Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 12, 1902, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Etriksi Enacting Clause from Measurs to
Laj GoTernment Cable.
Slacker Informs Habtri that Over
Ihoosaad Mllee of Cable Art
Ready and Oaaraateea
jt All-Amerlean Line.
WASHINGTON. Juoa 11. The house to
day dispatched the Corliss cable bill by
the tarn method It adopted yesterdey In
the cat of tha forest reserve bill. It
truck out the enacting- clause by a vote of
11 to 77, thui giving do opportunity to
teat the strength of the Dalzell substitute
which authorized the president to contract
with a private company for the laying of a
The speakers today were: Messrs.
Shackelford of Missouri, Mann of Illinois,
Morrell of Pennsylvania and Tompkins of
Ohio for the bill, and Measrs. Richardson of
Alabama, Newlands of Nevada, Loud of
California and Cannon of Illinois against it.
Mr. Corliss supplemented his speech of
yesterday In favor of the bill with a few
additional remarks. In the course of which
he declared that he bad learned within
twenty-four hours that not a foot of the
proposed commercial Pacific cable had yet
been laid. Mr. Richardson of Alabama then
took the floor In opposition. He called at
tention to the speech of Mr. Cannon yes
terday. In which the latter showed that
the appropriations for the next fiscal year
already exceeded the estimated revenue by
J M, 00, 000 and urged this as the first rea
son why the government should not enter
upon the exhaustive work of building a
cable to the Philippines.
He referred at some length to the pos
sibilities In the. development of wireless
telegraphy and argued that it would be
unwise on the threshold of the develop
ment of the new system for the govern
ment to expend 115,000,000 or 120,000,000 for
a submarine cable, which might be value
less In a few years. It was better, he In
sisted, to allow a private company to take
whatever risk wss lavolved.
Mr. Richardson then read the contract
under the post roada tot of 18, which
the Commercial Cable company agreed to
make with the secretary of the treasury
covering the sale of cable In case of neces
sity to the government, the priority of gov
ernment messages, the rates to be charged
. (not' to exceed 60 ' cents per word to
Hawaii and 11 per word to the Philippines
and China) with half rates for government
business, the Vontrol of the cable by the
government in time of war. He argued that
these terms were in every way very ad
vantageous to the government.
Federal Cable I'nlaatlflable.
Mr. Corliss asked If the attorney general
bad not refused to consider the contract
Which the Commercial Cable company had
offered to make.
. Mr. Richardson replied that the attorney
general and other government officials had
declined to interfere in the matter and that
the company was proceeding to lay the
cable under the post roads act. In ex
planation of the reason for the' cable being
built la England he said that the English
company was building -a cable which it
guaranteed for two yeajra. No other com
pany would guarantee a cable for thirty
days, he aald.
Mr. Richardson declared that aa an eco
nomic business proposition the government
cable waa unjustifiable and be quoted from
the commerce committee's report against a
former bill of this kind to the effect that
It would cost the government $15,000,000
and would chiefly benefit 800 foreigners
and 190 American olttzens. He read a let
ter from John W. Mackey of the Commer
cial company guaranteeing that the com
pany would build an all-Amerlcaa cable
and not touch upon foreign soil. The ob
Jectlon to the project of the Commercial
cable because the cable waa not built by
American labor, he said, would not atand
investigation. He produced figures to show
that only IS per cent of the cost of a cable
was expended for wages..
Load's Opposition.
Mr. Loud of California opposed the bill
en the ground that government operation
of telegraph systems In Europe was not a
uocess. Since 1872 England had lost about
rj- 135.000,000 in the operation of Its tele
"jrraph system. If a private company had
hat. such a monopoly as England had It
wou)dhve made large suma of money. He
concluded' by expressing ths hope that the
house would U1 all the bills and leave
the Pacific ocean- open to any company
which cared to undertake the laying of a
cable. ' (Applause.)
Mr. Adamaon of Georgia moved to atrlke
out the enacting clause of the bill. To
prove that the Commercial Cable company
waa proceeding with the work of construct-
Ing the cable it proposed to lay, he read
a cablegram from London, dated today and
signed by O. E. Ward, vice president, certi
fying that 1,061 nautical miles of the cable
to be laid between Ban Francisco and
Honolulu had been completed and that the
work waa proceeding at the rate of twenty
five miles a day. The cablegram aald that
a steamer would leave with the cable for
Ean Francisco before August 1.
Mr. Tompkins of Ohio, a member of the
commerce committee, made an earnest
speech la favor of the bill. The govern
ment, he argued, abeuld have undisputed
and uninterrupted communication with Ita
Insular possessions; He said a gentleman
had appearsd before the committee and had
testified that his company was prepared to
build a cable as good aa any that could bs
built In the world.' If the cable could be
built here, he Insisted that It ahould be
built here. '(Applause.) .. . ,..
Mr.. Cannon of Illinois, chairman of the
appropriations committee, - then threw the
weight of .his influence against the bill.
He had alwsya favored the cable, but al
ways had believed that a private company
would come along and lay one without ex
pense to the United Etates. Here was such
a company offering to build a cabls to the
Philippines by way of Honolulu. Mr. Can
non said his principal objection to the
Daliell substitute waa that It delayed the
(Continued from First Page.)
trio company, waa Instantly killed this
morning while repairing the storm damage
at Glen Oak Park. : He waa caught by a
live wire and died Instantly.
.George Aablock, another lineman, was
1 i 1 1 i
General Debility
' Day In land out there la that feeling of
Weakness that makes a burden Of Itself.
; rood) does not strengthen.
Sleep does not refresh.
It is hard to do, bard to bear, what
ahould be easy, vitality is on the ebb, and
the whole system suffers.
for Uils condition take
Hood's Sarsaparllla
It vitalises the blood, gives vigor and tone
id) all tha organs and functions, and la
poet lively unequalled tor all run-down o(
dabtUtalud condltlona. " '
Iru.n's liLU jie ttw4l'.Ut(. eettta. .
seriously burned In attempting t6 extricate
Reardan from the wire.
The Peoria and Pekla Union roundhouse
was blown down shortly after 1ft o'clock
In It at the time were eight men. All es
caped without serious injury but Samuel
8pence. an Iowa Central engineer, who was
caurtt by the falline walla and received
Serious Injuries to his back.. He la now at
the Cottage hospital and la In a aerlous
Thirteen locomotives owned by the Illi
nois Central, two owned by the Iowa Cen
tral, four owned by the Toledo, Peoria A
Western and five owned by the Big Four
were wrecked. .'- ,
nock island Trala Wrecked
The Chicago, Rock Island Pacific, train
which left this city at 11:25. last night for
Chicago ran into a washout just above the
city. The engine is burled in sand and
mud and the baggage car turned over.
Robert Atkinson, the. engineer, waa the
only person injured. . ' ' '.' ','
The roof of the new warehouse at the
Corning tc Co.'a distillery was blown off, aa
was also that of the Clark distillery.
The roof of the Harned Von Maur dry
goods store was blown - off and damage to
the stock of $25,000 was- bccasloried by
water. There was no Insurance,- The atore
of Charles Cannon- A Co., genta', furnish
ers, was wrecked by -water? They carried
no Insurance on account of -water,. .
Shortly after 11 o'clock a report reached
the police that the people living! .In Dry
Run, on the bluff, were In danger of drown
ing, as they had beea caught by tha flood.
Rowboate were hauled to the scene at once
and the police took twelve persona from
their homes. They .. were standing on
pianos, with the water almost to their
cecks. Within an hour all would have been
All communication with the outside world
vas destroyed for over twelve hours and it
was almost noon today when a wire waa
secured between Peoria and Chicago and 8t.
Conmsilcatloa Cat Off.
All street car service waa stopped and
the fire alarm service ' was completely
knocked out. A tugboat and a steam launch
which have been plying on the river at this
point have disappeared since the first storm
and It la believed thev are now at the hnt-
Ptora of Peoria lake. ' Their pilots have not
been seen.
Three large dry goods house In Peoria
were on fire at the same time after the
storm and the eatre . fire department of
the city was on duty all night. - -
The Peoria at Pekln Union tracka are
washed away at Wesley City and no trains
can get Into Peoria over the Big Four, Illi
nois Central and Chicago Peoria & St.
louis railroads.
The storm struck Morton, a small village
fifteen miles below, here, and -Edward Bee
man waa killed hy falling timbers.
A farmer named Ellison waa killed while
attempting to save his horses. He waa
found surrounded by the bodies of six dead
horses. The damage to farmers la beyond
estimation at tbla time.'
In Peoria the loea cannot be estimated
today. The damage to plate glass alone
will amount to many thousands of dollars.
The steamer Peoria, out on the IlHonls river
with an excursion paty of 60 wctaen, was
caught by the storm, while in the narrows
several miles above Peoria. The steamer's
orchestra played lively airs during the
progress of toe gale and prevented a panic.
Captain Sivley succeeded in landing tha
steamer safely at 2:30 tola morning.
Two Tornadoes In One? NlgAt.
FEKIN. UK, June II. A tofnad. passed
over Taxewell county ' last night,; killing
three and fatally injuring two persons at
Kingston Mines, south of here.
The dead are:
Patrick McElwee and wife were fatally
injured. , ......
The entire east .add of that little vil
lage of 1,000 Inhabitants waa swept away.
The storm struck Kingston Mines about
10:30 p. m. and lasted half an hour, caus
ing $15,000 worth of damage. A second
storm did considerable additional damage at
1:30 a. m. Physicians - from Pekln, Olas
ford and Mapleton were called to care for
the wounded. I
Houses and barns were blown down In!
Oroveland, Minler, Dillon,, tfopedale and
Delavan, but so far no loss of life in any
of those placea has been reported. The
most destruction seems to have been at
Kingston Mines.;
Opposite Pekla the river ' overflowed its
banks and covered 60,000 acres of corn,
which is believed to have been ruined.
JACKSONVILLE, '. IU..' Juoa . Jt There
waa a bard wind storm here last night, but
no damage to hla Immediate section has
been reported. Danvere, on the Alton
road, north of thla place, waa reported
wiped out juat after the Kansas City limited
train pulled out. At Ean Joee, thla aide
of Danvers, a large elevator waa blown
on the track. Meager reporta show wide
spread damage in the country north.
Other Smaller Losses.
LATHAM, 111.. June U Tjae severe
storm of last night washed out a bridge
on the Peoria division pf the Illinois Cen
tral, near here, and a freight train ran
into . the hole. The orew waa Injured, but
not seriously. Comparatively small damage
was done. - . -.
LINCOLN. 111., June 11. This city and
immediate locality waa visited at midnight
by a aevsre and destructive hurricane.
Hard rain and lightning did ' additional
damage. Public buildings, tactorie and
residences were unroofed and telephone
and electric street railway systems were
badly crippled. Most of the streets are
blockaded with fallen trees and wlrea. The
villages of Atlanta, Lawndale, Elkhart and
othera in thla county suffered heavy loaaea
on elevators and other buildings. Small
grata la damaged to a considerable extent
So far no loss of lite la reported.
BURLINGTON, la., June U. Burlington
baa been practically out off from telegraphic
communication with the outalde world aince
( o'clock Ust night, the wires being down
In all directions. Last nlght'a storm was
the worst In years and waa attended by a
moet thrilling electrical display. There
were no Uvea lost la this city. Two hun
dred thousand feet of lumber, belonging
to the Gilbert A Hedges Lumber company,
broke from its moorings above the city,
part Hosting down the liver aud part piling
up on abore.
. Much damage to property reeulted. Light
ning struck in several placea. The ateamer
Comet broke in halt and sunk, but no lives
wsre lost. - Rob Roy, a pleaaure craft, waa
badly damaged and washed ashore.' Barges
and boatbouses were filled with water or
blown high and dry on the bank.
There are many reports of damage in the
surrounding country, but details are lack
ing. . ,
CORWITH. Ia., June 11. A tornado
struck an empty excursion train on the
Iowa Central five ml lee east of here last
night and blew three cars from the track,
while the train was running thirty miles
aa hour, leaving the ngine and the two
last ooacbea on the track.. No one waa
E. W. Oreve.
The name must appear on every box of
the genuine Laxative Bromo-Qulolne Tab
lets, the remedy that eurea a cold In one
day. 15 teats.
Closed Make Repairs, '
CHARLESTON. W. Va.. June Il-W.'F.
Rand'a works on New River, employing 400
men, are closed by the etrike order. It ia
announced that the works will remala
closed tor six mouths to nuke Jniprove-ttents.
Quay's Candidate Named by Fsnnylvania
Republicans as Governor Nominee.
President Receives Cordial awd Is
ejnallSed Sapport of Convention as
Its Choice for Nomination In
Next National Campaign.
HARRISBURO. Pa.. June 11. Judge Sam
uel W. Pennypacker of Philadelphia waa
nominated for governor over Attorney Gen
era) John P. Elkln of Indiana by today's
republican state convention, by a vote of
206 to 152.
Ex-State Senator William M. Brown of
New Castle and Major Isaac B. Brown of
Erie were nominated by acclamation for
lieutenant governor and secretary of In
ternal affairs respectively. Senator Quay
waa chosen chairman of the republican
state committee by a suspension of the
rulea requiring the state chairman to be
chosen by the nominees and the presiding
offlcere of the convention, and he will con
duct the campaign for the atate ticket
The platform Indorses the administration
of President Roosevelt, reaffirms loyalty
to the principles of proteclve tariff; de
clares for pure and honest ballot reform;
condemns trust, approves the action of the
president and attorney general In proceed
ing against the Beef trust, and makes no
mention of the state administration.
Personal Victory for Quay.
Peanypacker's nomination is a personal
victory for Senator Quay. Elkln waa
formerly one of Quay'e chief lieutenants,
and when he became a candidate It waa
thought he was the senator's choice. The
delegates friendly to Elkln were elected
in several counties. Quay advised against
the attorney general's candidacy In the in
tereat of party harmony. Elkln declined
to withdraw. Quay then made a publlo
declaration against his candidacy, and when
Pennypacker waa suggested for the nom
ination the senator tacitly Indorsed him.
The attorney general waa backed by Gov
ernor Stone and other members of the
state administration. Quay assumed direc
tion of Pennypacker'a campaign and from
the outaet predicted Elkln would not be
nominated. The senator came here Sunday
with Senator Penrose and othera and opened
headquarters. ' Elkln and his men were
on the ground early, and until the strength
of the rival candidates was revealed at last
night's caucuses it was conceded that the
contest waa very close.
Speculating; on Strength.
The Watres and Pennypacker delegates
held a joint caucus. In which the leaders
claimed 20 of the 358 delegates in the
The Elkinltea declared that the count wss
Incorrect and at midnight Issued a state
ment predicting the attorney general'a
nomination. Quay, Penrose, Durham and
Elkln were delegates and directed their
forces on the floor of the convention today.
Elkln made a speech against the report
of the committee on contests unseating his
delegates In two districts. The commit
tee's action was sustained, however, the
clerks . announcing the vote to be 198 to
159. Elkln pledged his support . to the
ticket In bis apeech, but his adherents
omitted to offer the customary motion that
bla opponent's nomination be made unani
mous. ;
,v. Sibley- Permanent Chairman.
-Senator" Penroae acted as temporary
ehatrma'n.v The committee.' on permanent
organization reported the selection of Con
gressman Sibley for permanent chairman.
Before Mr. Sibley waa formally elected A.
8. I Shields of Philadelphia, from the com
mittee on contests, reported in favor of the
Bitting delegatea In the Flret Luzerne and
the Fourth Schuylkill districts.
Speech of Chairman Sibley.
The last democratic administration left
us a nation overwhelmed with disaster and
almost In despair. The republican party
shows you a nation whose traffic U so
congested that the greatest railway sys
terns of the world And It Impossible to
move the offered tonnage over them.
William McKlnley found an army of
tramps and Coxey marchers. He left us
an Industrial army of high, wage earners
of every class or calling, receiving the
highest pecuniary reward their services
ever commanded. He found us Insular
and haa left us a world power, respected,
not more for the valor of our arms, not
more for the genius of our civilisation,
than for the moderation and mercy mani
fested to the conquered. He waged a war
with Spain and In less than three years
from the outbreak of hostilities had given
Spain again to America as Its cordial
friend. He found us. nearly forty years
after the civil war, divided, and left us
truiy Lnuea states or America.
Ex-Congressman Tardley reported and
read the platform. It la aa follows;
Platform la Adopted.
Affirming the principles enunciated bv the
republican national convention which met
in r-nuaoelpma In 1900. the republicans of
Pennsylvania. In representative convention
assembled at Harrlaburg, declare the fol
lowing platform:
Under republican rule the country has
prospered and Pennsylvania, with Ita great
agricultural and industrial Interests, has
derived a just measure of the benefits. For
this we make acknowledgment to the wis
dom and energy of our United States sen
ators and representatives in congreea, who
have assisted in maintaining the national
prestige and promoting the welfare of the
state. We demand that this policy, in so
far as It protects and tend to develop the
Industries and Interests of the American
people, shall be nrmly adhered to.
' oiuvv uur iai convention me untimely
and traglo death of President McKlnley
has plunged the country in sorrow and
brought to a lovlnar oeoDle the deeneat
sense of personal loss. We lament this na-
Grape-Nats va. White Bread, etc,
A family figured carefully on the cost of
food, taking Into consideration the strength
and health that Grape-Nuts furnished. The
report Is interesting:
"We first took up Grape-Nuta because
It agreed with me ao well. I was suffering
from dyspepsia that medicine did not re
lieve. I frequently laughed at the idea
when some of my friends told of the uss
of Grape-Nuts. However, one day Wife
bought a package and we found it good and
It agreed with me.
We were accustomed to vslng white bread
and oata, wheat or barley mushes boiled
from two to four bours. Ws considered
Grape-Nuta too expensive, but I noticed
that when I had a breakfast of Grape-Nuta
I felt fine, and other days when white bread
and other cereala were used I felt weak
and bloated.
One day about alx montha ago I ssld to
Wife, 'I am satisfied that Orape-Nuts la
the thing that makes me feel better la
betweea the blue spalls.' Then we aat
down and figured awhile on the cost of
living and cams to ths conclusion that we
could live better and happier on fifteen
cents worth of Grape-Nuta than on twenty
five cents worth of white bread or 'cooked-
at-home' cereals. You see four teaspoon-
fuls of Grape-Nuts furnish more strength
to work on thsn large quantities of other
food, ao we atarted oa Grape-Nuta In ear
nest; using It every morning, and a wonder
ful change haa come over me.
I am gaining la weight every day. Never
have any of the old bloated feelings. Feel
strong and welt and eaa endure more hard
work than I could oa tbe old diet, and this
result is all without any doctor or drugs at
all, but directly from using Grape-Nuta."
Name given by Poatum Co., Battle Creek,
Rectpea for many easy ' hot - weather la each package ot Orape-Nuta,
tlonal calamity and' herlh hie Malted
character and patriotic service aa the most
precious legacy he . could leave to a de
voted land.
Favor Re-F.leetlon of Roosevelt.
To President Roosevelt we give our
heartiest approval and support. We recog
nise the fidelity with which he has carried
out ths polirlae of his lamented predeces
sor. He Is strong In conviction, wfee In ac
tion, thoroughly American, of high and
patriotic Irirals and. his leadership estab
lishes confident e, noth In the success of re
publican principles and tn the continued
prosperity of the country. We pledge our
selves to his rennmlnatlon to the great of
flee which ho haa filled with such ability
and patriotism.
In the Philippine Islands under American
rule, despite protracted guerilla warfare,
now brought to an end, schools have been
established; Justice administered bv courts
has for the first time become prompt and
certain; th habeas corpus has been msde
a writ of rights; provincial and municipal
governments chosen by vote have been es
tablished and the Filipino people have been
started upon the road of self-government.
No nation haa ever achieved o much in so
short a time In dealing with an Asiatic
people, broken Into so many tribes, and
we heartily approve and commend the pol
icy of our government which haa pro
duced such results. We express to the army
In the Philippines our profound admiration
for the courage and success with which
they have brought the insurrection against
the United States to an end.
While we deplore any cruelty to the
natives that may have occurred, and ap
prove proper punishment and condemna
tion wherever guilt Is proved, we demand
justice for our men and due consideration
for the sufferings and provocations they
have undergone.
Endorse Cnblea Reciprocity.
To the end that our past contributions to
the cause of Cuba may not be Imperiled,
but that prosperity and Independence may
go hand tn hand. We endorse the recom
mendation of President Roosevelt that the
united States should enter into reciprocal
trade relations with the republic of Cuba
that shall mutually be advantageous to
ft and to the United States, and all efforts
to that end of our representatives In both
houses of congress we cordially endorse.
We reaffirm our unswerving loyalty to
republican principles of a protective
tariff and deprecate any suggestion under
existing circumstances of a revision of
the existing tariff laws.
" heartily approve the action of the
president of the United States, through his
attorney general. In instituting proceed
ings to check the growth of unlawful com
binations Intended to raise the price of
commodities, at the expense of the con
sumer, and we recommend that similar
action be taken In all cases where the
people are oppressed by trusts or com
binations through the illegal manipulation
of fuel or food supplies.
The roll wis then called and Pennypacker
waa nominated on the first ballot, the vote
being: Pennypacker, 206; Elkln, 162.
The customary motion to make the notn
inaion unanimous waa omitted.
Lewis' name waa withdrawn and William
M. Brown of Lawrence county waa nomi
nated for lieutenant governor by acclama
tion. Major Brown of Erie waa nominated for
secretary of Internal affairs by acclama
tion. The convention then adjourned.
(Continued from Flrat Page.)
touch of elbows, he had better be out of
the battle; and you officers, If you are
going to do well, have got to learn how to
perform the duty which Is so essential.
The task is a hard one and you want to
face that task. You want to realise that
more than ever before the honor or the
shame of the country depends upon the
high averagu of character and capacity of
the officers and enlisted men, and that
high average of character and capacity In
the enlisted men can to a large degree
only be obtained through you, the officers,
and that vou have srnt tn nevit vaiii tlm.
In bringing up to the standard the fighting
efficiency of the men under you, not merely
an ut-Miiis jur uuiy mo mai you can t DO
called to account for failure to perform It,
but doing it in a way that will make each
man under you able to perform his.
---'- W'rttera Man Leads.
If you take only half of It you will Invert
what I say. i -found in- my regiment that
th h.,1 MUM mriMM tH Man K . w.a I. - -
In the regular army In actual service in
If he had been a good man in the regular
army out on the plains, he was the best
man that I icould get hold of; and, on the
other hand, if he had served In time of
peace a couple of years In an eastern gar-
. iiBvnL,iij mil iicai 10 noining
outside of the parade grounds and barracks
m uw, wr fi , hb ntiu Dvn in an orainarv
national guard regiment that one of two
things was true If he understood that he
had only learned t per cent of war he waa
that J per cent better than any one else,
and that was a big advancement, and If
"v hiuubiii umi ne naa learnea ' tne
other fix, n.f cnt h, v - -
one else, (Laughter and applause.)
Vaw t . - . - - - . . .
.V 1 uu" 1 iniena to preacn
upon the performance of your dutlee here,
but it la your special business to learn
them. I do ask you to remember the dif
ference In th tn lltarv m-nAalA-. i . ,A
... t , 1" u.unouil, WI1HI l
has been in the past, and to remember
continually that soldiership does not con
sist of excellence on parade ground, but
efficiency In actual service. In the field and
that the usefulness and really great use-
uinma vi me paraae rrounas ana bar
racks work comes in Its being used, not as
an act, but aa one of the elements to the
General Horace Porter made an address,
following the prealdent. The aecretary of
war was the last apeaker. by Offlcere Over the Event.
The event of the evenlna- waa tha haa.
quet given by the officers of West Point to
tneir distinguished guests. It was held In
Grant ball and covers were laid for 600.
Tbe toaetmaster was General O. B. Davis
of the . Judge advocate general'a depart
ment. The toasts were: "Our Guests." n.
aponded to by the Italian ambassador. Mr.
ues riancnes; "American Universities and
Colleges," by Dr. William R. Harper, pres.
ldent of the University of Chicago; "Con
gress and Ita Relatione to the Military
Academy," by David B. Henderson, speaker
of tbe house of representatives; "The
Army," by Lieutenant General Nelaon A.
Miles; "The Navy," by Captain French E.
Chadwlck; "The Staff and the Army
Schools," by Major Gsneral Henry A. Cor.
bin;" "The Volunteers," by Major General
Daniel E. Sickles; "The National Guard."
by Major General Dick, Ohio National
HASTINGS. Neb., June 11 (Bpeelal)
Miss Edyth Payne of thla elty waa married
thla morning to Frank Barry of Wahoo.
The ceremony wag performed by Father
McDonald, Father Dumphy and Father
Dollard at High mass. The couple de
parted today for Wahoo, where they will
visit a week before going to Denver to re
side. The bride is tbe only daughter of
Mr. and Mrs, L. A. Payne and baa resided
In Hastlnga many years. The groom le a
graduate of the law department of tbe Ne
braska university.
WASHINGTON. June 11. Mlsa Ethel
Stgsbee. the daughter of Captain and Mra.
Cbarlea D. Sigsbee of the United States
navy, and Robert T. Small war married
tonight at the New. Cbureh. by the Rev.
Frank Bewail. The groom la tbe aoa of
Rev. Samuel W. Small, associate editor Of
the Atlanta Constitution, who tame to
Washington to attend tbe wedding. The
groom la a reporter on tbe Evening Star.
FREMONT. Neb. June 11 (Special.)
Clare Anderson and Miss Stella Patterson,
both of this city, wsre married tbla morn
ing by Rev. T. L. Ketmaa of the Baptlat
church, and Immediately after tbe cere,
mony took tbe ( o'clock trala for wed
ding trip east. Tha groom la a graduate
of the Fremont High school and waa for a
short time la the Stats university.
STURGIS. I. D.. June 11. (Special.)
Last Saturday afternoon the wedding ot C
U Bradford and Mrs. I. O. Kotsebue. both
of thla city, took place, Justice Ballsy Mad
JUNE 12. 1002.
ison officiating. Both partlea are well
known all over the Black Hills. Mr. Brad
ford la a thriving business man of this city.
Una w-AIIraoa.
IOWA FALLS, Ia., June 11. (Special )
Charles E. Shaw, a well known business
man of thla city, and Mlsa Maude Allison,
4 prominent young woman, were married
at Eldora today. Rev. T. M. Price, pastor
of the First Congregational church of this
city, officiating.
HA8TINOS, Neb.. June 11. (Special Tele
gram.) William Ash and Miss Jennie Huel
ler, both of Adams county, were married at
I o'clock tonight at the home of the bride s
parents. Rev. M. Wlcbmann performed tbe
FREMONT, Neb.. June 11. (Special.)
Theodore Toenjes, a son of Rev. O. Toenjes
of Arlington, and Christine Nelson of thla
elty were married here yesterday afternoon
by Rev. T. L. Ketman.
W. E. McCload, York.
YORK. Neb., June 11. (Special.) W. B.
McCloud, a pioneer farmer and stockman
ot York county, died at I o'clock thla
morning at bla home In York. The de
ceased was one of the best known stock
men In the atate. He organised the firm
of McCloud-Love Commission company of
South Omaha and Individually has handled
thousands of head of cattle. He flrat com
plained of being ill Sunday evening. The
deceased wss held In high esteem by every
one. He leaves a wife and ten children,
Hon. Charles A. McCloud, mayor of York,
being the oldeat.
Comedian at Fremont.
FREMONT. Neb.. June 11. (Special.)
The funeral of C. D. Shoemaker, who died
here early yesterday morning, Was held
this afternoon from the residence of his
sister, Mrs. C. M. Bliss. He was on the
stage for several years and had attained
considerable auccesa In bla profession as a
comedian. Last February be waa obliged
to give up an engagement on account of
consumption and removed to this city. He
waa 27 years of age and unmarried. Ills
funeral waa under the direction of the
Knights ot Pythias, of which order he was
a member.
I. G. Mitchell.
KANSAS CITY, June 11. I. O. Mitchell.
agad 41 years, a well known railroad man,
died at hia home here today of heart
trouble. For the past twenty-two years Mr.
Mitchell haa been commerlclal agent In
thla city and Omaha for the Blue
and Canada Southern lines, the North
Shore Dispatch and the Michigan Central
road. Hia home formerly was at Rochester,
N. Y. B. B. Mitchell, a brother, is traffic
manager of the Michigan Central at De
troit. Walter Howard.
A8HEVILLE, N. C, June 11. Walter
Howard, prominent in newspaper and Jour
nalistic circles, died hern today nf lung
trouble. He had been long on the staff of
the New York Journal. He eerved as war
Correspondent tor that paper during the
Spanish-American war and was subse
quently appointed manager ot tbe European
bureau of the Journal.
Bey of Tnnle.
TUNIS, June 11. Sldl All, the bey of
Tunla, died thla morning. Sldl All waa
born October 4, 1817. He waa the son of
Sldl .Abstn and succeeded hia brother, Bldt
Mohamedea-Sodok, October 27, 1882.' The
deceased bey It succeeded by his son, Mo
bammed, who waa born in 1855. The reign
ing family ot Tunla baa occupied tbe throne
alnco 169 L
Mra. Charles B. Nobles.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., June 11. (Spe
cial.) Mra. Charles B. Nobles, aged 62
years, died at her borne In this city last
evening. Tbe funeral services were con
ducted by Rev. J. T. Balrd thla afternoon
at tbe realdence. Besides her husband she
leaves one daughter, Mrs. Lulu N. Humph
rey. '
Hattle Dewey, Fairmont.
FAIRMONT. Neb.. June 11. (Special.)
Mist Hattle Dewey died at the home of her
mother yeaterday. Tbe deceaaed had lived
la thla city for a number of years, teach
ing school here, In Strang and other points
in this county. 8he leaves a mother, two
brothers and one sister to mourn her loss.
Fred Johnson, Osceola.
OSCEOLA, Neb., June 11. (Special.)
Tbe remains of Fred Johnson waa laid. to
rest In tbe Swede Home cemetery Sunday
afternoon. Mr. Johnson died very auddenly
last Friday afternoon. MY. Johnson was
2t years old and leavea a wife and several
Mra. G. S. Archer, Atlantic.
ATLANTIC. Ia., June 11. (Special.)
Mra. Dr. O. B. Archer paaaed auddenly
away Tueaday morning after a short Ill
ness due to blood poisoning. The remains
wsre ahlpped to Banburg, O'Brien county,
Ia., tbe woman'a childhood home, for burial.
Wbeh you go out fishing, a few bottles of
Cook'a Imperial Extra Dry Champagne will
relieve tbe monotony.
Nehraakan, Olney, Tom L. Johnson
nd Others to Speak In
WASHINGTON. June 11. Henry F. Hoi
Ha of Concord, N. H., aecretary and treas
urer of the recently organised New Eng
land Democratic league, baa made arrange,
menta for a dinner to be given at Boston,
July 24. Mayor Patrick A. Collins will
preside and Mr- Hollla announces that the
following apeakera have been aecured: Wil
liam J. Bryan ot Nebraska, E. M. Shep
pard of New York, Senator Bailey of Texas,
Senator Carmack of Tennessee and Tom L.
Johnaen of Ohio. Richard Olney of Massa
chusetts la alao expected to apeak.
When Anetloneera Become Colonel.
WATERLOO. Ia., June 11. What sntl
tlea an auctioneer to the prefix "colonel"
ebfore bla name waa the principal discus
sion In tbe convention of tbe State Auc
tioneers' association bar today. There has
been much looseness in the application of
tbe title of late and tbe association de
aided to place a definite limit on colonels.
Tbe motion that an auctioneers must cry
1,000 salea before be la entitled to be called
colonel waa at once adopted. Tbla, it was
argued, would restrict tbe title to tbe bet
ter class of aotloneera.
Credit Men Sttll at Work.
LOUISVILLE. Ky., June 11. Tbe second
day's session of tbe annual convention of
tbe National Association of Credit Men
convened at 10 o'clock and after some rou
tine business aa addrsss oa "Commercial
Integrity" waa delivered by W. B. Roberta
ot Portland, Ore. . Tbe report of tbe com
mittee oa Improvement of mercantile
agencies waa presented.
Safe Blowers' Work.
blew open the safe of the Bank of- Foun
tain at Fountain, Colo., fifteen miles from
this city, laat qlaht Nitroglycerine was
used and the building was practically de
stroyed, Only waa secured.
Of Long; .Starring, Said to Be
, Incurable. Completely
In Four Months by
Alderman Stubig Gratefully
. Tells How This Wonderful
.Medicine Cured Him of
Bright's Disease-
"14 Rooe Boulevard, Chicago, Oct. 1.
190O. Gentlemen: About two years ago
I had one foot In the grave, a the saying
goes, and life looked pretty black to me.
tne doctors
caned it urignt's
dlcease. I would
give all I had to
be cured, but
nothing seemed
to do me much
good until a
neighbor recom
mended that 1
try W a r n e r'e
Safe Cure. It
was with but
little hope that
I tried It, but
within two
weeks my gen
eral health was Improved arid In four
months 1 was completely cured. I hardly
dsred to believe that such good fortune
wan mine, but I have not lost a meal nor
had an ache or pain since. Words seem
but poor to express my gratitude. Yours
truly H. M. STUBIG (Alderman, 2;th
Ward)." '
TEST YOUR' URINE. Put some morning
Urine In a glass or bottle, let It stand 24
hours; If there Is a reddish sediment In the
bottom of the glass, or If the urine is cloudy
or milky, Or If you see particles or germs
floating about In It, your kidneys are dis
eased and you should lose no time, but get
a bottle of Warner's Safe Cure, as it Is
dangerous to neglect your kidneys for even
on day.
WARNER'S SAFE CURE Is purely veg
etable and contains no narcotic or harmful
drugst It Is free from sediment and pleaaant
to take; It does not constipate; it Is now
put up In two regular sices and is sold by
all druggists, or direct, at 50 CENTS AND
11.00 A HOTTL.E. Warners Safe Pills
taken with Warner's Safe Cure move the
bowels gently and aid a speedy cure.
Refuse substitutes. There Is none "Juat
as good" as Warner's Safe Cure. It Is pre
scribed by all doctors and uaed In the lead
ing hospitals.
To convince every sufferer from diseases
of the kidney, liver, bladder and blood
that Warner's Safe Cure 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 this liberal offer in The Omaha Dally
Bee. The genuineness of this offer is
fully guaranteed by the publisher. Our
doctor will eend medical booklet, contain
ing symptoms and treatment of each dis
ease, and many convincing testimonials,
free to any one.
Tells Woman'a Christian Temperance
Union About Religions Serv
ices In Jail.
The trouble that has been brewing for
some time regarding tbe gospel work of
the Women's Christian Temperance union
at th county Jail came td a focus yester
day afternoon at a meeting of that organ
ization; when a; letter was received from
Sheriff Power addressed to the members ot
the union, advising them of the extent ot
their authority over the gospel services at
the Jail. He wished it understood that it
rested with the sheriff alone to dictate who
should conduct the services. The letter
was accompanied by a petition to the union
algned by the prisoners of the west end,
asking that Miss Magee be returned to the
work In that part of tbe Jail.
For some time the union has had charge
ot the Sunday noon services at the Jail,
which have been conducted by Its superin
tendent, Mrs. E. H. Bhinrock, and the city
missionary, Miss Nellie Magee, the former
working in the east wing and the latter In
the west. All went well until a few weeks
ago, when the union took occasion to se
verely criticise Miss Magee for some of her
methods, as reported and complained of
by Mrs. Bhinrock.
The matter waa brought up at a meeting
of the union when Miss Magee waa not
present and created a small tempest, but
when the complaint came to be Investigated
the offenses charged proved to be merely
differences of opinion between Mrs. Shin
rock and Miss Magee. The union, few
members' of wblch ever visit the Jail, was
unwilling to depart from ita time-honored
rule that the authority of a auperintendent
must be maintained, and it waa decided
that if Miss Magee continued in the work
ahe could not come directly under the
union, but must work under tbe authority
of the superintendent. The developments
of another week made thla impossible and
Mlsa Magee withdrew. 8lnce then there
baa been no regular provision for the Sun
day services and the petition of the pris
oners and the sheriff's letter were tho
Tbe letter came aa a surprise at yester
day's meeting and the women again en
deavored to persuade Miss Magee to aee
ber duty In working under Mrs. Ehlnrock'a
authority. Thla Mlsa Magee quietly but
firmly refused to do. In view of the limi
tation of its authority to dictate regarding
the Sunday aervices, aa stated by Sheriff
Power, the union decided that a committee
sboujd call on the sheriff and lay tbe mat
ter before hlra, the union agreeing to with
draw from the west wing if he chooses to
place Miss Magee in charge there. It la
to be understood, however, that in with
drawing Ita authority, tbe union alao with
draws its financial support from the work
In that part of the Jail.
Eaeaped Convicts Snrronnded.
SALEM. Ore., June 11. Governor Geer
today called out a company of the National
Guard and ordered It to Oervals. where
Tracy and Merrill, the convicts who es
caped from the penitentiary on Monday
auer Rining tnree guaras ana snooting a
lfe prisoner, are surrounded.-
I Rumbllnr of gas,
our liquids arising; la
ths mouth, dUtroas after
eatlnr b honeet, you havs
bad to diet, live oa bland
foods, and hive tried many
physicians' treatments and
mediclnes.whlch only relieve
and still you are troubled.
Will enre yon afcsolntelr.
Cnrea the Canae.
Pend for Booklet. FREE, to
FRANK NAU, Broadway,
New York City. .
IIKtll CO.,
16tb Dodge Sis., Omaha. Neb.
r- 1 1 v
$9.60 a
a St. Paul and Return,
b Chicago and Return.
- citt orncES
UOI-HOJ Farnam Street.
1 LllH sntlS
18th and Douglas Streets
June 12.13-14.
The World's Recognised Greatest
More Wonderfnl Than Beer.
At StSO and 8 n. sn.
Seating; Capacity for 8,000. Door
open nt Ii30 and Ti80.
N. B. Don't solas the Street Parade.
It's worth conlag miles to aee.
And Balance of Week ki0
The Three ctq n rr
Musketeers company
Omaha's Polite Bummer Resort .
TODAY High Class Attractions TODAT
LA GETTE World Renowned Aerial Oym
nast and many other new features.
Admission 10c. Children Free.
. i
to recognize the best
hence the wide popularity of
Fine, Rich' Flavor
Pure and Mellow
Sola at all Sr.t-.laai eataf and r iobbafs,
WM. LAKAhXi Cn. aUiotore. M4.
Ngnya: e.Nn quietly enre
Ncrruuintii. all re.uluof fthuM.
f.lltns manhood, drain. Iuwm.
Married man and men Intending
lo marry .uould t.ka a boi; astonishing rraultai
.mail n.rt, and lfMfct nlr F .. iM tf I 1 JU M
nennas 4 McCoosell, drugtUta, Mtn and Dods ais
Have a Good Time and
Preserve Your Health
Went lidiieai Springs, lad.
American llaa..f S.SO Sd.OO. per Dan
Enrepeaa Plan fl.SO an.
The only first-class, European and Amer
lean plan, Are-proof hotel at the Springs,
Especially suiied for ladles on account of
the abundance of rooms with baths.
Furnishings, service and cuisine equal to
the Waldorf-Astoria.
Long-distance telephone In every room,
Epeclal rales for summer months.
GEORGE S. ClU.lOli President.
tlta and DonglasSte
11:30 to I o m.
SUNDAY 6.i p. m. PINNER, TSa.
MEETING, June ts-2S. All the big bora.
men will be at the Millard.
10 .minutes from feaart of elty. No dlrf
and du.t. Situated boulevard and lake,
at 61at St. Blvd., Chicago. Bsnd tot lUue
trated booklet.