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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY REE: TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1002.
You Owe It to Yourself to Find
This Out at Once.
A SIMPLE TEST WILL TELL.
Send at Once fori Free Trial Bottle af
WARMER'S SAFE CURE, tlie WcrM'l
Greatest Kldoey Medicine; It
Will Cure Yoa.
TEST YOUR KIDNEYS: Put worn
-morning urine In n glsss or bottle; let It
land for twenty-four houm. If then It is
milky or cloudy or contains a reddish
brlck'dust (illraent, or If parttclea or 'rma
flout about In It, your kidneys are dls
'eased. Thia la the supreme moment wnn
you should begin to take Warner a Sara
Cure to arrest all theae unnatural condi
tion, for they are the unmlatakable symp
loms of kidney dlaeaae. If. after you have
tnsde this tent, you have any doubt In
your mind aa to the development of the
dlaeaae In your system, send u a sample
of your urine and our doctors will analyse
It and send you a report with advice free.
WARNER'S SAFE CURE la the only
positive, cure for all forms of kidney, liver,
bladder and blood diseases, uric acid poi
son, rheumatic gout, diabetes, pain In the
beak, scalding and painful passage of
urine, frequent desire to urinate, painful
periods, bearing down and so-called fe
Kidneys Cured at 78 Years of Age.
Mrs. George Height of H61 Columbjs,
Ave., New York, who la 78 years old. Says
Warner's Safe Cure cured her of serious
kidney and bladder diseases and has kept
her In robust heaith.
WARNER 'S SAFE CURB la purely veg
etable and contains no harmful drug; It
does not constipate. It Is now put up In two
regular sizes and Is sold by all druggists,
or direct, at 60 CENTS AND 11.00 A BOT
TLE. Less than one cent a dose.
Refuse substitutes. There Is none "Just
aa good aa" Warner's. Insist on the gen
ulna Warner's Safe Cure, which always
cures. Substitutes contain harmful drugs
and do the patient more harm than good.
TRIAL BOTTLE FREE.
To convince every sufferer from disease
of the kidney, liver, bladder and blood,
that Warner" Safe Cur will cure them,
a, trial bottle will be sent absolutely free
to any one who will write Warner Safe
Cure Co.. Rochester, N. Y.. and mention
having seen thla liberal offer 1n The Bee.
The genuineness of this offer Is fullv
guaranteed by the publisher. Our doctor,
will send medical booklet, containing symp
toms and treatment of each disease and
many convincing testimonials free, to any
on who will write.
burg, burned yesterday morning at Turner's
CAPTAIN WES DOSS. Cincinnati; body
MISS MARY TISSIUM. Connslton, Ind.;
body recovered. ,
THREE CHILDREN of Mrs. Fannie Me
Cullom. Leavenworth, Ind.; one body re
covered. PATRICK BURT. WIFE AND TEN CHIL
DREN of Owensboro, Ky.; one child only
survives of entire family of thirteen.
A CHILD of Pilot A. L. Prltchart.
CLAY BREEZE, WIFE AND SON of
Unlontown, Ky .
CHILD of Archer M. Allen, Pittsburg.
H. OREENAN. Cloverport. Ky.
MR. COOPERSMITH. Cincinnati.
MR. AND MRS. T. H. ADAMS, James
MR. LEACH. La Salle, 111.
MR. DOWNS, Memphis. .
THOMAS SMITH. Memphis.
MISS MARIE LISTER. Carrollton, O.
MRS. DAVIS. Memphis. .
MISS SWEENEY. Owensboro, Ky.
L. L. HUNTER. Tldeout, Pa.
HARLAND, DAVE, Ashland. Ky.
COLORED MAN AND WIFE, Taducab
Ky. .. . ...
UNKNOWN YOUNO MAN of Paducah.
TWO MESSRS. W0RTHINGT0N of Pitta,
burg and young woman.
WOMAN from Bayou Mills.
CUB PILOT. Memphis.
JAME8 BROWN, colored, fireman, Louis
JOSEPH 8TRANOE, roustabout, Louis
Till. ' -
THEODORE NELSON, roustabout, Louis-
JOHN DAVIS, roustabout, Louisville.
JOB REDDING, Cincinnati, atrlker engl
FRED JONES, Newport, Ky., striker en
WILLIAM RBNTZ BOLLINGER, Cincin
nati, first steward.
HENRY THOMAS, colored, Cincinnati,
HENRY THOMAS, colored, Cincinnati
JOHN BETT8, Cincinnati, cook.
TONY GCILFOYLE, Cincinnati, baker.
ALBERT M'OOWAN, Cincinnati, cook.
E. D. HOLLY, sallorman, Cincinnati.
. BAM 8PINKSTON.
. DANIEL' SPORE.
' ED THOMAS.
! ED HIBBETT.
. TOM CALLAWAY, cabin boy, Cincinnati.
' TWO CHAMBERMAIDS.
. SIX CABIN BOY8.
Emma Smith. Paducah; A. M. Allen and
wlfes Pittsburg; U M. McGraw, Louisville;
Hat won iureeaa far beyond the) effect
( advertising- only.
. The Arm hold It haa won and retain
upon the b carta of the people could
neyer hare been trained by even the
. moat Uriah expenditure of money.
- The true aecret of the popularity of
la explained entirely end only, by ita
Baaed upon a prescription which
cured people considered incurable.
which aooompllahed wondera astonish
ing- to the medical profession,
Include the concentrated raluea of the
beat-known vegetable reuiedlea auch
anas sa va ana s4 1 1 wal irvssav Vi-wiV titnatau
aewa, uva ursl, mandrake and dande
lion, united by an original and peculiar
combination, proportion and process,
curative power peculiar to iUelf.
. Ita cure of mild and extreme caaea
of scrofula, ecaema, psoriasis, and
every kind of hnrnora, aa well aa of ca
tarrh and rhenmatlsin prove It to be
the beat blood purifier ever produced.
Ita curea of dytpepaia, biliousness..
nervouaneaa, loaa of appetite and thai
tired feeling, make
beyond queation the greatest stomach
tonlo, nerve-builder and atrength-
restorer the world haa ever known.
It will cure yoa or any one in your
family ef any of these trouble.
You can rely upon
aa a thoroughly good medicine. Buy
. a mum ana begin to take it today.
Mrs. Judge Mulkey, Metropolis, III.; Mrs.
Tunnmeyer and daughter; Point Tleasaat,
W. Vs.; Margaret Bridge, LouUvlll; Jen
nie Bessett, Lexington; Mr. and Mrs. E. K.
staton, carrsviue, Ky.; w. H. Thompson,
St. Louis; 8. R. Leach and wife, Bridge
port, O.; Mrs. Ellon Flnmore ana daughter.
Louisville; Dr. Daugherty, wife and child.
Marlon, Ky.; Miss Arch Shriver, Moscow,
0.; Mrs. A. L. Pltcbard and daughter, Mem
phis; P. T. Gardner, Cloverport. Ky.; Harry
Ctawson, MoConnellsvltle, O.; William
Whltnry, Jeffersonvllle, Ind; Mrs. Fannie
McCutlum, Leavenworth, Ind.; David Bu
chanan, Slkeaton, Mo.; Lillian Burke,
Owensboro; Willy Brsen, Louisville; W. H.
Louis; Mr. Smith, Memphis; J. U Million,
Captsln John M. Phillips, master, Pitts
burg; Captain Dawa Scott, purser, Zaaes-
vllle, O.; O. D. Phillips, second clerk, Pitts
burg; Ben Bridges, third clerk, Louisville;
A. L, . Prltcbard. pilot, Memphis; Clayton
Crawford, chief engineer, Huntington, W.
Va.; Harry Clswson, second engineer, Me-
Connell vllle, Ifid.;' Arch Scbrivan, Brat
mate, Moscow, .O.; Jams Chrlae, second
mate, Orandvtew, Ind.; Arthur 8hlrley,
deck hand, Buckser, Ky.; James Holland,
cabin watchman, Louisville; Morris Judd.
watchman. Mocow, O.; Will Whitney, deck
hand, Louisville; Herman Williams, cabin
boy, Paducah, Ky.; Boston Salmon, Claud
Bibbs. Marley Hopklna, A. 8. Miller, Cash
Thomas, T. Linton, Anderson Talbert,
Oeorge Washington, Clay Turner, all of
Louisville; Louis Vlnce, Clarence Hudson,
William Hale, Monro Wright. Joseph
Lewis and Stephen Vlnce, Louisville, all
colored firemen; Fred Bents, Harry Doss,
Cincinnati; James Neville.. Dayton, Ky.;
eon of Ira Neville; Harry Devon, Hunting
ton, W. Vs.; Ed B. Polly, Cereal Springs;
James Crape, striker; John, Alexander, Cin
cinnati; L. A. Oakley,. Paducah; Fred
Couselns, Louisville; L M MfcGowaa, Louis
ville; Dr. W. T. Daugbartyl-.
CINCINNATI, April 2t Tbo Big Four
brought thirty-seven survivors of City
of Pittsburg her today. They had been
previously accounted for la th lost of pas.
engers and crew saved, as published la
these dispatches. Crowds have been mak
ing Inquiries all day for missing friends.
Among those for whom great anxiety is
felt, ar Harry Brownfleld of Covington, !
Ky., who waa the pianist on the steamer;
Dr. Dow of Memphla and Olen Bowman,
who waa enroute to St. Lou la.
WANT TO KEEP THE NEW MEN
Brewery Proprietors at Cincinnati In
sist oa Retaining; Their Noa-'
CINCINNATI, April 21. Secretary Mor-
rlson of the American Federation of Labor
arrived here today to carry out the de
cision rendered by the national executive
council at Washington last week In . the
controversy between the stationary . en
gineers and the United Brewery workmen
that ha for weeks locked out 1,200 of th
Th brewery proprietor Insist on retain.
Ing all their new men and want them ad'
mltted Into the union, which will prevent
the reinstatement of all the old men.'? Sec
retary Morrison, while recognising' the en
gineers as independent of the United Brew
ery Workers, Insist that the engineers shall
not furnish steam ' where non-nnlon men
It la reported that application will be
made for an Injunction against, the en
gineer and today It l said that a restrain
ing order may be asked for against Secre-
tary Morrison from taking further proceed
ing that will Interfere' with the five-year
contraot recently entered Into by the en
gineers and brewery. - , .. a.
Judge Hollliter at noon, Issued a tempor
ary Injunction against th local union of
engineers and firemen In the International
union of engineer' and firemen and the
officers and executive council of th Amer
ican Federation of Labor from any inter
ference of contracts, which employ have
with the brewery proprietor, and from In
terrupting the business of the breweries.
Th Brewers' exebsnge, representing th
proprietors of Cincinnati, Covington and
Newport, through Louia Hack and Percy
Andrewa, a committee, today petitioned the
court for an order restraining the Station
ary Engineers' union, an incorporation.
from ordering men under contract with
th breweries to shut off steam or other
wise violate their contracts. . - .
ENTIRE SYSTEM IS TIED UP
Not a Street Car Moving; la San Frsi-
elseo aad Officials Rrfase
SAN FRANCISCO, April 2L Th tie-up
of th street oar system operated by the
United Railroads company of San Fran-
claco is complet. not a passenger car on
tbl syiUra moving today. . Mall cars on
this tin ar running without Interruption,
and the line of two Independent companies
ar being operated. Th strikers are or
derly and assert their ability to hold out
Mayor Bchmlta .mad aa, effort today to
bring th officials of th railway and a
committee f th atrlker together, but was
unabl to do so, th railroad people refus-
Ing to consult with th strikers' commit
tee. Th mayor will continue hla efforts to
bring th oppoatag forces togetbar.
Th eastern representatives of. th Balti
more syndicate ar in communication with
th local railroad offiser and each mors cf
th striker Is reported by telegraph to
the eastern owner of th car system. It Is
undsrstood that bo action toward a settle
ment of th difficulty will be taken by the
official her until word to that effect cms
from th esst.
ENTIRE FAMILY FOUND DEAD
govoa Colore Corns LI la Hoase
EleTBt Day Beforo They
CHICAOO, April 21. Dead In a stuffy
bedroom In a crowded tenement quarter of
Stat street th bodies of aa cntlr col
ored family, numbering seven parsons,
were found tonight, gnawed by rat and In
aa advanced atage ef decomposition. The
pollc Inclln to a theory of murder and
sulclds by poison. Th family. I that vt
Jones Butler, aa upholsterer, and consisted
at Butler, hi wlf and flv children. They
had been dead for eight day.
Whll th member of bis family were
either partly or wholly undressed, th body
of Butlsr remained entirely clothed. He
bad emlngly thrown himself In desper
tlon aero rh corpses of hi wlf aad
children com time after th poison had
acted upon tbsm.. Butlsr had frequent dif
ficulties with his wlf nd had mad threat
ta do away with hla family. It la thought
that dspondney du to brooding otr th
.-.. -i hi. .iw K
wer IB Uttr poverty, raaaati ouuer iv
go lasan and . take th Uvea f all aeven.
TECVMSEH. Nb.. April !L8pelaL)
W. r. Bnydsr. and Mtsa Lst Ward : war
married yes lard ay aft ra eon at. th horn
of th brld' M rents, lie and lira. Xk T.
Ward, southwest of towsj. Rev. T. D.
Davis of Tecum sea performed th cersmuoy
la tb presence of a Urg oompaay of rela
tive and friends. Both th young people
r wu know a ta JefcAeea cuajy.
CHICAGO BUNCHES ITS HITS
Yerkea' -Gifts and St. Louis' Errors Alao
Contributes to Results.
MATTHEWSON WINS ONE FOR NEW YORK
Heavy Hlttlasr of Hla Clahsnate Pllea
t kin W hile He Holds Boston
Dows to Five Safe
Cfcleasro 4, St. Loals B.
Siw York 6, Boston 3.
Philadelphia, , Brooklyn 2,
CHICAGO, April 21. The National league
season opened here today with close but un
interesting game. The locals won by bunch
ing hit In the second and Yerke's gift and
two fumbles In the eighth. Attendance,
1 Ftrrell. Jb.. 1
Miller. II e
vlSmnot. ef. ... 0
llHartmao. Ib t
rtiPtrpUf, rt.. 0
:Krorr. as. . . 1
ti Donovan, rf. 0
0 Hatellon, lb 0
Cnnsalton. rt 1
Chanes, .... 1
Lows, lb 1
O'tUscn, lb. 1
Ttnkar. as... 0
Taylor, p.... 0
4 IT 17 l
Totals ... 3 I M ll l
Batted for Yerkes In the ninth.
Chicago 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 4
Bl. IjOUIS 110000010 I
Ijft on bases: Chlcaro. . St. Louis. 8.
Two-base hlta: Farrell Donovan. Stolen
bases: Miller. Chanop OMaicn. Krusrer.
Donovan (2). Double plays- Tinker to Lowe
to O'Hagen, Kruger to llaxelton, Krusrer
to Farrel to Haielton. Struck out: Liv
Taylor, S; by Yerkes, 4. First base on balls:
Off Taylor, 8; off Yerkes. . Hit with ball:
Donovan. Time: 1:55. Umpire: Emslle.
New York (1, Boston 3.
NEW YORK. April 21. New Yc.li de
feated Boston at the Polo grounds today
by a score of 6 to 8. Mathewson was n the
box ror the home team and acquitted him
self creditably, except In the sixth inning.
when he was wild. The New Yorks batted
Hale freely. Attendance, 6,5o0. Score:
NEW YORK. I BOSTON.
R.H.O.A.B. R.H.O.A K.
VanH'B, cf.. 1 Coolsy, rf... 1 o t I 0
Dunn. ss. ., . 0
0 1 i 0 Tanner, lb.. 1 10 t
41 0 Demont. 2b , Dill
110 Co.innar, If. 0 1 10
1 t 0 C.rn.r. rt... O I 1 0
Lauder, lb... 0
Deleh'tr. rf. 1
Smith. b ... 1
Jackson, If.. 0
Yeagar, c... 0
1110 flrenTger, Ib 0 0 0 t 0
110 1 Long, as 0 I T
0 t 0 0 Klttradsa, c. 1 1 1 1 0
1 0 4 Hale, p 0 0 11
I'Moran 0 1 0
Matth'aon, p I
II 17 11 1 -
1 I 24 11
Batted for Hale In the ninth.
Boston O0O00I00O I
New York 10021020
First base on errors: Boston. 2. Two-base
hits: Delehanty. Jackson. Doyle. Sacrifice
hit: Dunn. Left on bases: New York, 6;
Boston. 7. Stolen base: Ixna. Double
plays: Long to Demont to Tenney, Coolcy
to Tenney, Dunn to Smith to Doyle. Grey
mlnger to Long to Tenney. First base on
balls: Off Matthewaon, 3; off Hale, 4. Hit
by. pitched ball: Mathewson. Struck out:
By Mathewson, 7; by Hale, l. Passed ball:
Yeager. Time: 1:45. Umpire: O'Day.
Philadelphia 8, Brooklyn 2.
PHILADELPHIA. Anril 21.-Pltcher Don-
ovan was responsible for Brooklyn's detest
today. In the nrst Inning he gave Tour
bases on balls, was hit safely lour times
and made a wild throw, which, with an
other poor throw by McCreary, netted
Philadelphia four runs, enough to win the
game. Attendance, 4, via. score:
KMllr, rt... 1 1 1 1 o
Iolan. el.... 0 1 1
I 1 I 1 0
MoCr'ry. lb. 1 2 s o l
Pahlen, aa... 0 1 I I 1
riood. lb.... 0 0 I 1
Dooln. e 0
Hulawltt, aa. 0
Hlldab'nd. 11 0 0 t 0 0
Irwin, lb.... 1 1 0 0
Ahern. c 0 0 1 0
Donovan, p.. 0 0 1 t 1
Wlnnam, p.. 0 0 I
1 J7 11 t
Totals ... S 0 24 It ft1
Brooklyn 10000001 02
Philadelphia ....... 42000036 8
Earned runs: Brooklyn. 1: Philadelphia. 1.
Three-base hit: Dahlen, Sacrifice . hit:
Dahlen.- Stolen base: Whlre. Double play:
Hulswltt to Douglas. Left on bases:.
Brooklyn. 1: Philadelphia. 14. First base
on- balls -. ' Off Donovan, 6; of? White. 2:
off Wlnham, 2. Hit by pitched ball: Keeler,
Hlldebrand. Struck out: By Donovan. 4;
by White. 4: by Wlnham. L Wild pitchea:
winnam. w nue. iinie: l.oo. umpire:
VICTORY FOR THE NATIONAL
Declaloa of Pennsylvania Court I P-
kolaa Reserve Claase Preventing
Player from Jumping.
PHILADELPHIA. April 21. The upreme
court today reversed the court of common
pleas No. S In the case of Napoleon la
jole against the Philadelphia National
League Base Ball club. This decision up
holds the validity or tne reserve clause in
the National league contract. Lajole, who
foimerly played aecond base for the Na
tional league club In this city, signed with
the Philadelphia American club for the
season of 10)1 and l!i2. The Philadelphia
Base Hall club, through Treasurer John 1.
Rogers, entered suit to restrain Lajole
from playing with the American league.
The lower court held that the reserve
clause was Illegal and Colonel Rogers car
ried the rase to the supreme court, where
th decision was reveraea. lr mis as-
clslon stands it will affect all -players who
were subject to the reserve clause and wno
are now playing wun me lunrnou wg.
The case attracted widespread attentlsn
because of the question of the validity of
the "reserve clause in national league
contracta. The lower court decided that
the National league contracta were lacKing
in mutuality. The lower court's declaim
bore especially on tne ten aavr rsieuae
nntina clause and today's decision is. In
effect, that this clause ia equitable. In rcn
Aerinir the decision the auureme court says:
Upon a careiui consiueraiion oi iaa
whole ri.se we are of opinion that the Dio-
vlalons of the contract are reasonable and
that the consideration la fully adequate.
The evidence shows no Indications of any
attempt at over-reacnina or uniairness.
Substantial justice Between tne parties re-
I quire mat tne court euuuiu job
defendant from playing for any other club
during the term ot nia contract wun tne
I ne Din a nieu ctmisnipiaiu uniy tne
aervicea of defendant for the aeason rf
19ol. but it la stated In the argument of
counsel that since the hearing in the court
below and prior to tne argument in ima
court the plaintiff by due notice renewed
the current contract for the aeason of lisrj.
"The specifications of error are sustained
and the decree ot tne court dpiow ammiM
ins- the mil is reversed ana tne diii is re
Instated. And It la ordered that the record
he -remitted to the court below for furtner
proceedings in accordance wun this u
Pitchers Fraser and Bernhardt were in
cluded in the Lajole case, but their names
were withdrawn by agreement or counsjl
They are, however, anectea by today a tie-
clslon. Manager eneiisune ot tne I r,n
adelDhta National League club said today
"It is likely mat an rxutiunai league
player now playing with the American
league will be ordered to report at once
at the National league grounds, and In
the event ot tneir railing to do so suits
will be brought In the cities in which they
are now playing, asking for an injunction
restraining tnem troin taxing part in any
American mue amiicw.
CHICAGO. April Hi. President Ban Jonn
son of the American league refusod to talk
sbout the Pennsylvania aupreme court a
clslon that the National league reserve
clause waa binding and could be enforced.
"In the absence of any official Information
on thla point and for other reasons," said
Mr. Johnson, "I must decline to discuss
the decision. We have attorneys and they
will take action, no doubt.
President Hart of the Chicago National
league cluD, wno ia a memoer or tne in a
tlnnal leasrue aovernlna- board, aava:
"Thla decision brlnas back to the N
tional league over two dozen players who
lumped to tn Amenoan league, i cannot
m it In anv other llaht than a fatal bio
to the rival league. I ndoubteulv. tn
Philadelphia club will ask for an order o
I Injunction in the Lajole case immediately
land 'Larry will not play with the Athlellci
unless he wsnts tn go to tall
"Every other player, under circumstances
similar to Lajole, who deeerted the old
leaaue. will be Included In the injunction.
From a long-distance view of the case. It
would seem the court held the rontrsc
entered into between- the player and the
eluh valid, and that It oon tallied mutuality
because ll wa for the benefit of th player.
Th decision wrlll effect Hansen, Oreen,
and possibly Bradley of our former team.
I cannot tell what further legal steps will
be taken by the National league, but w
have won a great victory."
Th New print the following list of
player that will be affected by tbe dec!
Chicago Oarvln, Bulllvan. E. McFarland
ralv el trans;. Davis. Oreea and Jonrs.
taltuuui Hughe. aluUiniiiiy, Rublaaun,
McQraw, Kelly, McOann, Sclbach and Bey
Philadelphia IJole, Fraser, Parnhart,
Duggleby, Lave Cross, Mont t. ross, Hartaell
Cleveland Screckengost, Bradley and Mc
Carthy. Iftrolt Mercer, Milter, Gleason, Parrot,
Holmes and Mcniilre. .
flt. Ixuils Powell. Harper. Pudhoff, Tad
den, Wallare, Burkett and Heldrlck.
Washington Orth, Carrlck. Townsend,
Wolverton, Delehanty and Kelster.
Boston Dlne-n, Warner, Collins, Hick
man, Stahl and Freeman.
(.ante May Last a Year.
CHICAOO. April 21. Play In the master
chess correspondence tournament betwen
Brooklyn and Chlcaro began today. Flfty
elght of the 116 Chicago players having
white men sent as many postal cards to
their Brooklyn opponents, giving th open
ing moves of their game. That number of
postal cards sent from players of white
men In Urooklyn will be received tomor
row and Wednesday by the Chicago play
ers of the black.
It is not Impossible that a few games
mav be finished within a month, but the
average length of the gnmee Is expetetf
to be about three months and It may be
a year before the result of the tournament
Three Swimming Keesrdi Broken.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 21. News of
the breaking of three world'a swimming
records by Pick Cavlll. a member of the
famous famllv of Australian life savers,
has Just reached here. Cavlll established
the new marks at a tournment held In
Wanganul, New Zealand. In the mile he
finished In 21:112-6. The half mile was
made In the wonderful time of 11:08. The
last race on the program was for a quarter
mile, which he covered In B:374.
QUARTER OF MILLION LOSS
Flame Redace Mach Valuable Pren
erty 10 Ashes and Caase
QUINCY, 111., April 21. Fire, which
originated this afternoon in the Oem City
Sawmills plant, destroyed property valued
at 1220,000 and caused the death of one
woman from shock. After consuming the
sawmill and planing mill the fire burned
over nearly ten acres piled with lumber.
Two of the city Or steamers were aban
doned In the flame by the Bremen and eon
verted Into molten metal.
The Are also burned parts of two bridges
ea th Carthage branch of the Burltngton
road, together with several freight car,
and destroyed Western Union and Illinois
district pole and wires for half a mile
along the Burlington road. The stables of
the sawmill, with several horses, were
burned, also a large Icehouse and contenta
belonging to A. Cavanaugh of 8t. Louis
and a number of residences.
Several firemen were overcome by the
heat and flames, but all were saved. Tbe
sawmill gave employment to about 200
hands. It Is probable the mill will not be
rebuilt. It Is owned by a stock company,
the stock being held here, at Hannibal,
Mo., and La Crdese, Wis.
The loss on the sawmill 1 ISO.OOO; on
the planing mill, 310,000; on lumber, $140,
000. Other losses amount to 20,000. Tbe
property wss Insured for more than 80
per cent of Its full value.
Vlnrennes Apartment Hotel.
CHICAGO, April 21. The Vlncenne
apartment hotel. Thirty-sixth street and
Vlncenns avenue, was destroyed by fire
this afternoon. Fanned by a high wind tbe
flame threatened to spread to adjoining
structures, and It was with difficulty that
the fire was restricted to the hotel. There
were ISO apartments In the building, but
the occupants escaped In safety. The loss
'.: DEATH RECORD.
Tallon E. Clark, C'larlnda, la.
CLARINDA, Ia.. April 21. (Bpec'lal Tele
gram, -rTel ton. -SX Clark. of this city died
at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon-at Loa
Angeles, Cel., where he went with bis wlf
and eldest aon a few weeks ago for the
benefit of his i healtb. He died of lung
trouble, preceded by a sever attack ot
pneumonia last winter. He was about 68
years of age. Politically he was a repub
lican. He formerly represented Page and
Fremont counties In the. Iowa state senate,
where he very actively championed the pro
hibition law known aa tbe Clark law, so
called tn his honor, which preceded th
mulct law. He was also formerly a trustee
and treasurer of tbe board of trustees of
the Iowa State . Hospital for the Insan at
Clarinda. He waa long a member ot the
Page county bar and eminent aa an attorney
and public spesker, and was frequently
mentioned as a suitable man for governor,
He was a devoted member of th Presby
terian church. At one time for about a
year he lived in Omaha. The remalna will
be brought to Clarinda tor burial.
.Mr. Sarah Bacoa, Hasnboldt.
HUMBOLDT. Neb.. April II. (Special.)
Mrs. Sarah Bacon, a well' known .widow
living a few miles southeast of town, died
Saturday at tbe age of U years. The de
ceased was ths mother of five children,
all grown, and. had lived In Richardson
county for twenty-aix years. Th funeral
services were conducted Sunday from th
home and Interrmeat waa mad In the cem
etery near Mlddleburg. ,
One or First Whit etler. .
COLUMBUS. Neb., April II. (Special.)
Jacob Outer, on of the original whit set
tlers In this Immediate vicinity, died early
yesterday morning, at th sge of 74 years,
from tbe effects of two strokes of paralysis
received some years ago. Ha was a natlv
ot Germany, who cam her from Ohio In
186. He leave four children.
Joaeph Kawltsky, Nebraska City.
NEBRASKA CITT, Neh.. April II. (Spe
cialsJoseph Kuwltxky, a pioneer settler
of this county, tiled at hia horn her last
night. Mr. Kuwltsky wss born In Austria
seventy-five years go and moved to thla
country while a young man. A wlf. two
on and thre daughter aurvlv htm.
Gear; W. lleston, Dealson.
DENISON. la., April II. (Special.) The
funeral aervicea of Oeorge W. Helton wer
held at th Methodist Episcopal church
8unday afternoon at I o'clock. H waa 9
year old. He leaves a wife, a arm and
. PHeai Cared WltWaai tne Kalfe.
Itching, blind, bleeding or protruding
plla. Nc cur, no pay. All druggists ar
authorised by th manufacture ra of Pas
Ointment to refund money whsr It fall
t cure any oa ot pllea. no matter ef hew
long standing, pure ordinary cases la all
ys; th worst eases la fourtcsa day. On
application give cas aad rest. Rellsves
itching Instantly. Thla la a new dlsoovery
aad U ths only plls remedy sold on a posi
tive guarantee, so cur no pay. Prlc tOe.
If your druggist don't keep It la stock aead
us 50c la stamps and w will forward same
by mall. Manufactured by Pari Msdlela
Co.. BU Louia. Mo., who also manufacture
th celebrated cold cure. Laxative Brciae
To Be New Jeraey Corporation.
NEW YORK, April II It I stated that
the new company to control the Atlantic
steamship lines, just combined, will be In
Nirtuiri ted In New Jersey, with a capital
of about I160.0u0.u00, say th Journal of
Commerce. The underwriting syndicate
waa organised on the baala of llOO.Oou.OnO
tiM-k and 144.000.000 In 4V per cent bonds.
The syndicate Is understood to be virtually
the aame aa the one which floated th
United State Steel corporation.
Marr la First Dear.
LAKE CHARLES. La.. April 21 -Th
Jury In the cas of Edward Btuos, charged
with th murder of the Earl family, has
returned a verdict of murder in lb first dt-
r, lit pualty la ato,
PASS RIVER AND HARBOR BILL
Senator! Vote Farorablv on Keaanre Carry
ing Seventy Million Appropriation.
PHILIPPINE BILL IS NEXT ON THE LIST
Measnre Cornea I n Today, When Roth
Hide gay They Will Be Pre
pared to Defend Their
WA8HINOTON, April 21. Without a worj
of discussion of the merits of the measure
the senate today passed the river and
harbor bill, carrying appropriations of
about 170,000,000. So thoroughly bad the bill
been considered by the commerce committee
that every aenator wa content that it
should pass as reported from the commit
tee. Aa no senator was prepared today to begin
debat on the Philippine government bill,
th measure, after a few minute of Infor
mal discussion, went over until tomorrow.
Ia reaoons to an Inquiry by Mr. Mc-
Comss, Mr. Frye, la charge of th river and
harbor bill, aald that n provision bsd
been made for dredging th harbor at Ann
apolis training school for th aggregate
appropriation carried by the measure was
already large and the committee waa ot
opinion that Annapolis could wait. Mr.
Warren of Wyoming felt that a fair appro
priation ought to have been carried by the
bill for th construction of dam In th west
for th conservation of water for Irrigation
purposes, but he yet had bop that the
public would pass the Irrigation measure
passed by the senate. In view of the pend
ency of that bill he would offer no amend-
men to the pending measure.
Colombia River Improvement.
Mr. Mitchell of Oregon made a statement
of the proposed Improvement of tbe Colum
bia river, reviewing the work already done
looking to that Improvement. He said that
no more Important proposition was Involved
In the bill than that relating to this im
provement and he urged that tbe conference
committee should Insist upon the amend
ment Inserted In the measure by tbe senate
committee. The bill was passed without
Consideration was then begun ot the Phil
ippine government bill. Mr. Lodge, chair
man ot tbe Philippine committee, in re
sponse to an Intimation by Mr. Bacon,
said he had no desire to discus tb meas
ure at this time, his objection having been
made fully In bis report upon it.
Mr. Dubois of Idaho, a member of the
Philippine committee, said that tbe minor
ity was ready to discuss the measure "at
considerable length." but he thought per
haps no senator was In a position to pro
ceed with the debate today. In view of that
statement Mr. Lodge said he would be will
ing to lay aside the bill until tomorrow,
when after the routine business be would
call up the meaaure for consideration.
START IN ON WEST POINT BILL
House Members Complete Considera
tion on Most of Appropria
WASHINGTON. April 21. The house to
day entered on consideration of the military
academy appropriation bill. In addition to
the regular Items, It contains a provision
for the extensive improvement of tbe
grounds and building at West Point. These
Improvement are to cost $8,500,000, of which
$3,000,000 Is appropriated In the bill. Twen
ty-four of the thirty pages of the bill wer
During the general debate on the military
gcaderpy bill, Mr. Gilbert ef Kentucky, pre
cipitated a discussion on th race question,
which .was participated In by Mr. Oillett of
Massachusetts, Blackburn of North Caro
lina, W. W. Kitchen of South Carolina, and
Mr. Oalnes of Tennessee. Mr. Cochran ot
Missouri and Mr. Glllett discussed th
question of alleged violation ot the neutral
lty lawa in connection with the shipment of
mules and horses to South Africa.
Hall Explain Hla Bill.
Mr. Hull. In charge of the bill, in a brief
preliminary statement, explained its fea
tures, the Increase In the pay of cadets, and
the adoption of a plan for extensive im
provements at West Point. The Improve
ment Mr. Hull said, would cost when com
pleted, $,S0O,0OO. of which $3,090,326 was
appropriated by the bill.
Mr. Cannon, chairman of the committee
on appropriatlona, characterised tbe pro
posed expenditures at West Point as th
"rankest kind of extravagance."
Mr. Gilbert of Kentucky took occasion to
reply to some remarks recently made by
Mr. Glllett of Massachusetts, Mr. Bromwell
ot Ohio, and General Funston, which he
thought reflected on his state. In the course
of his remarks. Mr. Gilbert said that In
Kentucky, and ta fact In all the south
they looked with 'suprem contempt upon
th aocial equality of th race. The
most Ignorant whit girl In his stat. he
aid, would Infinitely prefer to marry th
lowest, meanest, most Igaorant whit man
In the world to the moat cultivated negro
Color Lin Inaellhle.
Gentlemen on tbov other aide could not
cry down the "taint In tb blood." He re
called the fact that when a colored man
sat on ths other side of the bouse not one
of bis colleagues Invited him to bis house,
Th prejudice against aocial equality was
as strong in th north as in the south, ha
dsclared, and all talk to the contrary was
hypocritical rot and rant." Mr. Gilbert
then turned to Mr. Bromwell's fling at Ken
tucky politics and gave hla version of Tay
lor' flight from th state after the murder
of GoebeL H described Mr. Taylor s ap
pearance at the Philadelphia convention
characterising blm aa an "assassin" who
was made aa Idol In the north.
Mr. GUbert'a remarks drew a reply from
Mr. Glllett of Massachusetts. Mr. Gll
lett said h was willing to admit th
prejudice against ths negro in New Eng
land. He that that perhaps there was i
greater physical repugnance toward the
negro bar than In th aouth, But because
on man personally felt a prejudice against
the negro he did not think he had a right
to attempt to aforc them upon others.
Cachraa Raise Cry for Boer.
Mr. Cochran of Missouri made a speech
In which he argued that It waa th bouoden
duty ot th govarament to stop the ship
ment of war material to 8outh Africa. Hi
declared that within forty milea of bis
horn ther wa a British garrisoa engsged
In buying war supplies, and said the exist
nc ct a camp near New Orleans was no
torious, Hs insisted that It waa the duty
of th administration to prevent the vio
lations of th law of neutrality.
Mr. Glllett of Massachusetts replied to
Mr. Oockran, reading a letter of the sheriff
at. Cbalmette. La., to the governor c
Louisiana, stating specifically that whll
mutes and horse wer being loaded at Chal
mtt ther wa no British military camp
After completing twenty-four of th thirty
page of th bill th committee area. Ths
agricultural appropriation bill was re
ported. A Joint resolution was adopted to
authorise th admission free of th repllsa
of th atatu of Rochambeau. At 6 o'clock
th hous adjourned.
Indigestion 1 tb direct caus of dUeas
that kills thousands of persons annually.
Stop the trouble at the start with a llttja
PRICKLY ASH BITTERS; it strengthens
th stomach aad alda digestion'.
CLEARED OF MURDER CHARGE
Alleged Slayer of Santa Fe Detective
Gets Rearflt of a Hnaa
WINFIELD. Ksn., April 21. The Jury In
he rss of O. W. Coffelt. charged with
the murder of O. C. Montgomery, a Santa
Fe detective, reached a disagreement this
morning, after having been out fortyalx
hours, and was discharged. The last bsl
lot stood seven for conviction and flv for
Montgomery was sssssslnated at his home
here lsst winter, as he sat In hi parlor,
being killed by a shot fired through the
window, by some one On the outside. Cof
felt wss arrested on a grand larceny charge
and taken' to Oklahoma for trial, when he
was charged with complicity In the mur
DIETRICH HAS CUBAN BILL
(Continued from First Page.)
Jasper county, area forty-four square miles,
population 653; no carriers named. Orlllla,
Warren county, area twenty squsre miles,
population, BOO; Jesse A. Garratt. carrier.
The postofflce at Cedar, Big Horn county,
Wyo.. will be discontinued after April 30.
Give Hlrhards a Hearing. a
Senator Millard received a telegram to-J
day from Bartlett Richards of Ellsworth"
fating that be would head a delegation of
live stock grower to arrive In Waahlnaton
Wednesday, and that quarters had been
engaged at the Ebbltt. Senator Millard
arranged with the chairmen bf the senate
and house committees on public Isnds for
hearing to pe given this delegation,
which , comes to Washington on behalf of
the lahd leasing bill.
B. F. Tllllnghast, editor of the Daven
port (Ia.) Democrat, who has been desig
nated as one of the representatives of this
government to the International Red Cross
convention, which meets In St. Petersburg,
1 in Washington enroute to Russia. Mr.
Tllllnghast is interested In a bill for an
annuity for Miss Clara Barton, president of
the society )n this country. He will leave
with Miss Barton and . Dr. Nicholas Senn
of Chicago for St. Peteroburg about May 1.
Representative Mocdell of Wyoming does
not look with favor upon the scheme ot
some partisans of the school of mines
bill to attach It to the Irrigation hill. He
says that both measures might be killed It
that were done, Instead he suggests that
the irrigation bill have the help of all
friends of the agricultural colleges wbo
desire tbe school of mines and that Irriga
tion champions will then help pass the
school of mines bill, funds to carry on this
new department in agricultural colleges tn
be derived from the sale of a portion of all
Garrlaan to Be Bishop of 'lost CUy.
Dr. P. J. Garrlgan, assistant treasurer
and vice rector of the Catholic University
of America confirmed tonight the reception
of a papal hull appointing him to the
bishopric of the see of Sioux City. Dr.
Garrlgan stated that he was not yet In
formed definitely when his consecration
would take place, but he would be elevated
t Springfield, Mass., bis boyhool borne,
bout the middle of May and would reach
bis diocese about June 5.
J. B. Haynes, Senator Millard's secre
tary, received word today of the death ot
his father In Omaha. Mr. Haynes has not
decided whether be will go home for the
Senator Warren today gave notice, prior
(o the passage of tbe river and harbor bill.
that the friends of Irrigation will again at
tempt to secure appropriations through the
rtvef and harbor bill, should the house not
pass the general Irrigation measure now
before It. He said: ."Those who have here
tofore asked for aid In arid land recla
mation through the medium of the river
and harbor bill have not changed their
minds and have not lost interest In the sub
ject, though they have not made an effort
to amend the ourrent river and harbor
bill. The senate having passed a general
Irrigation measure - those who have for
merly opposed the river and harbor hill be
cause tbe subject of Irrigation was ignored
are now supporting the measure because ot
a favorable action of the senate toward Irrl
gatlon. But," said be, "if the house does
not pass favorably upon the pending irrl
gatlon bill arid we get no relief there we
ahall be again compelled to appeal to tbe
senate for appropriations In the river and
barbor bill, for building dams and reser
voirs for Irrigation and the regulation of
the flow of waters In streams."
Protest Asalait Beef Trast.
HOSTON .' Anril II. The delegates to the
Central Labor union, representing organ
ised labor in thla city, adopted resolutions
yesterday calling attention to the advance
In the price of meat "by six firms in the
meat- and provision Business, otherwise
known aa the Boef trust, and requesting
the attorney general ot the United States
to tske measures that "will compel the
aald Arms to discontinue their nefarious
practice." Congress Is also requested to
pass tne mil to remove tne tariix on iresn
Boston nnd Montnnn Dividend.
BOSTON. Anril II. The Boston Mon
tana director have declared a dividend of
tl per share. 1 he notice does not state
whether the distribution may be considered
a Quarterly, semi-annually or vejrlv uay-
ments. The previous dividend waa 15. de-t-lared
December 1. 1901 i 16 was declared
July- 1 and $10 April 8, 1901.
Little Liver Pills.
Must Bwar. Signature) f
e Fao-Asall Wrap Bsissa,
Tary assail anal as a any
Ml TOIMl LIVII.
rsi SAuiw mi.
tftai I rsnsaty wiWtalCrffi fc
CURE SICK HCAQACHI
4 A RED NOSE
ff CUREG AT YOUR HOME
I en tWtiTi bri r4 po, rd
IsasM VX DtHCS'. pi an pi. UsW
amavUsisr wtubi ll mum. Oon-
ultsxAtoft la raoa r bf lttr U
lr ! atrieur mddmiuu
MOW M.iibAlJI(V, (rW-MteUfta.
IM Stilt iral, .RkJit.
I M tana a sm
Your Decision This Day-
is All Important.
Guarantees a Freedom from Dis
ease and Sickness.
INDIFFERENCE AND CARELESS-
NESS LEAD TO PHYSICAL SHIP
WRECK AND THE GRAVE.
The weak, ailing, sick snd diseased hav
now more then ever before under their
control their physical conditio. They are
free agents, and almost wholly responsible
for their future. When the biain Is not af
fected, and tbe mind can discern between
right and wrong, a duty to themselves.
their friends and country loudly demsnds
a marked declslon--prompt and determine!
action when health Is Impaired and life Is
It Is the part of wisdom that true deci
sion be made today1;' temorrov may be too
late. In thousands of case th checking
and banishment of disease depends upon In
stant action; an hour lost frequently means
the snuffing out of some precious life.
Few people In our country are without
some knowledge of the wondrous, life giv
ing virtues of Tslne' Celery Compound, a
medicine that guarantees release from th
diseases common to life.
What will your decision be today, poor
sufferer? Will you give Palnes Celery
Compound the fair and honest testing that
others are giving it, with Its certain re
ward of health, strength, vigor or happi
ness; or will you remain indifferent and
careless, content to pass your few dsya or
weeks in misery, agony and wretchedness
until the dark grave claims you as its
It Is almost useless to enumerate tbe
blessed results that flow from Talne's Cel
ery Compound when used promptly In
springtime, as you and your friends have
a knowledge of them. Of this you may be
assured; the seeds of disease are banished,
the system Is fortified, the blood Is mads
red and pure, the nerves braced, digestion
regulated, headaches, sldeachea and back
achea forever dispelled,' and sweet, restful
sleep takes the place of Insomnia.
Diamond DyesSnraor. , eoonomlcnl
S5.00 A MONTH
la all DISEASES
13 years la Omaha.
cured by the QUICK
EST, safest and most
natural method thsl
has yet been discovered.
Boon every sign and symptom disappear
completely and forerar. No BRBAXINGl
OUT' of th disease on th akin or fao.
A cur that la guaranteed to be permansnt
no detention from
cured. Method new,
without cutting, pain:
no detention from wora; permanent our
WEAK HKII from Excesses or Vlctimi
to Nervou Debility or Exhaustion, Wast
ing Weakness with Early Decay In Young
and Middle Aged, laok of vim, vigor and
strength, with organs impaired and weak.
TKICTl'RB cured with a new Hom
Treatment. No pain, no detention front
business. Kidney and Bladder Trouble.
Cansnltatlaa Free. Treatment by Mali,
CHAROBI LOW. 11 . lta it.
Dr. Searlss & Ssarles, Omaha, Neb,
Don't waite time trying
to clean fine chinaware and
cut-glass witb rutin tospi.
It removes every particle
of dirt and give a twinkling
glimmer to every object to
which it is applied.
Thrt sites -lauadry, isci
bath aad Ssilst, 5c; oval
Cudoaat ariacf, shnariaf
Cadoms'a auuiy isms, sxstlsd
ThiXudaht PacgiNo Co.
Omaha... Kansas City.
WHITE DOVC OUKEhevsr raila uxlratroy crav
ing fur atron drink, ths spestlte lor wlilr.h caiinuj
e"at after ualna thla rameily. tilvaa in any llguli
with or without kBowuntsa of patltnu taitaieaa: SI
kueruian MuCounell. drugstan. llUi sua Uudg 1
Woodward dV Burgess,
FRIDAY, lAllHIIAt M XT. AMI XHiHT
Crlaa. Vrfihroar) Presents
In "QUALlTr 8TKEET,"
the author ot "The Uttl
Prices: Mnt.-Nleht. tuc t U.
Positively Free I4st, Sup-nded.
FERRIS STOCK COMPANY
6rL on sale lliursday.
Matinee Wednesday. Saturday, akindey
2 15 p. m. Every itltcht at 1.
II It, II l.t VAIDKVILI.K.
jf Troubadours Touloiisalus. Lew Bloom,
Dooley St Kowey, Harmony r'our. Dancing
Daweons, ixjuey Haskell, Brothers Uluk
and th Kluudrome.
Prices 10c, 26c. 60c.
1 HE THREW B1DEKB MADE A WO HIT
NAinKiS TOIItl-lOe. iMM;.
Kntlre week. Including Saturday evening,
specially re-engagt-d. MADiHUN ByUAKU
C1CL.E WHIKl 1 riders in their seuxa
tional riding, pawing eah other on th
lender truck In conjunction with THtC
CITY CM H HUHI.K8yfK.K8. Prtty
choristers Friday evening. Amateur Night.
lath and Doaglae "A
KIR8T i ljititi CUI8INE.
LUNCHEON, riFTY CENTS
It i TO I P. M.
SUNDAY 6'V) V. M. DINNER
Is a special Millard feature.
J. E. MARK EI. iQNwProt,s.
C. H. Pevples. Ji,g . .
A. ii. Davcuyort, i'ni.Upal Clerk.
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