial exposition of this type
necessarily calls up the thought of the
complex and economic questions which are
Involved In our present Industrial system.
Our astounding material prosperity, the
sweep and rush rather than the mere
march of our progressive material devel
opment, have brought grave troubles In
their train. We cannot afford to blink at
these troubles than because of them we
ctin afford to accept aa true the gloomy
forebodings of the prophets of evil. There
ore great problems before us. They are
not Insoluble, but they can be solved only If
we nplroarn them In a spirit ot resolute
fearlessness, irf common sense and of
honest Intention to do fair and equal Jus
tice to all men alike. '. -We are certain to
fhll If we adopt the pollr? of the dema-
f;ogue who raves against ,the wealth which
a simplv the form of embodied thrift, fore
sight and intelligence; who would shut the
door of opportunity against those whose
energv we should especially foster, by
penalising the qualities which tell for suc
cess. Just as little can we afford to fol
low those who fear to recognise Injustice
and endeavor to cut It out because the
task Is difficult or even If performed by
unskilled hands dangerous.
Era of CJreat Combination.
This la an era of great combinations,
both of labor and capital. In many ways
these combinations are for good, but they
must work under the law and the laws
concerning them must be Just and wise
or they will Inevitably do evllr and this
applies as much to the richest corpora
tion aa to the most powerful labor union.
Our laws must be Wise, sane, healthy,
conceived in the spirit -of those who scorn
the mere agitator, the mere Inciter of class
or sectional hatred, who wish Justice for
all men, who Tecognlie the need of ad
hering so far as possible to the old Ameri
can doctrine of giving the widest pos
aihln scone for the free exercise of Indi
vidual Initiative, and who recognize also
that after convictions bve reached a cer
tain ataie. It Is Indispensable to the gen
eral welfare that the nation should exer
cise over them cautiously and with self-
restraint, but nrmiy, tne power 01 super
vision and regulation.
Above all, the administration of the
government, the enforcement of the laws
must rte rair ann nonesi, i ne ihwb are
not to be administered in me interest 01
th iKHir man or the Interest of the rich
man. They are simply to be administered
justly. In the Interest of each man, be he
ricn or oe ne poor, hivimk immunity 10
no vlolater of whatever form the violation
may assume. Such la the obligation of
everv nubile servant, and to It he must be
under penalty of forfeiting the respect
of botn nimsen ana 01 nia teiiows.
Jenkins fiets His Sword..
At the conclusion of the - president's
speech President Wagener announced that
the friends and admirers of Major Jenkins
In South Carolina wished to present a sword
to him on this occasion and Introduced
Governor Thompson to the audience. The
former governor was greeted , with enthus
iastic applause as he stepped forward.
Governor Thompson said.:; . ,
Mr. President: On behalf of Bouth Caro-
Una friends of Major Mlcah Jenkins, I have
the honor to offer you their greetings and
ask that you will present a testimonial of
their regard and esteem to yonr gallant
comrade-in-arms in tne war wnn upain.
That war was worth all that It cost In
blood and In treasure, if for no other rea-
son than that It aroused a solrlt of patriot
ism wnicn cementea anew tne Donns 01
union among our once divided people.
When the smoke of the battle cleared
away and honors and rewards were (lis
trlbuted the people of South Carolina saw
with Just nrido that Mlcah Jenkins nad
won tne laurel leaf ana mat in recognition
of his services he had been promoted, on
yojr recommendation, frem a Junior cap
tain to major. His gallantry recalled
vividly memories or his heroic fatner,
Brigadier (jeneral Mlcah Jenkins, whose
name and fame are dear to South Carolin
ians. It waa the son of this sire of whom
you said that he was a senile and courte
ous Bouth Carollnan upon whom danger
acted like wine., in action h was a perfect
game cock and he won hla majority for
gallantry in name. ., ,
Token from Soldiers. .,
In token of their regard some of his
friends have had math? this field officer's
cavalry saber, which has been fashioned
with rare skill and taate. Upon one side
the scabbard hears a palmetto tree and an
inscription showing by whom and why It Is
given and that it is presented by you; upon
the other Is an extract from the history of
the Rough Riders, In which It commended
Major Jenkins. i
Mr. President, the men and women of
South Carolina who greet you today have
come to testify by their presence their es
teem for your Character, their admiration
for your achievements and their reBpect
tor tne omoe wnicn you nn tne highest In
human gift. Thev will be snlmatoil bv
sentiments of pride and patriotism as they
see one of their native soil thus honored by
their chief magistrate.
These sentiments, I know, will also stir
tne ureaat or Major Jenkins, but he will
be inspired by another sentiment, not less
noble, which none can share with him u
sentiment of gratitude that he receives this
saocr irom me nanas ot his beloved com
mander, under whose eyes he fought and
whose warm commendation he won for ef
ficiency, for soldiership and for gallantry
In action. Permit me. Mr. President in
hand you this saber, with the request that
pieaeni n 10 major jengins.
Renewed applause marked -the close of
the former governor's address and this
swelled to an overwhelming greeting as the
president came forward with evident de
light, and, taking the sword from the hands
of Governor Thompson... i turned to Major
Jenkins, who wits in- the undress uniform
oi a major ot KougQ Riders.
Roosevelt Presents the Sword
Facing Major Jenkins, the. president. In
ringing tones, said: ' '
"Major Jenklfes. nothing ' could give me
greater pleasure than to hold you, my old
friend and comrade, whose courage Is
known again and again and Whose courage
was of a temper that niada it. Indifferent
what the trial was, to hand you this saber.
I am glad to do it as a guest of South
Carolina, aa the president of the United
States, but gladder to do It aa your old
friend and comrade.
The sword is a beautiful weapon. On
the cover is. a gold plate, on which Is en
graved "Major Mlcah Jenkins, Rough
The blade is an Imported one, Inlaid In
gold arabesque designs, by a system known
only In France, and showing also the
United 8tates monogram and eoat of arms
and the American eagle. The hilt is ot
exquisite design, surmounted by a magnifi
cent sapphire, surrounded by twenty dla
moods. The tassels attached are ot silver
bullion, heavily plated with gold. The
scabbard Is of heavy nickel with gold trim
mings upon each side. On one side ap
Trlbate front the Prealdeat.
A genuine snd courteous South Caro
linian in an action a perfect game cock,
Colonel Hough Klders.
On the other side Is engraved:-
Major Mlcah J. Jenkins. Koueh Riders
A testimonial of his thViency and soUiler-
snip ana or his gallantry In action while
serving witn tna army or the l.nttea
States In Cuba. From friends and admirer
in bouth Carolina, presented by President
Hooevit, April v. io. .
Accompanying the sword Is a heavy belt
of sliver bullloa. plated with gold.
After the exercise la the Auditorium the
president and hla party made aa Inspec
tlon ot the different buildings and viewed
all the exhibits they could see fn the 11m
lted time at their comniaad. Before the
Inspection all the buildings were cleared
of visitor as far as possible by the United
States marine.1 Guards were at the doors
of buildings and while the president was
In a building no one was allowed to enter,
A luncheon at the woman's building was
the closing event in the president's visit.
Mrs. Earth Calhoun Blmmonde. rte prest
dent of the woman's bulMtcg. proposed the
health of the president, wty) . In turn
toasted the men snd women of Charleston
The president' snd party then bosrded
the special train on the Southern rallwa
at the expositloa station and departed for
NEWS PLEASES HENDERSON
Never Had Any fear of Defeat, but Greatly
Desired Harmony in District
WOMEN FURNISH SHAW WITH TOUGH JOB
Army Ritmlnlsg Hoard Ordered to
Convene at Omaha to Pass oa
Applicants for Pro
motions. (From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. April 9. (Special Tele
gram.) Speaker Henderson was greatly
elated today over news received last night
from Waterloo, I a., that, Senator Court
right had withdrawn from the contest for
congress in the speaker's district. Tele
grams began coming to General Henderson
about 8 o'clock last night and by mld-
ight he had received a dozen or more
from different psrts of the district congrat
ulating him on the withdrawal of Court
right. He answered each one briefly, ex
pressing his satisfaction at the outcome
and making clear to each his desire for
harmony In the district. A close friend
of the speaker, and one authorised to talk
for him, said today:
The speaker at no time felt that there
was any real danger of being defeated for
renomlnatlon and this feeling was greatly
strengthened during the last few days by
the receipt of assurances from his friends
In every county In the district that they
were awake to the situation and were doing
everything possible to secure his renom
lnatlon. These assurances were so general
nd came from so many different sources
that they Indicated the Courtrlght strength
had been vastly overestimated by his
friends. The heartiness with which the
republicans of the Third district II-" 1 up
for the speaker has been Indeed very grat
ifying to him.
In his letter of withdrawal from the
contest Senator Courtrlght intimates that
he was not satisfied with the action of
the congressional central committee In
ailing the congressional convention for
May 1.' The friends of Speaker Henderson
feel that Senator Courtrlght has no grounds
for complaint on this score for the reason
that he Is within a short distance of his
home. He is In attendance upon the legis
lature at Des Moines and the legislature ts
ue to adjourn in a very short time, so
that he would have several weeks at home
before the meeting of the convention.
Speaker Henderson, on the other band,
will not be able to leave Washington even
to attend the convention."
Shaw Ha a. Towajh Job.
Secretary Shaw Is still at work over the
question of inspection of baggage at Now
York and frankly says it Is one of the most
difficult problems he has been called upon
to solve. In view ot Its many ramifications
One thing Is certain, that tourists contem
plating trips abroad will have better
knowledge hereafter of what things are
dutiable than they ever had before, as the
secretary intends to have prepared new In
structlons that will tell Just exactly what
articles Americans may bring Into the
country and the duty on each article. "And
If it becomes necessary," said the secre.
tary today, "I will-compell Inspectors on
the New York docks to wear white gloves
so the clothing of the women may not be
soiled." . ,
1 Amy Examining; Board.
The - following board has been ap
pointed to meet at Omaha for the examlna
tlon' of such officers as may. be ordered
before It for promotion: Lieutenant Colonel
Charles K. Wlnne, deputy surgeon general;
Major Edward J. McCIernand, assistant ad
jutant general; Captain Paul Strabb. as
sistant surgeon; Captains Henry Llcen and
William Wassel of the Twenty-second In
fantry and Captain Isaac Newell of the
Twenty-second Infantry, recorder.
First Lieutenant Charles H. Bridges of
the Twenty-second Infantry will report to
the above board for examination.
James H. Davis of Mlnden, Neb., was to
day appointed Industrial teacher at the
Indian school on the Sac and Fox agency
B. M. Wallace was today appointed post
master at Slack, Sheridan county, Wyo.
The First National bank of Sidney, Neb..
was today authorized to commence bus
iness with $25,000 capital.
The postofflces at Prairie Center, Buffalo
county, Neb., and Panther, Dallas county
la., have been ordered discontinued after
Debate on Reciprocity.
The vote on the Cuban reciprocity meas
ure will not be taken before next Tues
day or Wednesday, aa forty, members have
signified to the speaker a desire to be
heard, , and If each should speak one hour
It can easily be seen- how long the debate
would continue, with the house meeting
St noon and adjourning between 6 and 6
o'clock. . Among those whe have signified
a desire to speak are: Grosvenor, Dalsell,
Corliss, Tawney. Henry C. Smith. Little-
field, Robinson ot Indiana, Cushman
Thayer and Weeks. Congressman Tawney
of Minnesota will, It is thought, close the
debate tor the "Insurgents," while General
Grosvenor or Representative Dalsell will
present the closing speech for the meas
Major Lecey delivered an address to
night before posts of the Grand Army of
the Republic in Baltimore, the occasion
being the anniversary of Lee's surrender.
George E. Roberts 'of Iowa, director of
the mint, has gone to San Francisco on
business connected with his department
and expects to be absent on the Paciflo
coast for a month or more.
R. W. Richardson of Omaha, secretary
of the National Good Roads association, is
In Washington on his way west.
Senator Kittredge today Introduced a bill
fixing the terms of the circuit and dls
trlct courts in South Dakota. The meas
ure provides that hereafter the terms of
the federal, district and circuit courts la
South Dakota will be held as follows: At
81oux Falls, first Tuesday la April and
Third Tuesday in October; at Aberdeen
the first Tuesday In May and second Tues
day In November; at Pierre, the second
Tuesday In June and first Tuesday In Oc
tober; at Deadwood, the third Tuesday In
May and first Tuesday In September.
Very Rev. Thomas O'Oorman, bishop of
South Dakota, Is at the Ebbltt, having
arrived from the west yesterday. Bishop
O Gorman was formerly a resident of Wash
Ington and has many friends at George
town university. He left Washington tn
1S9S to accept his present office and has
resided at Sioux Falls ever since.
CHICAGO, April . Mirs Ethel Feck snd
Mr. Oeorga Peebles Earllng were married
today at the New England Congregational
church. The bride l the daughter of Mr,
George B. Peck; gaaeral counsel of the Chi
cago, Milwaukee fit. Paul railroad, and
the groom is a son of Albert J. Earllng.
Perfect weather permitted a display ol
pring toilettes and several hundred guests
were present. The bridesmaids were
Misses Mary Boyle of Louisville. Wllbel
mlaa Peck, a sister of the bride, and Clara
Wbeedoa of Chicago and, Juila Perry of
Galeaburg. Mr. Sherburne Earllng acted
aa test man. The ceremony was performed
by Rev. Frank W. Gunsaulus. Ths newly
wedded couple will spend their fcoaeyaooa
In the east, returning to Chicago In the
Brahn-Moody, West Point.
WEST POINT, Neb., April 9. (Special.)
Herman Bruhn and Miss Reglna Moody
were married yesterday morning at St.
Mary s Catholic church by Rev. William
Wlndolph of Creighton. They are well
nown young people here. The bride Is the
eldest daughter of Peter Moody, a promi
nent Swedish farmer. They will live on
a farm near Pender.
ATTACK PAYNE BILL
(Continued' from First Page.)
moral obligation upon the United States
to make the proposed concession. It mere
aid for Cnba was necessary, Mr. Morris
said, he was willing to go further and re
lieve Cuba, by the rebate plan, which, he
declared, was the only method by which
the relief would reach those for whom It
He produced figures to show that rela-
atlvely the Porto Rlcan sugar growers re
celved tS cents per 100 pounds less from
the Sugar trust .than the trust paid for
Oerman sugars, and that the Hawaiian and
Cuban planters fared In practically the
same way. From these figures he argued
that the trust, being the sole purchaser,
was sure to reap the advantage ot any
reduction made to Cuba. He asked whv
the Sugar trust wss advocating this reduc
tion If it did not expect to be benefited
snd In support, of the statement that the
trust was after the reduction hj quoted
from a letter written by Speaker Hender
son to one of his constituents in which
the speaker said: "The trust was here
In the person of Its ablest manager."
Would Kvea Matters t p.
"We are not here," said Mr. Morris, "to
make laws for the benefit of soldiers ot
fortune who go to Cuba Instead of home,
and such buccaneers as Havemeyer, the
bead of the Sugar trust. But, gentlemen,"
he added, turning to his republican col
leagues, "If you are determined to do this
thing, If you Insist upon giving the Sugar
trust a present of $2,600,000 let us give the
Sugar trust a dose of its own medicine.
Let us force the Sugar trust to drink from
the cup It eommends to others. Let us
take the differential off refined eugar, under
which the trust has grown strong and
He called on the democrats to stand with
the republicans and "bit" the Sugar trust
"and hit it hard."
The democrats cried out that they
would Join with the republicans snd ap
Mondell Favor the Bill.
Mr. Mondell of Wyoming followed with a
set speech . In favor of the bill. He ar
gued that conditions In Cuba made It neces
sary that the relief contained In this bill
should be granted If the new Cuban re
public was to be Inaugurated with any hope
of success. Free Cuba to. be successful
must be prosperous. As a friend of the
beet sugar Industry, who desired to put oft
the dsy of annexation, he said he would
support the pending bill.
Mr. Ball of Texas opposed the bill. He
contended that it would afford no relief to
Cuba. The bill was a republican measure
and being such he was ready to assume the
responsibility of taking bis etand with
the democrats of Louisiana tn opposition
to It rather than with the republicans ot
Pennsylvania In favor ot It. Its sole bene
ficiary, he argued, would be the Sugar
trust. -.-. i
The houso at 5:15 adjourned
ROURKE$,JAKE THE SERIES
Graham . Dletlnsralshe Himself by
Making o Home Ron Calhonn
Also Doe Same glaarglna;.
LINCOLN, April 9. (Special Telegram.)
Omaha won the third and last game of
the series with the University of Nebraska
this afternoon. Graham and Owens, who
did the twirling for the visitors, played In
good form, : The former, by making a long
drive over the fence, scored a home run.
Omaha's single error was a hard catch In
the left field straight In the face of the
sun. This being the last game of the series,
with the result not much' In doubt, the
visiting team put in several men from the
bench for practice. Attendance, 800. Score:
R. II. O.
Carter. If 1
Genius, cf...... S
Stone, cf 0
Fleming, rf 0
Calhoun, lb 2
Dolan. ss 0
Stewart, 2b 0
MICKey. so..... v
Burg. 3b 0
Qondlng, c 0
Hayes, c 1
Graham, p 1
Owens, p , i
t 27 11
H. O. A- E
Ben. rt.. tcaotaini.
Henaer. c ana rr...
2 11 27 :14
3 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 3 t
V. of N.
Stolen bases: Bender. DePutron. Two-
base hits: Hood, uaines. inree-Dase nits:
Calhoun. Home run: Graham. Double
nlnv: Rhodes to Townsend to Raymond
First base on ball: Off Leatherby, 3; off
Gaines, 2; oft Graham, lj off Owens, 1.
Hit by pitched bull: Gondlng, Genlns.
Htruck out: Bv Hraham. 7: by Owens. S:
by Galnea, 2; by Leatherby, 4. Passed ball:
Hayes. Left on buses: Omaha, 2- Nebraska,
s. umpire: Hisiey.
FOOD DOES IT.
Restore ' Health Mare Barely Thaa
It Is a short road to trouble when the
food doe not supply the right material to
rebuild the brain. You cannot use the
brain without breaking down small parti
cles every dsy, and you cannot rebuild un
less the food furnishes the right kind of
building material, and that la albumen and
phosphate of potash. Not such as you get
from the druggist, but such as nature
store la certain kinds of food.
Grape-Nuts contains these particles and
well defined results can be obtained from
using the toothsome, delicious food.
A brain worker whose name can be given
by the Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
writes: "Last fall I got In a desperate
condition through excessive mental work
and lack of proper food. I was finally
compelled to abandon all business sad seek
sbsolute quiet and rest In the country.
"I had been under the care of a good
physician for several months, but It seemed
my food did not rebuild the brain tissue
properly. I was en the verge of despair
when I left tor the country.
"Down at the ferry I purchased sn Even
ing Journal sad my attention was attracted
to the headlines of a Grspe-Nuta advertise
ment, which read. 'Food Cure Nature's
Way.' I read It carefully snd decided te
give Grape-Nuts a trial, so next morning I
went In on the new food asd In two weeks'
time gstned ten pounds and felt like a new
maa all over.
"I candidly believe If I had known of the
food prior te my Illness I would not heve
Deeded' a pbystciaa aer would I lave beea
sick at all."
POWDER PLANT IS WRECKED
Tin Men Lose Their Lives la a Ter-
rle Eialoalaa at Cleve
CLEVELAND, O., April f. Two mee
were killed ss the result of an explosion
ef nesrly 3,000 pounds of powder st the
plsnt of the Austin Powder company at
Glen Willow, a few miles southeast of the
city, esrly today. The powder plant was
The dead are Lemuel Evans and Charles
Yonkerj, who were employed In the mill.
Tbecause of the explosion Is not known.
PROMISE OF IRISH FREEDOM
(Continued from First Page.)
struck me so forcibly la America as the
difference between the government of the
people In this country and the same condi
tions In Ireland. Here the people have the
ultimate powers there th people have no
power over their officers. They are ap
pointed In the majority of cases from people
alien in every way from the majority of
the people and the government today Is as
absolute as the government of Russia. The
Irish believe that if they had the power to
come out and fight for their freedom ss
the Dutch In South Africa are doing they
would do It But the Irish people are ab
solutely unprepared for an appeal to phy
sical force. There Is nothing essaler than
to talk of the Irish people making war
when you are 5,000 miles awsy under the
stars and stripes, but It Is vaely different
in Ireland where free speech, free pres
and the right to assemble Is denied, when
the Jails are filled under laws which do not
exist in any part of Great Britain outside
of Ireland. We who know the conditions
know there Is no hope from revolution.
There are two classes in favor of physical
force. One class Is boneet, but mistaken,
the other Is composed of the friends of
England who would welcome such an act as
sn opportunity to annihilate the race.
toe Hot Favor Withdrawal.
"It ha ben said that Irish representa
tives In Parliament should withdraw, but
since O'Connell introduced his system of
Independent action there has beea much
done to ametonate the condition of the
people. The present members stand
united. Independent, Incorruptible, for the
cause of Ireland alone. I noticed in Eng
land that the government was discussing
ways to crush the power of the Irish mem
bers and If we would withdraw we would
give pleasure to the enemies of Ireland.
Under the act of union Ireland Is entitled
to 100 members in Parliament and since
the days ot Parnefl not one has been a
traitor to his trust. It Is only fair to the
memory of Parnell that his idea should be
carried out and the independent party
should be allowed to show what it can do
for the land. I believe that It left alone
It Will achieve an Independent Parliament
for Ireland. The British Parliament at
this tltuo ts Impotent, due In a great
measure to the Increased pressure of work.
"We ask you to give us time to develop
our policies. We are fighting the old
cause which has been the same since the
union and I would appeal to my country
men to give their fellows credit for' hon
esty. We who believe fn constitutional
means respect the opinions of others and
ask respect for ours. In every phase of
our work we are all actuated by two
things love ot Ireland and a doslre to
make her free. It the Irish stand united
her long night will be past and the day
will come when God will restore freedom
to his faithful Irish race."
John F. Finerty, president of the Amer
ican branch of the national league, fol
lowed Mr. Redmond, - speaking from the
standpoint of an Amertcan citizen. He
said that as an Irish-American he could
not become very enthusiastic over a ques
tion ot land laws, but when there Is
thought of ultimate freedom be would be
ready to help.
"Tou hear this spoken of as an Anglo
Baxon country," ' said he, "and I have no
objection to women and men glorying in
the Anglo-Saxon blood, but I would call
their attention to the fact that when their
ancestors were savages the Irish race was
free and was carrying Christianity over
Europe. Aside from the Jews, the Irish
race la the oldest on earth. There Is noth
ing in our race to make us ashamed. I
care not what may be our descent, Celtlo,
Saxon or Normon, as long as we stand for
liberty. The union ot the orange and the
green is the most encouraging word that
Mr. Redmond brings to us.
Ray "Bare No Sward.
"We do not find fault with Ireland for
not rushing into the breach, but we be
lieve that they should have the sword for
freedom If the time should come. I hate
no man for his race' or his religion, but
With governments It Is different. Tyranny
la not governed so It Is with England in
Ireland. It is a despotism, a despotism of
hypocrisy. It takes) SO.OOO British soldiers.
J0.000 constabularies and policemen, to say
nothing of traitors and spies, to keep Ire
land dpwn. Every member of Parliament
has had bis baptism of bars. There is no
constitutional government in Ireland, ex
cept such as the government is willing to
The speaker then referred to the Boer
war, saying that aside from slight assist
ance rendered by a few people the Boers
are fighting their battles alone, while "the
United States has permitted the British to
establish a camp on the battlefield ot New
Orleans, where the son of an Irish emi
grated defeated the victors of Salamanca.
The Boers have no Americans to thank ex
cept the Missouri and the Texan mules."
Returning to the Irish question Mr. Fin
erty said that It Is the duty of the Irish
people in America to assist with money
snd time the work of the Irish Parlia
At the close of Mr. Flnerty's address
I. J. Dunn presented resolutions, which
were unanimously adopted, as follows:
Whereas, During the long and bitter in
fliction of British misrule upon the people
of Ireland, there have been season or nope
and epochs of despair, the rosy dawn of
nationality, followed without the dawn of
realisation, by the dark night of foreign
Whereas. Every ray of hope has ema
nated from unselfish unity or action and
every disappointment has followed some
unhappy disunion; and.
Whereas, Once more the great body of
the Irish people snd their representatives
In the British Parliament, laving aside
all petty Jealousies, personal ambitions and
unworthy bickerings, have united and be
come aa one In ths presentation of their
demands to a hostile government that
grants, grudgingly, only what the force of
circumstance compel, and to appeal for
th Justice of their cause to the enlight
ened pubilo opinion of the world, which
1 always generous when rightly Informed;
therefore, be It
Keeolved, That we. cltlsens of Nebraska,
congratulating the people of Ireland ana
th Irish parliamentary party upon the
patient and persistent patriotism which.
tnrougn discouragements ana disappoint
ments, haa led tnem to a cnmnlaLe. ef
fective and, we trust, lasting union of all
Resolved. That in their struggle for rec
canttlon of the rlahta of the Irish people
to govern thamaeivea w give to their
united action our nearly material ana
moral support, and that In season and out
of season we ahall not reaae our efforts
to build ud and atrensthen a oubllo sentl.
ment. baaed on a true knowledge of the
Irish cause, which, becoming worldwide,
will he Irrealstable In enforcing their Juat
demands for self-government and will alve
them a government of the Irish people, for
ine jnsn people ana oy tne irisn people.
Following the adoption of the resolutions
Mr. Mshoney announced that a branch of
the National Irish league would be organ
ised within the next day or two, names of
of these desiring to Join to be seat to either
T. J. Fltimorrls or I. i. Due a.
MOB ATTACKS RING LEOPOLD
King ii Biding in an Automobile When
BREAKS THROUGH CROWD AND ESCAPES
Is Panned for Some Distance by
the Kxclted Rafflana iMeetiaaj
ie Entirely Aeel.
BRUSSELS, April 9. King Leopold w
mobbed by socialists this afternoon on his
arrival here from Blarrlti. The meeting
between the socialists and the king was
quite accidental, but It was none the loss
unpleasant for his majesty, whose automo
bile was surrounded by excited socialists,
who shouted: "Long live the republic,"
"Long live universal suffrage," and waved
red flags In the king's face.
The socialists had collected at the rail
road station to bid farewell to the mem
bers of a delegation of Spanish republican
deputies who had attended the socialist
gatherings here and who had participated
In last night's demonstration. The police
this morning Informed the Spaniards that
they must leave Brussels forthwith and
the delegates were escorted to the station
by a large gathering of soctaliats, bearing
red flags. The king happened to arrive at
the same time and bad difficulty In getting
his automobile out of the rrowd. but be
finally found an opening and outdistanced
In the Chamber ot Deputies today M.
Furhemont, socialist, gave notice of his
intention to Interpellate the government on
what he termed a "gross breach of Inter
national hospitality" In expelling the Span
FUNERAL OF CECIL RHODES
Simple Service Attended liy Great
Throng; of Mourner from
Far and Near.
BULUWAYO, April 9. fter a brief and
simple service at the drill hall today the
coffin containing the remains of Cecil
Rhodes started for the Rhodes farm In the
Matopho hills. It was escorted for some
distance by a long procession of mourners.
After an Impressive service held at the
drill hall today by the bishop ot Msshona-
land, the coffin containing the remains ot
Cecil Rhodes started on the last stage of
Its Journey to the Matopho hills. At to
day's service there occurred a remarkable
demonstration of sorrow, In which .the
whole surrounding country participated.
Hundreds of persons were turned away
from the drill hall, which was crowded to
Its utmost capacity, and thousands of voices
In and around the building took up the
The streets through which the funeral
procession passed were lined with troops
and everybody fell In behind the coffin
as soon as the cortege left the town limits.
The entire population of Buluwayo took
part in the procession, leaving the town
The body will pass the night In a hut on
the summit ot the Matopho hills, in which
Cecil Rhodes once lived.
HOLLAND ISTHE FAVORITE
Minority Thinks that Sabmarlne Boat
Are Kot Sufficiently Developed
to ' J oat If r I i.
LONDON Apr!) 9. A dispatch to the
Globe from Christiana, Norway, says the
government commission appointed to report
upon submarine boats has directed in favor
of the Holland type. The minority "ex
pressed the opinion that submarine boats
were not sufficiently developed to Justify
their introduction into the Norwegian navy.
TWO THOUSAND ARE TO GO
Fourth Contingent from Canada to
Flht the Boer In South
VANCOUVER, B. C, April 9. The
machinery of the - Canadian military
department has been set in motion for the
enlistment of 2,000 men for South Africa.
This is the fourth contingent from the
Dominion and will consist of four regiments
of 500 men each. '
CHINESE ATTACK RUSSIANS
Are Repulsed with Loa at Twenty
Men, While the Russians
ST. PETERSBURG, April 9. The Russian
military commander In the Kwang Tung
territory ef Manchuria reports that 00
Chunchus not Tungeses, ss previously ret
ported) .attacked the- Aussiea- peat, on :the
Dao: river lst month; The Chine were
repulsed with the ios of twenty men killed.
Two Russians were killed and five wounded.
Two Ship Are Mlaalng. ,
LONDON, April . The Norwegian ship
Thor, : Captain Anderson, from Savannah
November 26, tor Glasgow, and the Italian
bark Maria MaddaleBa, Captain Garibaldi,
from Mobile August 2, tor Rosarlo, hav
been posted at Lloyd' as missing. Neither
vessel has been heard from aince It sailed.
' Lord Strathcona I Honored.
LONDON, April 9. Lord Strathcona,
hl(h commissioner of Canada was pre
sented with the freedom ot Aberdeen, at
the town hall there today, In recognition
of his position as lord rector of the uni
versity, and ot his' services to Canada.
Budget J Postponed.
LONDON, April 9. The Budget state
ment, , which was to have been presented
today,, has been postponed until today, in
consequence of the Indisposition of ths
chancellor of the exchequer. Sir Michael
OMAHA, January 2, 1901. Cramer Chemi
cal Co.. Albany, N. Y.: Gentlemen I have
Just recovered from a bad attack of Grip
through the use of your wonderful remedy.
My case was serious; my temperature high;
my kidneys failed to act; I wss so sick as
to be confined to my bed for a week. See
ing your remedy advrtled and learning of
people who had used It saying It was good,
I Invested in a bottle. Its results were
wonderful. After a few bottle I am as
well as ever. I give you this testimonial
hoping It may be the means of others tak
ing It and getting well. Very truly yours.
City Salesman Omaha Packing Co.
Crsmer's Kidney Cure comes In two sizes
50c sod fl.OO all druggist. Send for free
ample to tb
Cramer Chemical Co.,
ALBANY, Ns T.
MRS, J. EJ'DONNELL
Vs Sick Efeht Years with
Female Trouble and Finally
Tnretl brLydla E. rinkham's
"Dfar Mb. riKHAM: I hava
never in my lit piren a testimonial
before, but you have done ao much for
me that I feel called upon to (five you
this unsolicited acknowledgement of
!RS. .1ENMK O'nONNELL,
President of Oakland Woman's Riding Clflb.
the wonderful curative vultie of Lydlat
E. IMiikham's Vegetable Com
pound. For cig-bt years I had female
trouble, falling' of the womb and other
complication. During that time I was
more or less of an Invalid and not much
?-ood for iinythlrifr, until one day I
ound a book in my haU telling of
the cures you could perform. I became
Interested: I bought a bottle of Lrdla
E. lMnklia m's Vegetable Com
pound and was helped; I continued ita
use and in seven months was cured, and
since that time 1 have had perfect
health. Thanks, dear Mrs. 1'inkham
spain, for the health I now enjoy.''
Mas. Jennie O'Doksfli,, S78 East 31st
Kt Chicaffo, 111. tiooo fo,f,lt If atone
ttftlmonlnl It not gimifat.
Women Buffering from ny
form of female Ills oftn be cured
by I.ydia E. Pinkham'a Vegeta
ble Compound. . That's sure.
Mitt. Pinkham advises sick wo
men free. Address, Lynn, Mass.
Is one signal which foretells physical
decay. Another Is pale lifeless skin.
The mnfeles shrink snd become flab,
by; the body becomes emaciated, and
there is an early tendency to round
shoulders. The step lacks elasticity,
the nerveS become weak; mental and
physical activity er a burden.'
This condition Is called tfervout Dt
Hlity; It is cured by the use Of
They feed the hungry nerves, revive
the weakened organs snd tnske life
brighter and sweeter to any man or
woman who has suffered from physical
II 00 per box ; 9 toxm (with legsl
gruarsntee to cure or ictuud the money),
16.00. Book free.
Por sale by Kunn ft Co., Puller Paint at
Drug Co., Omaha; Dillon's, Drug store,
Mouth Omaha. aia Davis Drug Co.. CounoU
NKRVC BEANS quickly curs
NcrrtniBttriiiK all rrstllTfttff ahuan.
f KlUne tnftHliooii. dntinl, lmv a.
Married nu n ana turn latemllns
to marry iinuTil laka s ben; nauinlthlna rviulta;
rman wfik puna arm nw imwor rw.wirvu.
Bnermsa 4 MuCoauoll, druggitu, ltb and Oudjfs it
Postal Card Will Get It
SAMPLE C6PY OF THE
Twentieth Century Farmer
The Best Agricultural Weekly,
dress, Omaha, Neb.
A SKIN OF BEAUTY IS A JOY F0IEVEK
R.T. FELIX GOl'RAUD'S ORIENTAL
CREAM. OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER.
Remorse Tan, Plmplea,
Freckles, Moth Patohaa,
Raah and flklo dla.
f)rm: and every
gMi bletnlah oa beauty.
ana en Mee
tlon. It kse a too
the test of
years, and ts s
harmless we taate
tt to be sure t
la properly made.
Aegean ne eeuater.
felt . ef . simile
name. Dr. U. A.
auyre paid to a la
U of tb haut-toa
"Aa, you ladle will us them. I roeom-
Eend QOTJRAUD'S CREAM' aa the least
irsaful of all the Bkln preparations." for
sale br all Drugalets id Fancy Ooeds
Dealer in th U. 8. and Europe.
PERD. T. HOPKINS, Pre)',
7 Ort Jones 8t, N. T.
Woodward A Burgess,
FRIDAT. SATURDAY MAT. and NIOHT
Prices Mat.. 23c to 6c. Night, fee to St.
Sanaadr 1Mb lit, .
Magnificently Illustrated Lectures
Including Superb Moving Pictures.
April 14 ST PKTKHSBIHS.
April IB SIBERIA.
Reserved seats and tickets at Boyd's on
and after April 10.
TKKETSi fl.OO, TSc, BOe and 2B.
Matinee, Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday,
2;15; every night, e.li.
HIGH CLASS VAUDEVILLE
Th Three Meera, Probyn Sisters, Hilda
Thomas Co., Washerman's Trained
Bears, Jo Vlynn, Bros, lioal and to Klno-
drome. J . , ,
Prlces-lOc, 26c. S0C .
BURLESQUES At-WATS POPULAR
Maco'f Trpcadero T;''
Matinee fur. to end Sou
Beauty arid comedy In all turtr s'ry FRI
DAY EVENING. April 11. ANOTHER AM
ATEt'H NIGHT Hunday viatliiee, April U,
MAUISON SwL'ARE CVCLE W HlCr-The
nastlon or me age
-All laws of gravlta
Itttta and lHs;iee eta.
UM A HA, Kt. -
Refurnished throurhout. ' Cuisine and
service first-class. Many Omaiia tonpl ao
to The Millard fnr Hunday l:M dinner.
American plan, . and up; European, tl W
nd up per dsy.
, j, E. JUARKEL, tk. SOUL Props.
C. H. PM-plee, Menn.r.
JL V. davenport. Principal Clerk. ,
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