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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY JJEE: SATURDAY, MAY 31, 100
TARKIO, MISSOURI, CIIOSEX
Belecui bj United frresbyteriang for Heit
Assembly Meeting Place.
SHARP CONTEST OVER THE. COVENANT
Opening Unn la tbe Controversy Are
Fired and ladleate aa Animated
Dlaraaaloa at Today'
PITTSBCRG, Ps.. Mar 31. The morning
session of the general assembly of the
t'nited Presbyterian church of North Amer
ica waa devoted largely to reading and
discussing the report of the board of home
Dilution methods. Previous to the pre
sentation of this report President R. O.
Miller of the Associate Reformed church
of the south was Introduced and addressed
the commissioners on the subject of con
solvation. The opening guns In the coming fight
over the membership covenaqt were fired
this afternoon. The discussion was short
and sharp, but It served to Indicate plainly
how lively the consideration of the special
committee's report will be tomorrow morn
ing. A well defined movement la under way
to defer action on the covenant. The oppo
sition to such treatment of the matter will
be strong and It Is already well organised.
The covenant question Is, badly complicated
s it now stands. The special committee
appointed lsst year made two reports, one
bearing directly on the 'subject, and the
other of a supplemental nature.
gnhmltted to t'vmmlttee.
This latter .section of the report was ub-1
tnltted to the committee on bills and over
tures today, 'while the first part of the
paper was withheld until lta authors could
report on It. The committee on bills and
overtures. Just before, adjournment, pre
sented recommendations. It dwelt on the
memorial from the Lake presbytery, which
la offered as a substitute for the new cov
enant and which the committee does not
favor, tho memorial from the Allegheny
presbytery, which suggests that the mat
ter be allowed to rest for another year,
while further consideration la given to It
by the special committee, la recommended
for adoption and the supplementary report
of the special committee the assembly Is
tdvlsed to lay on the table. :
Tarklo, Missouri, will entertain the as
sembly next year, somewhat to the aur
", prise of many who had expected to see It
go to the east. Tarklo had no opposition
when lta Invitation was accepted. College
Springs, twenty-five miles from Tarklo,
will get the meeting of the general com
mittee on home missions.
The memorial services held this afternoon
were by far the most Impressive that have
Rev. W. P. McNary, D. D. of Tarklo,
Mo., presided at the service. The principal
; address waa made by Hon. W. S. Head of
eimhrisa o T3ov W P. tvilllamann.
. D. D., of Keokuk, la., and Rev, W. V.
Meloy, D. D., of Chicago, also spoke.
The most striking Incident came when
Dr. McNary called for all veterans among
the commissioners to stand. .Thirty-seven
men arose and the applause that greeted
this unexpected -showing was almost deaf
ening. : - GENERAL WESTERN NEWS.
Gaard OIHeers Named.
' PIERRE, 8. D.. May 30. (Special.) Com-
missions have been Issued for new officers
of Company ; I, First regiment, at Armour,
'.on-account of the promotion of their cap
tain1 to the place of Inspector of the regi
ment. The new officers are: Clarence A.
; Thomas, captain: Herbert W. Hawka, drat
;tl..AAa-,. M'tlll-m D..1. mrwA 1 Inn A n
liiiiwuaiiVf miaul uci n, bvlwuu a.vwivu-
'ant: Byron McVeagb haa also been com
missioned as captain of Company A, Sec
ond regiment, at Brltton, on acount of the
, 'promotion of Captain McDougall to bo
of the regiment.
7. Will Humor Prospective Bride.
h CHEYENNE, Wyo., May 30. (Special.)
Next week Dr. George C. Rafter, pastor of
fit. Mark's Episcopal' church, will leave
for New York, where on June 7, he will per
form the marrlna-e peremonv that will
unit Miss Fannie Converse of Cheyenne
and Ord Preston of New York. Mlsa Con
verse' waa a member of Dr. Rafter's church
, ' here tor many yeara and desired ber old
- pastor to perform the ceremony.- So the
; popular minister will make a journey of
1 1,000 miles to oblige his young friends.
. ', Mar Erect Old Derrick.
EVANSTON. Wyo., May SO. (Special.)
Tne controversy between the Union PaclOo
railroad and the American Conaolidated
Oil company, which has been on for over
a year, has at last been aettled by United
8tatea Land Agent, Forbes, who has de
- elded that the oil company, which filed on
.land la the vicinity of the well In which the
. railroad company atruck oil while drilling
for. water, haa a right to erect a derrick
; . i: Itiki Her Lost Boa.
CHEYENNE. Wyo., May 30. (Special.)
Mr. A..S. T?lor of Harrtaburg. Colo., haa
written to Charles Malln, deputy county
clerk, asking for Information regarding her
on, who was last seen In Cheyenne twen-
It is very con
venient to attribute
the disasters which
overtake ua to fate
But ' for the moot
part man is the
arbiter of hi own
fortune. B urines
men are struck
down suddenly a
by lightning. The
verdict is generally
"heart failure. "His heart was weak.
It wa fate for him to meet thi enL
But If we went behind the "weak heart
we should find a "weak " stomach, prob
ably, and bock of the weak stomach i
careless eating at irregular hour.
When the stomach is diseased the
organ depending on the stomach for
nutrition are starved. Starvation mean
weakness of the bod and it organ.
Dr. Pierce' Golden Medical Discovery
cure disease of the stomach and other
organ of digestion and nutrition. When
these organs are cored, diseases of heart,
liver, lung and kidneys, caused by the
diseased stomach, are cured also.
1 Ia the tall of i97 I taken with smother
ing apclU, palpitation of the heart, and a die
.titaard fre'ina in my stomach write Mr.
M. W. fcianry of Knight, Doddridge Co., Want
Va. M consulted a dt.tor and be aaid I had
organic heart trouble. He gave tut MM aiadi
ouc, but H did me no good. I then trtrd dilicr.
nt klnda of patent feuedlrlnca, but they ouly
helped a a Ikuc. I then arnt and gv Sve
bottle of Or. Pienx'a r.uldcn Medioal Irtacoe
ery Before the Drat bottle waa goo I leit a
change. Whra the Bra botttra were gone I
began to work. I had net worked aa lor a
I am welt and can eat anything sow with
the caceptioa ot pork and greaay food. -
Doctor Hares' Plenat Pellet cure
MERITED PRAISE COMES
to The Beo from man
sources. The Illustrated
Bee - alwaya bringing forth warm
commendation and cordial compli
ments from appreciative readers.
One of the latest of these la this let
ter: J. MAZ RVOR1VIKO CO., ENGRAV
ER A.D PRINTERS, CHIC AGO, Mar
21WTO The Bee Publlahlna; Co.i Gen
tlemen We cannot refrala from com
nllntenllne: yon oa the appenrnnV of
The Illustrated Bee of Mar Ton
have certainly a -ery happy collec
tion of cnta and the lasoe aerms ele-
a-aatlr printed. Ibnrs Terr respect-
J. MAXZ ENGRAVING COMPANY.
Coming from expert authority on fine
printing and engraving, the fore
going Is doubly of value aa Indicating
the real merit of The Illustrated Bee.
GIAN9 ARMY MEN AND WOHEN will
find the next number of The
Illustrated Bee of much Interest. Dur
ing the state encampment, which was
held in Omaha last week, a staff pho
tographer visited the Orand Army of
tne Republic, the Woman's Relief
corps, and the Ladles of the Orand
Army of the Republic- and secured ex
cellent photograph of these bodies
while In session. These are used for
Illustrations '-and '1n addition Is a
splendid front Dace picture of the new
department commander, Hon. Calvin J
r. Dieeic, a uue picture 01 joau
Llndt, the new Iowa commander, and
the officers of the Woman' Relief
corpa and Ladles of the Orand Army
of the Republic. . '
COMMERCIAL INVASION OF EUROPE i
the general title of tbe new
series of letters by Mr. Frank O.
Carpenter, publication of which, be
gins In this number. Mr. Carpen
ter starts with London and give a
few of the facts he ha gathered
there concerning the great inroads
American manufacturer have made
on the trade of the British capital.'
Illustrations for the article are made
from photographs taken on the
street of London, showing . most
forcibly the extent of the Invasion.
MYSTIC SHRINERS will find a well
written short history of the
order from the pen of Mr. C. S. Lob
Ingler In the bext number. Mr. Lob
ingler sketches briefly the Arabic
origin of the order. Its purpose and
Influence and tell of It adoption and
adaptation by American Masons. Its
great Importance In uniting the East
end the West is dwelt -upon and the
alms of the order are explained. The
article Is embellished with fin por
traits of a number of leading Shrln
er. lyflMEN ON HORSEBACK are a fa
" miliar tight In America, but
few have ever thought Just what a
handsome spectacle a fine looking
woman on a thoroughbred horse
really It. "American Equestrienne
Model of Form" 1 the title of a
special article In The Illustrated Bee
which tall of the .horsewoman' and
her triumphs.- It Is Illustrated from
photograph ' of some American
women who are well known for their
abilities a riders, and who have
horse worthy of them.
CACRED HEART CHURCH will be
3 dedicated on Sunday, June 8,
three bishop of the Roman Catholic
church taking . part in the cere
monies. This will be one of the
most Imposing and Important re
ligious function witnessed In Omaha
In many years. In addition to .the
btahops a host of lesser church digni
taries will participate. A ahort atory
ot th church and it pastor, Rev. P.
J. Judge, will be found In Tbe Illus
trated Bee, Illustrated from photo
graphs. OTHER FEATURES of the number In
clude picture of people and
events of more than passing Interest,
with comment on the Illustrations,
short stories and all the well known
departments that aid In making this
paper the beat. It has been prepared
with the customary cars and will be
found complete In every particular.
If -you are not already a aubscrlber
you should order it today from your
ty-on years ago. Abmon 8. Taylor, tne
soa, left his home In Iowa la 1879 to seek
employment In Wyoming. He cams to
Cheyenne snd in 18S1 a man by that name
resided in Laramie,
Memorial at Pierre.
PIERRE,' S. D., May SO. (Special Tele
gram.) Bualness men of this elty generally
observed Memorial day by closing their
atores and offices and decorating with flags
and bunting. Memorial service In ths
morning by Rev. Vreelaud. Hon. T. E.
Blanchard delivered the oratloa of tbs dsy
at th state house in the afternoon.
Gam Uw Breakers Caa.ht.,
CHETENNE. Wyo.. May 10. (Special.)
Game Warden Nowlin made a perilous trip
04 akeee over the mountains and found
Hunry Maurln. Roy Lotler and Ernest Con-
ran trapping beaver. They were arrcattd
ant a number of skin, secured. All were
convict, and aeateaced to pay heavy fine
eaa spec three month H" ."U
LIVING REMEMBER TOE DEAD
Decoration Dtj More Generally Observed
Than Ever Before by the People.
ROOSEVELT IS THE ORATOR AT ARLINGTON
Beantlfnl Flowers Are Strewn
Over Both Valon Sad Confederate
Craves, While Animosities of
the Past Are Forgotten.
(Continued from First Page.)
and will be made, to minimise trio chances
of cruelty occurring.
But keep In mind that these cruelties In
the Philippines have been wholly excep
tional and have been shamelessly exag
gerated. We deeply and bitterly regret
tnat any aucn cruelties unouid nave been
committed, no matter how rarely, no mat
ter under what provocation, by American
troODS. But they afford far lorn luatlflra-
tlnn for a general condemnation of our
army man meee ivncntnas arrord for the
condemnation of the communities In which
they have taken place. In each case it
is wen to condemn tne deed and it Is well
also to refrain from Including bnth arnlltv
and Innocent In the same sweeping con-
It behoove us to keen a vlarllant watch
to prevent these abusea and to punish
those who commit them, hut If heraima
of them we flinch from finishing the task
on which we have entered w show our
selves cravens and weaklings, unworthy
of the sires from whose loins we sprang-.
There were abusea and in nar in h
civil war. Tour falee friends then called
Grant a "butcher" and spoke of you who
are listening to me as mercenaries, as
"Lincoln's hirelings." Your onen fnca-m
in the resolution passed by the confederate
congress In October, 1862 Accused you, at
great lena;th and with much nartlrnlarltv
of "contemptuous disregard of the utwa-eg
of clvlllief war," of subjecting women
and children to "banlehment. Imnrluin.
ment and death," of "murder," of "rapine,"
of "outrages on women." of "lawless
cruelty," of ' perpetrating atrocities which
would be disgraceful to savages," and
Abraham Lincoln was singled out for
especial attack because of his "spirit of
barbarous ferocity." Verily, these men
who thus foully slandered you have their
heirs today In those who trarfnxa n
armies In the Philippines, who fix their
ryi-n on individual aeeas or wrong so
keenly tfiat at last they become blind to
the great work of peace and freedom that
linn aiinur oeen accompnsnea.
Fighting; for Pence and Freedom.
Peace and freedom am ther twn ftr
objects for which a soldier can fight? Well,
are precisely tne oojecte lor whlcn
our soldiers are fighting In the Philippines.
.Tur-i. mere ib ihik oi me cruelties com
mitted in the Philippines remember always
that by far the greater proportion of these
cruelties have been committed by the In
surgents against their own people aa well
as aarlnst our soldiers and that not only
ma urest dui ine only errectual way or
stopping them la by the progress of the
American arms. The victories of the
American army have been the really ef
fective means of putting a stop to cruelty
In the Philippines. Wherever these vic
tories have been complete and such Is now
the case throughout the greater part of
the Islands all cruelties have ceased and
the native is secure in his life, his liberty
and his pursuit of happiness. Where the
Insurrection still smolders there s always
a chance for cruelty to show Itself. The
progress of the American srms means the
abolltlotK.of cruelty, the bringing of peace
and the rule of law and order under the
civil government. Other nations have con
quered to create Irresponsible military rule.
We conquer .to bring Juet and responsible
civil government to the conquered.
Art of Self-Government. ,
The slowly learned and difficult art of
self-government, an art which our people
have taught themselves by the labor of a
thousand years, cannot be grasped In a
day by a people only Just emerging from
conditions of life which our ancestors left
behind them in the dim years before his
tory dawned. We believe that we can
rapidly teach the people of the Philippine
Islands not only how to enjoy, but how to
make good use of their freedom, and with
their growing knowledge their growth In
self-government shall keep steady pace.
When they have thus shown their capacity
for real freedom by their power of selt
overnment, then, and .ot till then, will h
be possible to decide whether they are lo
exist Independently of ua or be knit to us
ot comnon friendship and interest
When that day will come It 1 not In
human M-ledom now to foretell. All that
we can say with certainty Is that it would
be put back an Immeasurable distance If
we should yield to the counsels of unmanly
weakness and turn loose the Islands, to
see our victorious foes butcher with re
volting cruelty our betrayed friends and
shed the blood of the most humane, the
most enlightened, the most peaceful, the
wisest snd the best of their own number
for these are the classes who have already
learned to welcome our rule. i
Mot n Party Question.'
Tbla ihAiiM nn m n . -.
tlon than the war for the Union should
have been a party question. At this mo-
mnt t flat fman In Kd. kl.k.. u . x
the Philippine Islands Is the vice gov-
- '" vc.t iiu& tt riant oi xennes
see, who gallantly wore the gray In the
rlvll war ttnti whn I. n An. . ' w ,
In hand with the head of our army In the
u,, imiimj, wno in ine civil
war gallantly wore the blue. Those two,
and the men under them, from the north
and fpnm th amith In nl.,u u i
military life, ss teachers, ss admlnlstra-
us who live at home. Here and there
lilArik .n.bn arm. , a Lu .
" "' iinona mem,
but taken as s whole they represent as
.linn . Biauvmru ok puDuc service as this
country haa ever seen. They are doing
a great work for civilisation, a great work
for the honor and the interest of this
nation, and, above all, for the welfare of
the Inhabitants of the Philippine Islands.
All honor to them, snd shame, thrice
shame, to ua If wm full in nnhAM
hands! ""'." ",c,r
The applause accorded tho nresident
lie concluded wss long and continuous snd
as he took hi seat someone In tbe crowd
cried out: "Three cheers for our presi
dent," whereupon a mighty shout went up
from the throsts of ths thoussnds who
bad crowded into -every available space
to near mm.
e rvloes nt Other Plnees.
General Ell Torrance, commander-in-chief
of the Orand Army of the Republic, fol
lowed ths president with a few remarks
and then the services were brought to a
close with ths playing of "America" by
ths bsnd, ths choir and assembly joining.
snd benediction by Henry S. Stevens, de
Immediately after the memorial exercise
t th amphitheater the monument erected
to the memory of Colonel Edgar O'Conaor
of the Second Wisconsin regiment waa un
veiled In the presence of a number of his
comrades. Ths sddress of ths occasion
was delivered by Representative John J.
Jenkins of Wisconsin.
At ths Soldiers' home, st Battls Ground
cemetery, near the site of old Fort Stevens,
nd at St. Elizabeths, where lie counties
Dumber of veterans who lost their reason
as a result ot tbe military service, snd
who were buried In ths asylum ground
nd at other places, service were held.
Secretary Shaw delivered tbe oration at
Battle Ground cemetery, while hi assist
ant secretary, Hon. M. E. Alles. mad tbe
memorial address at St. Elizabeths.
Representative Washington Gardner of
New Jersey was ths principal apesker at
tbe National cemetery st the 8oldler' home
where, too, ther wss sn Immense gather
ing sf comrades and relative and friends
of deceaaed soldier.
Confederate Mnnnment I'nvelled.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. May 30. Th prin
cipal feature ot th Decoration day exer
cises wa th unveiling at Forest Hill oeme
tery of an Imposing shaft, erected by the
Daughter of ths Confederacy of this city.
to tbs confederals soldiers who died st the
bsttls ot Westport, formerly a suburb ot
It Is ths finest monument ever erected
In Kansas City. The day was beautiful, and
tboasand Journeyed to th cemstsry, situ
ated ssven miles from ths center of the
city, among them hundred of confederate
veteran and Daughters of th Confederacy
from th aurroundlng country. Mrs. Hugh
Miller, president of the local chapter, pre
sided, making a brief address. Thirteen
little dsughter of the confederacy draw
aside the vU and the oration wa delivered
by Jams B. Gantt, Judge of tbe Missouri
At th various cemeteries Grand Army of
the Republic veterans decorated the graves
of the union soldiers and a detail of the
ate mllltla did like service at the gravea
of those who died In tbe Spanish-American
Exercises nt Jefferson Bsfrscm.
ST. LOUIS, May 30. The graves of 1,000
soldiers were decorated In St. Louis today,
desptte the threatening weather. As usual
the principal exerclr.es were held In the
National cemetery, at Jefferson Barracks,
where most of the soldier He. Grand Army
posts. Union Veteran Legion, Sons ot
Veterans, Spanish war snd Philippine island
veterans, the Woman's Relief Corps, Daugh
ter of Veterans, the Ladles' Union Veter
an's Legion, tlfe Lovejoy Aid society and
the Elks participated.
Detachments were sent to other ceme
teries, where the graves of soldiers and
the monuments ot promlraent officers were
The Commodore Foots association of
naval veterans boarded the steamer Hill
City at the foot of Locust street, and on
the way to Jefferson Barrack cast adrift
floral models of the steamer Cairo and
Loulavllle, In memory of the sailor who
lost their lives In the civil war. Repre
sentatives ot the navel reserves ot Mis
souri snd of Alton, ill., participated In the
' ;McKlnley Memorial Bnst.
' PHILADELPHIA, May SO The feature of
the Decoration day exercises in this city
wa the unveiling of the memorial bronze
bust and pedestal, erected to the memory
of President McKlnley, by the Philadelphia
letter carters and postofllce employe.
Postmaster Clayton McMlchael received
the gift from James O'Sulllvan, chairman
of the local letter carriers' McKlnley
Memorial association. Former Postmaster
Oeneral Charlea Emory Smith delivered the
oration, at , the conclusion ft which the-J
letter carriers' chorus ot sixty voices sang
"Lead Kindly Light." A band ot forty
pieces, composed entirely of postofBce em
ployes, closed the exercises with "The Star
The bronze bust and pedestal cost over
$20,000 and atanda on the first floor In the
south corridor ot the postofllce building.
Famons Flcnrea of the "War.
ST.' PAUL, Minn., May 30. Two lntereat
Ing figure in the Memorial day parade to
day were former Governor Alexander Ram
sey, the only living "war governor" and
tbe one who. tendered President Lincoln the
first troop at the outbreak of the rebellion,
and Colonel Colvllle, who led the First
Minnesota regiment in Us famous charge at
Gettysburg. The veterans ot the First Min
nesota, under command ot Colonel J. R.
King, the first volunteer of tbe war, acted
as escort. ' Tbs morning had been devoted
to services; at tbe cemeteries and decorat
ing graves, the parade starting at I o'clock
this afternoon, veterans ot the civil and
Spanish wars marching through the busi
ness section to the Auditorium, where Hon.
D. W. Lawler delivered the oration of the
Impressive Ceremony In Hew York.
NEW YORK, May 30. Decoration day
wa observed with Impressive solemnity In
this city. Crowds attended all the exer
cises, ths weather being fine. Ther was
an Impressive parade of tbe Grand Army of
the Republic posts, national guard regi
ments, United State regular troop and
bluejacket and marines from the navy
yard.. The parade was reviewed by Lieu
tenant General Miles, Rear Admiral Barker,
Acting Governor Nixon, Mayor Low, Gen
eral Howard and General Brooke.
. A soldiers' and sailors' monument, said
to bo on of the costliest of Its kind In ths
world, was unveiled In Riverside park.
Ther was a parade of tbe Grand Army of
th Republic In Brooklyn.
Wreck of Mnlne Deeornted.
NEW YORkI May 30. When the people
ot Havana awoke this morning, says a dis
patch from that city to the Tribune, they
saw on tbe wreck ot the Maine the evidence
of tthoughtfulness snd appreciation on tbe
part of President Palma, who ordered that
the wrack, which stsnds aa a monument for
more than 200 brave Americans, be deco
rated to commemorate tbe day.
American and Cuban flags, gsrlsnds ot
rose and wreaths constituted the decora
tions and military services will be held.
Day Observed la Manila.
MANILA. Mav 30. Tbe military forces
observed Decoration day a holiday. There
will CURE any cass of
or IndlgMtloa, no matter how se
vora tha ca mar ba. Itgoettoths
root of theavil. Handrcdsof chron.
10 dyapentict who have suflated for
years havn been completely cured
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TKU. . t
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For sale by Bbermen McConnell Drug
Co., corner 16th and Dodge fits., Cmua,
Sb.( and leading drusslsut.
ihfrbfcsfi family laxative-
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It is convenient for business men. vV
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It is used by millions of families the world over.
It stands highest, as a laxative, with physicians.
If you use it you have the best laxative the world
were impressive services at the American
cemetery, though the bodies of only a- few
soldiers are now burled there. The Ameri
can club decorated the graves of the ci
vilians. It was thought Inadvisable to de
clare the day a publlo holiday.
Parnde In Chlcnaro.
CHICAGO, May 80. A parade, partici
pated In by veterans of both the civil and
the Spanish war, was ths feature of the
Memorial day demonstrations In this city
today. Business was generally suspended
snd services were held In many chuprches.
Owing to the perfection of the weather
thousands visited the cemeteries,
Monnt McGreajor Cottagre Deeornted.
SARATOGA, N. Y., May 80. Mount Mc
Gregor cottage, where General Grant died,
was decorated today by members of the
Grand Army of the Republic.
CINCINNATI, May 30. Memorial day
was observed hereby a general suspension
of business, a parade and the decoration
of grafes In the different . cemeteries!
Mayor Follshmann and others 'made ad
dresses. MILWAUKEE, Msy 80. The feature ot
Memorial day in Milwaukee was a monster
parade In the afternoon. In which every
Grand Army post In the City, the Sons of
Veterns, the Spanish-American war veter
ans, the National Letter Carriers' associa
tion and several civic societies par
ticipated. The forenoon wa given over to
the decoration of 2,200 soldiers' graves in
the different cemeteries.
Graves In the Boath Decorated..
ATLANTA, Ga., May 30. A special train
on the Western ft Atlanta railroad today
carried the Atlanta posts of the Grand
Army of tbe Republic and their friend to
Marietta, Ga., where the graves of the fed
eral dead In the National cemetery were
LOUISVILLE, Ky.. May 30. Flower were
strewn on the graves ot the federal sailor
and Spanish war veterans at Cave Hill cem
etery . this afternoon. The services were
under the auspices of the Grand Army of
the Republic, posts of the city.
KNOXVILLB, Tenn., May 30. Memorial
cervices snd decoration ot graves were con
ducted at the National cemetery In this
city this afternoon, where 3,800 federal sol
diers are burled.
CHATTANOOGA. Tenn., May 30. The
craves of 14.000 soldiers In the National
f cemetery here were decorated today, in
cluding about 200 veterans of th Spanish
American war. The- Grand Army ot the
Republic and the Spanish-American war
veteran conducted the ceremonies and
were assisted by tho Seventh cavalry regu
lars mounted. Ths addresses of ths day
were delivered by Colonel R. B. Cooke of
this city for the Spanish-American war
veterans, and by J. Richard Boyn of Phila
delphia for the Grand Army of the Repub
lic. At Tomb of McKlnley.
CANTON, Msy 30. Many beautiful floral
offerings to be placed on the tomb ot the
lata President McKlnley were received
here last night and today, including a large
crate of choice flowers from tbe White
House at Washington.
Mr. McKlnley took the flower to West
Lawn and had them arranged about tbe
tomb. The formal celebration In Canton be
gan at 1 o'clock under tbe direction of the
Orand Army of the Republic. Tbe Spanish-American
war veterans placed a spe
cial design on th tomb. The Grand Army
placed at the tomb the Dag of the order
snd a cluster of flowers taken at random
from the supply provided for all their dead
comrades, making no distinction In favor of
tbe late president. .
MINDFUL OF THEIR PROWESS
(Continued from Third Page.)
Decotatlon day has been well observed hers
snd on all tbs flag staffs and business houses
the national colors were displayed. At 10
a m. the procession was formed and pro
ceeded to the cemetery, where tbe graves
ot ths soldiers were covered with flowers.
A salute was fired snd tbs rituallstlo service
of tbe Orand Army was read.
FALLS CITY, Neb.. May SO. (Special.)
Memorial day was appropriately observed
In this city. All business houses displayed
national colors. In ths morning a commu
te went to the SteeJe cemetery and decor
ated the grave of departed comrade. In
th afternoon a pared marched to th
Methodist church. Rev. Alexander, the
pastor, delivered th memorial address. A
feature of the parade wa a living flag
mads up of th achool children.
HUMBOLDT, Neb.. May 30. (Special.)
Decoration day wa observed In this city to
day with a literary and musln ' program la
th city park, the music being furnished
by the City band. The address was de
livered by Rsv. J. II. N. Cobb, pastor of
ths Methodist church. In tbe sfternoon an
exhibition drill of schoci children was
given and th Grand Army post, accom
panied by tbe bsnd snd a large delegation
of citizens, marched to ths cemetery, where
th graves ot tbs dsceased comrades wsre
Marshal Bhnnts Assailant.
ASHLAND, Neb.. Msy 30. (Spscisl Tsl
sgram.) Decoration day exercises were
marred here this afternoon by a shooting
affray and Richard Jackson Ilea wounded at
his horns. John and Richard Jackson, while
lntoxtcsted, attacked City Marshal Elmer
Corwin and Policeman William Ayers la
fie rear of John Race' restaurant. Both
officer were knocked down. Corwin drew
hi revolver and fired at Richard Jackson,
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TOR BALK B Y ALL LEADING OS UO GISTS.
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A NEW NOVEL BY
AUTHOR OF "THE GENTLEMAN FROM INDIANA" AND "MONSIEUR BEAUCAIRE,"
THE TWO VANREVELS
Mr. Tarklngton's new work Is a beautiful and romantlo love story dealing
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SIX MONTHS AMONG THE BRIGANDS
The first psper of this series created a demand for ths May number which
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tbe bullet lodging In the left aid of the
neck. Both Jackson brothers were refused
liquor at Moser's saloon and someone car
ried It to them. Jackson is very weak to
night from loss ot blood. Corwin wa not
Yonthfnl Holdnps Arrested.
PLATTSMOTJTH. Neb., Mat 30. (Spe
cial.) Jack Currey and John Brunt, about
IS years ot sge, held up Roy Delsney In a
boxcar at the Missouri Pacific depot and
relieved him of hla hat, veat, a raior and
31. They then tied him to the car and
cams down town. Delaney finally suc
ceeded In releasing himself snd found Cur
rey and Brunt enjoying a hearty meal. They
did not deny tbe story told by Delaney and
were compelled to return the goods they
had taken and what money they had not
spent. Thsy were srrslgned before Justice
Archer snd, waiving examination, were
bound over to the district court. Delaney
was held aa a witness.
Renaonatratora Appeal Case.
HUMBOLDT, Neb., Msy SO. (Special.)
The matter of bearing tbe remonstrances
sgalnst the granting ot saloon license
to th two applicants came up for bearing
and after examining a number of witnesses
ths council overruled, the remonstrances
and ordered licenses Issued to both appli
cants. The remonstrstors, however, took
sn appeal and th matter Is hung up until
district court pssses upon ths merits of
Justus Miles Forman
the most up-to-date and among the bright
est of tbs young Action writers, has an
Intensely Interesting novelette.
id's House Party
lo the current Issue (June) of that widely
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