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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAIIK BEE: TIlUllSDAY, MAY 20, 1902.
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM IOWA.
Davis sells drugs.
Btocfcert cells carpets and rugs.
Wollmsn. scientific optician. 0 B'wy.
Leffert, eyesight specialist, J38 Broadway.
Special sale of photo frames. C. E. Alex
ander & Co., 3 Hroadway.
Take home a brick of Metsser'a ica
cream. Vanilla, 25c; Neopolltan, fce.
Mrs. C. A. Loomls of Clinton. Ia.. Is
visiting her son, F. J. Adama of Vine
Mrs. D. 3. Hamilton of North Platte.
Neb., Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C, A.
Adnlph Kastner and family will leavs
today for a visit with his parents at Great
Thomas II. Rowbotham, 1208 South Sixth
Itreet, has none west In the employ of th
Jonathan Cessna of Hasting. Neb., Is
Visiting his son, V. 13. Cessna, and family
Df Third avenue.
County Treasurer Arnd snd J. P. tlreen
shlekls left Jast evening on a business trip
to San Francisco.
Insurance gasoline stoves, absolutely safe.
Cole-Rrelsford Hardware company, 41
Bouth Main street.
Curtis J. Beaton and Lizzie Donahue,
both of Smith (Hnnha, were married In this
city by Justice Bryant.
Refrigerators and Ice cream freexers.
Cole-Brelsford Hardware company, 41
Bouth Main street.
Colonel L. W. Tulleys has been re-elected
President of the Ier thick club and Miss
lay Caldwell secretary.
Remember we are headquarters for tin
and furnace work. C'ole-Hrelsford Hard
ware company, 41 South Main atreet.
H. W. Binder was yesterday appointed
fdmlnlstrator of the estate of w. E.
laverstock, deceased, on application of the
In accordance with the usual custom on
Memorial day the freight houHPS of Council
IMuffs will nnt receive for shipment any
The Ladles' Aid society of St. John's
English Lutheran church will meet Thurs
day afternoon at the residence of Mrs. N.
J. Ewansun, 620 Franklin avenue.
Word was received yesterday from Miss
Reed of the High school faculty that her
mother, whose serious Illness had called
her to Newton, la., died yesterday morn
ing. Jacob O. Bright, charged with breaking
Into Schott A Co.'s drug store on Main
street and stealing an overcoat and a
mall sum of money, was bound over to the
(rand Jury yesterday.
The remains of R. P. Bchultxe, who was
run down and killed In the yards of the
Northwestern railroad last Friday night,
were burled yesterday at the expense of
the county. As far as can be learned he
bad no relatives In this country,
, Simpson G. Culver and wife of this city
filed articles of adoption yesterday In the
recorder's office of Elsie Myrtle Snider and
Arthur Elmer Snider, aged 8 and 10 years,
respectively, children of Abraham Snider.
. The receipts in the general fund at the
Christian Home last . week were 1130.72,
being 169.28 below tthe needs of the week,
in the manager's fund the receipts were
1:8.50, being $6.50 below the needs of the
The police received word last evening
that Ambrose Martcl had again disappeared
from his home In Lincoln. Neb., and that
If he turned up here to arrest and hold
film. Martel was arrested In this city
about two weeks ago, charged with being
Insane, but was turned over to the custody
of his sister, wno cam rrom Lincoln for
him. . ..
The State Foard of Control has granted
former Sheriff John 8. Morgan a three
months' parole from the State Insane asy
lum at Clarlnda on the application of his
brother, A. B. Morgan of Cass county, who
will care tor Mm. Mr. Morgan wag .com
mitted to Clarlnda by the local Ward of In
sanity commissioners about two months
; William H. Town brought suit in the
superior ourt yesterday against the city
of Council Bluffs for $1,000 .damages for the
death of his driving horse, Black Blondtn,
and Injuries sustained by himself on the
evening of May 2 last, when he drove Into a
house which waa being moved on the pub
lie thoroughfare and which It IS alleged
waa not provided with danger lights.
- The members of the Woman's Relief
(corps request that all children and others
desiring to contribute flowers for Decora
tion day leave them Thursday morning at
it ho building at the corner of Main street
and First avenue or else notify the com
mittee where they can be called for. The
members of ths Relief corps and those de-
flrlng to assist will meet this afternoon at
he same building to make the wreaths.
William Desmond, a bartender employed
n the Barker hotel. Omaha, waa arrested
after mldnlaht Mondav on comnlnlnt nf
Mrs. Desmond, better known as Mrs.
Emma Metcalfe, who charged him with
assault and battery. Yesterday morning
Mrs. Desmond filed an additional charge
against bun, that of threatening to commit
murder.. She alleged that Desmond threat
ened to shoot her with a revolver. He
gave ball on both charges and his hearing
waa continued for thirty days.
Stranger Gets a Hard Bom p.
A stranger giving the name of Jack
Doyle was picked up after midnight Mon
day by Officer Kirk on Tenth street be
tween Broadway and Avenue A, suffering
from a deep cut In the back of his head and
gash which laid hj right cheek open to
the bona. Doyla was almost Insensible
from loss of blood, but was able to state
that hs had been drinking during the after
noon and olght with two companions. He
aid hs believed they slugged him, but for
what reason hs did. not know. His assail
ants evidently did not Intend to rob him, as
1 watch and money were found in his
pockets Intact. Hit condition was such
that City Physician Houghton ordered
Doyle removed to St. Bernard's hospital.
Lladt Isaacs First Order.
Commander John Llndt of the Grand
Army of ths Republic, Department of Iowa,
baa tssusd hla general order No. 1, In
which ha announces the appointment mad
by him In Dea Moines during the state en
campment. He call attention to the fact
that the commander-in-chief ha requested
lh Grand Army of ths Republic to Inau
gurate the custom of observing the birthday
of the flag, which la June 14. It 1 desired
that every comrade display hi, own flag on
Chat day and Indue his neighbors to do
likewise. If not too late, lnvlt the school
to arrange for special and appropriate exer
cises. The publlo schools of Council Bluffs
will hare closed for ths long summer va
cation before June 14.
N. T. Plumbing Co., telephone 250.
I of Stomach
Must b curtd by
destroying the un
healthy mucus that
flow of th gsstric
l Us. Ordinary
Ptpsla and Soda
cannot reach th scat of dUtai. Ntu'l
Dyspepsias Cure will mx
compku cur. Send for Booklet, Tr)
to l-RANK NAU. 203 Broadway. N.Y. City.
Sold by Sherman 4k McConnetl
Drug Co., 10th and Dodge Bts,,
Omaha, . and leading drugglsta
SI ITS CLEANED
Dyed an1 pros a ed. Special attention
given ladles' garment. Also chenille
curtains neatly cleaned, dyed and
.reeaoo. rnon t-sj. zowa B learn ly
ivoraa, at Broaaway.
(Successor to W. C Estep)
M PBAU ITaVBBT, Vint T.
JURY FAILS TO FIX BLAME
Inquest Orer M. J. fitnreokf Brings Out
Little Concerning Accident
TRAINMEN DENY KICKING HIM OFF
Brakesnaa Wks Was Preseat Said He
Pimply Told Him to Get OsT, aad
la Dolas So Stnrecks Fell
oa the Rail.
The Inquest Tuesday afternoon over M.
J. Sturecks of Columbus. Neb., who claimed
to have been thrown from Rock Island
freight train near Mlnden, la., Saturday,
receiving Injuries which snded In bis death,
resulted In the coroner's Jury returning
this verdict: "Deceased came to hi death
by reason of an accident received on the
Rock Island train known as No. 61, the
cause of which this Jury cannot determine."
H. Balrd, B. A. Bonham and T. A. Eaton
comprised the Jury.
O. W. Taylor, conductor of freight train
No. 66, was the first witness examined.
He testified that before leaving Mlnden he
gave order to the crew to put off all the
bums found on the train. When the acci
dent occurred the train was passing over
a piece of track being repaired and was
running not to exceed three miles an hour.
He saw the brakeman on the top of the
train and knew that he did not go down to
kick Sturecks off the position he was oc
cupying on the bumpers. The other brake
man, he said, waa In the caboose with him.
William Miller, the brakeman whom
Sturecks alleged had kicked htm off the
train testified that before leaving Mlnden
he had helped put the "bum" off the
train and that he stood by them tn order
to prevent them climbing on again until the
signal to go was given. He climbed on the
car next the caboose and started forward
to ascertain it any of the tramp had suc
ceeded In Jumping the train. He came
across one fellow five car ahead of the
caboose, whom he ordered off and the fel
low at once compiled. The train at this
time was running not to exceed three miles
an hour, the wltnes said, and a man could
have walked a fast as it was going. Seven
car from the caboose he found a man who
proved to be 8turecks Bitting on the bump
ers. The witness said he told him that
If he stayed there he would surely get hurt
and told him to Jump off, a they could
not carry him. Miller said the fellow got
off In a most awkward manner, as If he
was somewhat under the Influence of
liquor. Sturecks, h said, stumbled and
fell with his arms extended, on being
partially on the rail and the wheels of at
least two cars went over It.. Miller said
he at one itgnaled the engineer to stop and
the train was pulled up In a car' length
after the engineer got the signal.
Mad No Complaint.
The wltnes then testified to Sturecks'
being taken back to Mlnden and at that
time he made no complaint of being thrown
from the train. He was taken to the office
of ajooal doctor, who declined to amputate
the arm, and Dr. Doyle, the company'
urgeon at Neola, was sent tor. Dr. Doyl
on arrival dressed the Injured arm tem
porarily and ordered Stureck sent to Coun
cil Bluffs. -v .. - . -
Fred Williams, and George Caskey, two
other member of the train crew, did not
witness the accident, but . helped take
Sturecks back to Mlnden. They testified that
hs made no complaint about being thrown
from the train. '
Thomas Thomeen, keeper of a boarding
car, with whom Stureck had boarded for
two week, testified he was In the doctor'
office when Stureck waa brought in. II
said Sturecks asked him a a friend to see
that they did not cut off hi arm. Stureck,
he said, made a statement to the doctor,
but everyone waa ordered out of the office
while he was making It. The witness, how
ever, said he heard part of It and that
Sturecks said a brakeman had told him to
get off the train or he would kick him off
and that he had Jumped off to keep from
being kicked off.
Odte Parmley, a lad employed to carry
water for a section gang, witnessed the ac
cident and aaw Sturecks roll out from un
der the train.' He testified that he heard
Stureck say that a brakeman had kicked
htm off. On cross-examination young Parm
ley testified that he had later heard Stur
eck say that a brakeman had told him to
get off or he would kick him off.
Clyde Pitman, who was riding on a fiat-
car in the train, testified that he did not
witness the accident, but law Stureck roll
out from between the cars and assisted In
taking him back to Mlnden. He said that
8tureck stated that a brakeman had or
dered him to Jump off, otherwise he would
be kicked off.
The statement mad by Sturecks to the
doctor at Mlnden was not Introduced In
evidence. Btureck shortly before his death
In the Woman's Christian Association hos
pital In this city mad a statement to hi
brother In which he charged that ha had
been thrown from the train.
Qravel roofing, A. H. Read, 611 Broadway,
Davis sells glass.
Troable Over a Hoaae.
Charles Napier brought suit In the dl
trlct court to restrain Hollenbeck Bros, of
thl city and W. R. Baugbn of Harlan from
moving a house off his property near Mos
qulto creek. Napier aeta forth In hi pet!
tlon that the Great Western railroad is pre
paring to build a trestle right through hi
property and that th defendant are pre
paring to remove the house to th west aid
of th trestle and that it permitted to do
so h would be unable to move It back to
Its original ait. He asks for mandatory
Injunction. The Great Western brought
condemnation proceedings against Naplsr,
who waa constructing a large realdence on
hi property and th sheriff's Jury awarded
him $3,100, which Included th value of th
house. Th Great Western, it I said, aold
ths house to Baughn, who contracted with
Hollenbecjc Broa. to move It to a lot on
Harrison atreet In thla city. Th railroad
appealed to th dlatrlot court from th
sheriff' Jury award and Napier take the
position that he la still owner of the houss
until that matter of damages la settled.
Davis sells paint.
Plumbing and beating. Blxby A Eon.
. . Divorced for Seooad Ttaa.
For th second Urns Mrs. Oertrud Jones
yesterday was granted a divorce from A
E. Jones on th grounds of cruel and In
human treatment. By agreement Mrs
Jonea was .given th bom aad th furniture
and content, while Jonea waa greeted per-
MOTHER GRAY'S SWEET POWDER
tor Calldrea. Mother Ormr. for reare a aoree U tse
ChllerM'e Horn la K.w York. treated ealidrea sue.
ceaafvitl. with reined, torn prepared and placed in
th. drug Korea, ealled Mother Ora's Sweet Powders
(or Cuildrea. The? are aarejleee a. milk, pUeaaal
to taa. aad never tell. A pertain cure lor ieverl.li
eee, eenetlpetiea. heaSefhe. teething aad etoauch
dieurdera ad reaMee wuraee. Al ail emulate, M.
iMa't accent eajr autaetititie. Suiele eW k,a. ,
area. Ailea . Olaute. fas e. ft. I.
mission to sell. If hs o desired, his shoe
shop and content.
The married life of the couple has been
full of trouble. Mrs. Jones, In order to wed
Jones, secured divorce from her first
husband, by whom she had seversl children.
Jones was arrested more than once for as
saulting his wlfs and his step-children,
until It culminated in Mrs. Jones securing
a divorce. This occurred about a year ago.
The day following the granting of the di
vorce they settled their difficulties for the
time being and secured another marriage
license and were remarried.
WOMAN DRAWS A DARK PICTURE
Deplete Coadltloa of Keajro la Sooth
as Pltlfal aad Statemeats
Miss Annette Newcomer of Dc Moines,
ecretary of the Christian Woman' Board
of Mission, created somewhat of a sensa
tion yesterday morning at the Christian
church convention by her radical statement
concerning the condition of the negro In
the south. 8he pictured the negro In such
abject condition that several member of
the convention rose and questioned her au
thority for such statements. One minister
asked where she oecured her Information,
and ah replied from books she had read on
th subject. The minister then suggested
that she had better visit the south, as he
had, and see for herself before making
tuch statement. Miss Newcomer, In her
addresa, urged that missionaries be sent
among the aouthern negro.
A discussion as to what the relations of
the pastor should Ve toward the societies
of hi church showed that the consensus of
opinion was that be should have complete
control of the several societies, even to the
appointing of the officers.
The program as arranged waa carried out
with one or two minor exception. Mr.
Pickett of Omaha war unable to be present
at the evening session and her place on
the program was filled by Miss Newcomer,
who gave an interesting talk on the mis
sion work In foreign countries of the
church. Miss Florence Mills of Dea Moines,
who will leave In the fall for India as
missionary, gave a complete and Interest
ing description of the condition of the
women In that country, where girls are be
trothed while mere infants, married a
young as 8 year and are mother before
reaching their teen.
The attendance 1 not what had been ex
pected, those present from out of town not
exceeding fifty. This will be the program
for today' session:
8:80 Devotional. R. S. Campbell of Cum
berland. 9:00 President's address, "District Super
vision," J. W. Waltera.
9:30 Rollcall of the churches.
10:30 "The Church Roster," R. H. Ingram
10:60 Discussion, I. If. Fuller of Corning.
11:20 Bible study, Clinton Lockhard of Des
11:60 Appointment of committees.
1:15 Devotional. H. C. Littleton of Audu
bon. 8:00 "The Church's Relation to Its Auxili
aries; Young People's Society Chris
tian Endeavor," W. T. Fisher of
2:20-"The Bible School," I C. Swan.
2-.40-C. W. B. M. Samuel Gregg of EI-
3:00 Address, B. B. Denny, state secre
tary, of Dea Moines.
4:00 "Duties of the Official Board," Dr.
T. R. Buchart of Red Oak.
4:20 Sermon, Lee Ferguson of Bedford.
7 Devotional. J. H: McSDarran of Atl
8:00 Address, W. B. Craig; of Des Moines.
SEEKS ANDOVER SEMINARY
Iowa College Will Endeavor to Have
Theologrtcal Institution Located
0RINN8LL, la.. May 28. (Special Tele
gram.) Andover Theological seminary 1 to
be moved from Its present location In New
England to some middle western state,
where a better field will be offered for It
The Institution 1 well endowed and ha
a full corps of able Instructor, but owing
to the close proximity of th great eastern
universities its enrollment ha steadily de
clined, so that during the present year
only fourteen student were enrolled in
Th board of trustee of Iowa college,
located at Grlnnell, have Instructed Presi
dent Bradley to correspond with th New
England board and endeavor to indue
them to bring the institution to Grlnnell.
Iowa offers an excellent field for a theo
logical seminary, being In th center of a
group of state, none of which have uch
an Institution. Grlnnell, for over fifty years
the seat of Iowa college, offer peculiar
advantage for th location of such an in
stitution. Colored Women Organise Clab.
OTTUMWA, Ia May 28. (Special Tele
gram.) The organization of the Iowa 8tat
Federation of Colored Women' Clubs waa
effected at a session of the convention held
In this city this afternoon. Officer were
elected a follow: President, Mrs. Helen
Downey, Ottumwa; first vie president, Mrs.
Ruth Richardson, Davenport; second vice
president, Mrs. ,F. Jackson. Des Moines;
secretary, Mrs. .Oenevlev Tolover; corre
ponding secretary, Mia Florence White;
treasurer, Mr. L. Moss, Davenport. The
convention Is arousing much Interest among
those who are in attendance. Delegates
continue to arrive on every train and elab
orate preparation are being made tor the
eeelon of the convention tomorrow. Com
mittees to bavo charge of the business of
the convention were appointed at meet
ing thla morning. The committee on time
of holding the convention reported this
afternoon that the annual conventions of
the State Federation will bo held during
th month of May.
Probably Settles Salooa Caaea.
MISSOURI VALLEY. Ia.. May 28. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Counsel for the Harrison
County Anti-Saloon league appeared before
th stat supreme court at Das Moines yes
terday and tried to get that body to hear
th Missouri Valley saloon cases at this
session of court. This morning the su
preme court refuawd to advance th ease
and It will not com up until next Oc
tober, th date originally , act by Judge
Deemer when h mad th ruling setting
aside th ruling of Judge Macey of th
district court. It 1 believed her that th
court' action will settle th case for good.
Elghty-thre per cent of tho voter of thl
city lgn4 petitions favoring saloons, and
sine then on of th hottest saloon flgbta
In the history of th stat ha been waged
In th district and suprsm court.
Prof. Warner Uaea to Taeosaa-
MISSOCRI VALLEY, Ia.. May 18. (Spe.
clal.) Prof. A. B. Warner, who has had
charge of he Missouri Valley publlo
school for the last fsw .years, ha been
appointed superintendent of th publlo
school of Taooma, Wash. J. H. Beverldg
of Olldden. Ia, will succeed Prof. Warner
In th local schools. Prof. Warner will
recelv a substantial Increase la salary at
Tacoma. where b will hav charge of over
Largest Class la Creston' History
CRESTON, Ia., May 28. (Speclti.) Th
graduating das of th Creston High school,
which will finish up Thursday, Msy 29.
Is th largest yet turned out her, con
stating ot nity-on nmbr, forty young
women and eleven young men. The usual
plan of oration will be superseded by a
lecture. Dr. E. A. Wlnshlp of Boston will
address the class on "Prizes and Praises."
More Coaches for Iowa Road.
IOWA FALLS, I., May 28. (Special.)
President E. S. Ellsworth has Just returned
from the east, where he placed an order
for the new equipment of the Des Moines,
Iowa Falls Northern road. In addition
to the three engines and combination cars
now being operated by that line, an order
was placed for three coaches of the latest
Killed Before Mother's Ryes.
CEDAR FALLS, la., May 28. (Special
Telegram.) The 2-year-old son of Tom
Phllpot was killed by an Illinois Central
freight train today before the mother'
eyes. He was sitting on the cattle guard
Damaging? Frost la Iowa.
WEBSTER CITY, la., May 28. (Special
Telegram.) A heavy frost in thl section
of the state did much damsge about tbla
city last night. Fruit, 'small grain and
corn have received a serious backset.
Iowa State News Kotes. .
M. H. Robinson has planted 6.0O9 Norway
spruce and 1,000 Scotch pine trees on his
farm near Waverly.
Boone Republican: We do not know how
the water cure acts In the Philippines, but
It Is making the farmers In Iowa smile.
Scott county has caught the right pro
portion of rain, as nearly as that neces
sary of life can be measured out to It off
hand from the clouds, and the promise of
the fields has never been better or brighter.
Bert Huston, 28 rears of age. was killed
In a saloon in Davenport, ana Doc Shaujrh
nensy, the barkeeper, is under arrest. The
men were fighting and Shaughnessy claims
that Huston fell and atruck his head after
the fight was over.
B. D. Davis, one of the heaviest land
owners of Mills county, has deeded to his
two sons, Fred and M. T 1,425 acres of
land lying In the Nlahnabotna valley. The
land, valued at $100 per acre, lies In one
body. Mr. Davis still owns several hun
dred acres of valuable real estate In that
and Pottawattamie counties.
Considerable excitement has been caused
by the appearance of a mad dog In Clear
lake. Marshal Hyde spent several hours In
trying to And the dog In order to kill It.
He finally found It and shot at It, but the
wounds did not prove fatal, and the dog
ran over to Mrs. W. F. Howard's, when It
bit two of her dogs. Mrs. Howard then
shot the mad dog and thus ended all dan
ger. Nine head of cattle were killed bv light
ning in Peter Drey's pasture near Sac City
recently. The cattle belonged to Mr. Drey
and William Kelley and all were Insured
In the Sac County Farmers' Mutual Fire
Insurance company. The adjusters of the
company paid the owners $270, the maxi
mum limit, for their loss; but this did not
cover the loss, the owners valuing the
cattle at over $to a head.
A new thing In the matter of observing
Memorial day will be fntroduced Into Iowa
on May 30 this year. In each city In which
there Is a flowing river flowers will be cast
on the waters as an emblem for the deco
ration of the graves of the union sailors
whose Uvea were lost during the civil war.
This ceremony has been carried out In the
west heretofore, but never In Iowa. In
Des Moines a unique feature of the ob
servance will be the Joint ceremony In
which the Grand Army and the Union
Veterans' union will take part.
ENGINEERS: ELECT OFFICERS
Brotherhood Will Vote Without Di
vision for Retention of Grand
, . Thief Arthur.
NORFOLK, Va. May 28. The Insurance
department of the' Brotherhood of Locomo
tive Eaglriedr completed its session here
today byHUctlng the following trustee
toserve for the ensuing two years:
M. R. ShaV Youhgstown, O.; Peter Kill
duff, Blue . Island, 111.; Fred A. Burgers,
Louisville, Ky.; W. H. Plummer, Horner
vllle, N. Y., and M. W. Cadet, Sedalla,
W. C. Gardner, former trustee, was
elected vie president of the department, to
succeed L, Zelgenfue. ..
Notwithstanding the strong attempt made
to hav some radical changes made In th
law governing the department, no modi
fication of importance were made.
The brotherhood resumed its sessions Im
mediately on the adjournment of the In
surance committee and remained behind
closed door tor an hour. A proposition
to elect a second assistant grand chief was
voted down. It was proposed to make the
second assistant a traveling officer.
Tomorrow tho election of the grand of
ficer of the brotherhood will bo taken
up. There will be no opposition to the
election of Grand Chief P. M. Arthur. The
election of officer will consume the re
mainder of. the week, it Is believed, and
the selection of the next convention place
will be taken up. Topeka, Houston, Charles
ton, Portland, Ore., Cleveland snd New
Haven are making a hard fight tor th
choice and have worker here with finan
cial backing to land It.
Mr. J. H. Peek of Albany, N. Y., waa
elected fourth vice president of the ladle'
BROTHERS IN FATAL DUEL
Two Men Fire Deadly Shots as
tho Hcsalt of a
CORBY, "Pa., May 28. Spencer and La
vera Page, brothers, fought a duel with re
volver on a fsrm ten miles from this city
today and both are dying tonight. Laverna
drove to his brother's farm and accused
htm of unfair dealing in a matter Involving
money. Spencer drew-a revolver and fired
on hi brother, who had also drawn a re
volver from his pocket, and thus, with one
on the ground and the other In a wagon
the duel to death was fought. Two shots
took effect in Spencer's head. Inflicting
fatal Injuries. One ball lodged In Laverne'
body, Just over the hesrt. He cannot live.
Movements of Oeeaa Vessels, May 27.
At New York Arrived Grosser Kur
furet, from Bremen and Southampton; No
madic, 'from Liverpool; Qascogne, from
Havre; Kronprlns WUhelm. from Bremen;
Palatla, from Genoa and Naples. Sailed
Taurlc, for Liverpool; Pennsylvania, for
Hamburg, via Plymouth and Cherbourg.
At Glasgow Arrlvedt-Astorla, from New
At Rotterdam Arrived Noordam, from
At Yokohama Sailed Empress of Japan,
from Hong Kong, for Vancouver.
At Hamburg Sailed Princess Victoria,
for New York. .
Just so sura as water dissolve iugar, just so sure will Kodol Dtsfei
ha Cubs digest your food; it's on the same general principles. Itcon
alns the same elements as Nature's digestive fluids, so why wont it
actlneiactly the same manner? It will. It can't help It. That' why
, it never falls to cure the worst cases of indigestion and dyspepsia where
other remedies have failed. A little KodolDtbpkpsia Cub after meal
will prevent that terrible distress and belching so often experienced.
"For years I sought a remedy in tain until I tried Kodol Dtspkfsia.
Cues, it has no equal as a stomach and dyspepsia remedy and I have
' tried all I could And. M. O. Edward, 1422-lOtn Are., Altoona, Pa."
It can't holp but do you good
Prepared by t a D Witt AOo., Chicago. Th tXhottlo contain t time thetOc la.
Wheu you sufler from bllloune or constipation, use the famous little live!
(411a knowLv m DoWltt's Uttl EARLY RISERS. Toey nerex gripe,
FIRST MESSAGE TO CUBANS
President Palm Will Etnd Docnmint to
tho Senate Todtj.
ECONOMIC OUTLOOK OF NEW REPUBLIC
Fatare of the Katlon Depends on
F.dacatlnn and Good Work Desna
hy Americans Most Be
HAVANA, May 28.-rreldent Talma's
message I published her tonight and will
be delivered to the Cuban senate tomorrow.
Th message opens by giving thsnka to the
Almighty for HI assletanc In carrying out
th work of obtaining Cuban Independence,
and aska divine aid In th establishment ot
firm and stable government.
"Never did a people fight with mor per
severance," eaya the message, "and sacri
fice mot for liberty thsn have the Cuban.
No people, therefore, are more entitled to
see their Just efforts crowned with suc
cess. Together with our own heroism la
th attitude of th great people Impelled
by their own love of liberty to put them
selves on our side In our tenacious fight
for the Independence of the country. Their
motive was one of generous sentiment, pur
and disinterested In origin.
"Impelled by this sentiment, the powerful
republic of the north recognizes through
Its Illustrious president, the republic ot
Cub. The promise formally made has been
carried out. In thl moment, when we feel
our right as an Independent nation. It ia
Impossible to suppress our gratitude to
the United States.
. Recognition of Debt Exalts.
"To recognize this debt ot gratitude to
the great nation Is an act which exalts us
and which make us worthy of th con
sideration and respect ot the other nation
of the world. It la necessary now to dic
tate all the law laid down In the consti
tution. We are capable ot fulfilling all
the obligations and compromises which
have been contracted and we should pre
pare the budget with the greatest care."
President Palma recommend the encour
agement of the agricultural Industries ot
the Island, th raising of cattle, the estab
lishment of agricultural station to Im
prove the culture of sugar can and to
bacco and the Introduction of varied agri
"While the question ot reciprocity I still
pending," the message goes on, "It Is Im
possible to state now what measure should
be adopted to meet the pending crisis.
Thl crisis Is due to the ruinous price of
sugar caused by excessive production ot
beet sugar In Europe. An Immediate rem
edy would be the reduction ot the America-
can tariff on sugar to obtain which the
executive will at once devote his efforts
and will negotiate a treaty in order to ob
tain benefit for the Cuban sugar producer
Most Increase Rural Guard.
"If security of life and property In Cuba
Is to be finally guaranteed, the rural guard
must be reorganized and Increased, as the
present tranquillity In the Island Is due
to the people themselves and their de
elre to maintain the prestige of their coun
"We recognize that during the American
lntervbntton the sanitary condition of the
Island were greatly Improved, but It la
necessary to continue thl work and make
those Improved conditions permanent.
"The office of Judge In Cuba should be
permanent and to constitute thla principle
of Immovability should be one of the first
duties of congress."
.President Palma declares It 1 the pur
pose of the government to devote Its at
tention to education, and especially to prl
mary schools. He say the go verb men t of
Intervention deserves great credit for th
ducatlonal system It established, but that
there Is a need for still more schools,
the future of the republlo depends upon
More Railroads Wanted.
It will be the duty of the government
to encourage the copatructlon of railroad
In the Island and to protect the capital al
ready invested In railroad enterprises.
The executive say he realize the obll
gatlon which the government contracted
with the Cuban army and that If mean
ar not now taken to make good this obit
gatlon it is because ot the bad economic
situation of the country. President Palma
say he does not yet know how the ordl
nary expense of government are to be
"It is very essential to us," the presl.
dent says, "that ths republic ot Cuba haa
been officially recognized by the United
States, Great Britain, France, Mexico,
Guatemala,' Nicaragua, 8anto Domingo,
Ecuador and Paraguay, and we hope that
other countries will alao recognize our re
public. We must cultivate cordial rela
tions with all nation and make treaties
ot commerce favorable to Cuba. We must
also take especial care that tho relations
between Cuba and the United States be
most friendly in order that there be no
difficulty In arranging the official and po
litical questions which affect both coun
tries. It is also of extreme importance
that there should exist uninterrupted ac
cord between all the people of Cuba, and
that they should resolve to preserve th
WRECK OF MINE COMPLETE
Explosion Which Killed Handred and
Fifty Men Moves Tons ot
VANCOUVER, B. C. May 28. A special
from Fernle, B. C, says:
Ths explosion 'which killed 1S1 men oc
curred In one of the lowest workings, known
as Beaver pit. The wreck of the workings
ia said to be complete. Hundreds of tons
of rock and coal were brought down upon
the unfortunate miners by th force ot the
explosion. Some of the bodies ar burled
beneath from fifty to seventy-flv ton of
debris snd many corpse will never be re
covered. Eight more bodies were recovered
today. Many of the surviving white miner
ar arranging to leave Fernle.
Th threatened rising against certain
government officers was checked last night
by the arrival ot a large number of special
officers who had been hurriedly summoned
by telegraph from all the nearby town.
How Mrs. Braces a Noted Opera
Singer. Escaped an Operation.
Proof That Many Operations
for Orarian Troubles are Un
necessary. " Dxab Miw. risEn a m t TravYilHnir
for year on the road, with irregular
meals and sleep and damp beds, broke
down my health so completely two
years afro that the physician advised a
Complete rest, and when I had gained
JIBS. Q. BBUCE.
nfflelent rltality, an operation for
ovarian trouble. Not a very cheerful
prospect, to be sure. I, however, wa
advised to try Lydia E. lMnkham's
Vegetable Compound and Sa n
sUire Waah ; I did so, fortunately
for me. Before a month had passed I
fe.lt that my general health had im
. proved ; in three months more I was
cured, and I have been in perfect
health since. I did not lose an engage
ment or miss a meal.
" Your Vegetable Compound is cer
tainly wonderful, and weVl worthy the
praise your admiring friends who'have
been cured are ready to givo yon. I
always speak highly of it, and you
will admit I have (rood reason to do
so." Mrs. O. Bbcoe, Lansing, Mich.
$5000 fvftlt If ihh tntlmonlal It net fnulnt.
The fullest counsel on this
subject can be secured without
cost by writlatr to Mrs Plnkham,
Lynn, Mass. Your letter will be
-SJf CURE YOURSELF4,
Crst I . V B!H for tionataraj
lrritavtiottfl nf alrArsxtlnaal
Bert a uia Lara of tn n Aons mar hrs&nitsv
rrmta OiagU- PaiolM. and not AsUrtaa
rHEtVMftOHIMftHftL ut or polaonott. fc
UNION PACIFIC to
May 27 to June 8.
Three TreJns DtCHv
Running- Through Train
TlaSVA Any Lin
- - 1 i iinTrJ''' .
A FISHERMAN ?
If so. before making any plans for
your summer fishing trip, you should
writ or call on ua for Information
pertaining to the Lakes of Minnesota.
There are ten thousand lakes In the State of
Minnesota, which are filled wjth Bass, Pickerel,
Crapple, Muskalonge, etc.
Remarkably low round trip tickets with long
limits, will be on salo all summer.
Information regarding fishing resorts, hotel
rates, and round trip tickets will be cheerfully
W. H. BRILL.
1402 Firnam St Ditt. Pats. Art., III. Cent, R. R.
"A BRIGHT HOME MAKES A MERRY
HEART." JOY TRAVELS ALONG WITH
An Office With a Hard
, Tber U nothing Ilk a well kept hard
wood floor In an office., It insures elsanll.
nsi, beside being a decided ornament.
Whenever a sew tenant move In, our
room ar put into perfect eondlton, and
then they ar kept that way. Would you
like an ofllc In th bast kept building tn
R. C. PETERS & CO.,
Ground Floor, Bee Building, Rental Atents.
DR. lYlcGREW (Age 53)
Diseases aaa Ulsaraesa of ataai Oaly.
as Years' Emaerteae. IS Teara la
safest and most natural that haa yet been
discovered. Ho pain whatever, no outtliuf
and does not Interfere wita work or busi
ness. Treatment at ofllc or at bom and
a permanent cur suaranteed.
Hot Springs Treatment for Syphilis
And all Blood Diseases. No "BRKAKJNCJ
UUT" on th skin or face and all external
signs of Uie disease disappear at once, a
treatment that la more auoceasful and far
more natlafartory than the "old form" of
treatment and at less than 11ALF THIS
COST. A cure that Is suaxanteed to be
permanent for life.
flWCQ OP! nftness" eared of nervous
UVU) illi UUU debility, loss of vitality
and all Unnatural weaknesses f dmv
Stricture, Oleet. Kidney aad Bladder Dls
eases, llydrooei. cured permanently.
tUAKABS 1XW. CONSCXTATION FREE.
Treatment vr nJL r. vt. m lea.
Office over lit . lth street. bew
um and Ooudaa aia.. OMAHA.
Is Inlet sun end hoala rscw
aooei 'fee wopoefTOI
MAJtVTL Wslrtleo fcorav
PliSVkL. amm tin
pth.r, bat epnd eiamo for
lu.treted hnnkmltM It 1
hill eertlculare and dlrarUon. In.
valnable to lartl.a. HltYai.'0. &
Jloom 226 T'mea Bid;., ff. YtZT
f or bale by
& Mttu.AtttL DRUG CO,
Corner Sixteenth and Dodge streets. Omaha
is ine worst disease on earth, yet the
XvllaT TVS rVH x IUU KNOW
: ... niuuin, ulcers.
railing- hair, bono pains, catarrh; don't
know It Is HLOOD TOIsON. Bend to nn
BROWN. S35 Arch St.. Phllnrtlphla Pa
for BROWN S BLOOlS CURB. ' 2 no pe
bottle; lasts one month. Bold only bv
rhr.,,rJ2a2. "cCo"ne Drug Co.. 16th and
UUQU io., VlllUlltti
Brown's Capsules niz
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