Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 14, 1902, Page 2, Image 2

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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, JTT E 14, 1 002.
30 PHONES
fiitoff'c finnr! r.lnlhSnir
Young Men's Suits
Long. Trousers,
ages 10 to 20 years
$13,50 Suits at
518,00 Suits at
Visit the Clothing Department
W. R. BENNETT CO.
ROOSEVELT FOR CUBA
(Continued from First Page.)
Into relations of varying Intimacy by the
Spanish war. I'orto Klco and Hawaii have
been Included within our tariff lines, to
their great benefit as well as ours, and
without anv of the feared detriment to
our own Industries. The Philippines, which
stand In a different relation, have been
granted substantial tariff concessions.
Certain Special Oblla-atlona.
Cuba Is an Independent republic, but a
republic which has aHsumed certain special
obligations as regards her International
roHitlon In compliance will) our request,
ask for her certain special economic con
cessions In return; these economic conces
sions to benellt us as well as her. There
are few brighter pages In American history
than the page which tells of our dealings
with Cuba during the past four years. On
her behalf we waged a war of which the
mainspring was righteous Indignation
against oppression, and we have kept faith
absolutely.
It Is earnestly to be hoped that we will
complete In the same spirit the record so
well begun and show In our dealings with
Cuba that steady continuity of policy
which Is essential for our nation to estab
lish In foreign affairs If we desire to play
. well our part aa a world-power.
Cuba Needa Oar Help.
We are a wealthy and powerful nation;
Cuba Is a young republic, still weak, who
owea to us her birth, whose whole future,
whose very life, must depend on our atti
tude toward her. I ask that we help her as
he struggles upward along the painful and
difficult road of self-government and In
dependence. I atflt the aid for her, because
. she Is weak, because she needs It, because
, we have already aided her. I ask that open-
handed help, of a kind which a self
. respecting people can accept, be given to
Cuba, for the very reason that we have
given her such help In the past.
Our soldiers fought to give her freedom,
and for three years our representatives,
civil and military, have tolled unceasingly,
facing disease of a peculiarly sinister and
fatal type with patient and uncomplaining
fortitude, to teach her how to use aright
her new freedom.
Never In history has any alien country
. been thus administered, with such high ln-
tegrlty of purpose, such wise Judgment and
Jch a Mngle-hRnded devotion to the coun
, try's Interest. Now I aiW that the Cubans
bo given all possible cftanee to use to the
best advantage the freedom of which Amer
icans have such right to be proud and for
which so many American lives have been
sacrificed. THEODORE ROOSEVELT.
White House, June 13. 1902.
Deadlock ts Likely.
The situation In the senate regarding the
Cuban reciprocity bill today Indicated a
continued deadlock. There was no con
ference between the opposing factions, and
members of the committee on Cuba said
ttaty did not know as one would be neces
aryrw It was stated that the Cuba com
mittal would report the reciprocity bill
after a caucus of republicans and let the
beet sugar men take the responsibility of
passing th house bill It they so desired.
It was generally known that the president
waa to send In a message on the subject
and during the early part of the session a
great deal of Interest was manifested In
what the executive might say.
LIVE TOPIC F0R SENATORS
Straight Reciprocity Men Taka New
Hope, but Opponents Are -,.
n '.' Still Inmovrd.
WASHINGTON. June 13. The president's
reciprocity message gave senators a live
topic of conversation today, but so far
there is no apparent change in the situa
tion. There was a disposition on the pjrt
of the leaders on both sides of the con
troversy to claim, when speaking publicly,
some advantage from the message. The
straight reciprocity men urged that the
effect w,ould be to cause at leaat some of
the beet augar republicans to abandon their
opposition. They contended that many of
tltm had misunderstood the attitude of
the president and now that this had been
wade clear there could be no longer ex
cuse for opposing straight reciprocity
measures. The message, they argued, would
clear tho atmosphere, render the presi
dent's attitude unmistakable and therefore
bring opponents within the party face to
face with the fact that In continuing their
opposition they are antagonising the official
head of the party.
"We have known all the time where the
president stood on this subject and have
told the republlcsn opponents of reciproc
ity Just what the facta are," said a leading
reciprocity senator. "They refused to ac
tept our assurances and professed to have
bad expressions from (he president to the
contrary. The message confirms all that
we have said to them. It clears the at
Biosphere and necessarily the result must
be beneficial for a reciprocity bill."
The beet sugar traders declared at the
close of the day that the message had
caused no loss to them and that all those
senators who bad stood with them yester
day are still with them. They also as-
Salt Rheum
Yoo may call It ec tenia, tetter or milk
trait. .
But no matter what you call It, this skin
disease which comes in patches that burn,
tub, discharge a watery matter, dry and
scale, owe it existence to the preaeiica of
humor in the system.
It will continue to exist, annoy, and per
haps agonize, as . long aa these humors
remain. - -
It Is always radically and permanently
corad by
Hood's Sarsaparllla
wbfcfa expels all humors, and la positively
Huoo,ujaic4 (oc ail wuauooua ruiUtwa.
RING UP 137
i
$745
serted that the president's interposition in
the matter had had the effect of causing to
hesltato some senators who heretofore had
not taken a positive stand against reduc-
tlon, because of the feeling that the presl-
. t- i a i a. j i ... I U I
aeui buuuhj icart. cuugi iu uei
me suDject in us present, stage. I
senator uietrcn was among me most.
outspoken of the beet sugar men and he
IlltlUe Mil UIIHUUtnBIUl llllll I IU BCVUIC IUD
attention of the chair after the reading of
the message. Those who are In his confi
dence say that it was his purpose to move
the discharge of the commltttee for the
further consideration of the house bill in
order to permit the Immediate considera
tion of that measure.
There Is still more or less canvassing
of the wisdom of holding a republican cau
cus and It la probable that ultimately one
will be held, but no date Is mentioned.
IRRIGATION BILL PASSES
(Continued from First Page.)
lea of Chicago for First National bank of
Fort Dodge; National Bank of Commerce of
St. Louis for the First National bank of
Marshalltown, la.; Philadelphia National of
Philadelphia for the South Omaha National,
the First National of Lincoln and for the
First National of Holdrege, Neb.
HARD EFFORT TO DEFEAT BILL
Desperate Fight Made at the Last.
bat Westerners Carry
the Day.
WASHINGTON, June 13. The house to
day pased the Irrigation bill by' a vote of
148 to 55. Many amendments were offered
but only one, except those offered by the
committee was adopted. It was of a minor
character. The bill already has passed the
senate. The friends . of the ' measure
greeted the announcement of Its passage
nun a round oi applause.
ine Din as passed creates a reclamation
fund from the sale of public lands In Arl-
sona, California, Colorado, Idaho, Kansas
Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Mexico,
North Dakota, Oklahoma, Oregon. South
Dakota, Utah, Washington and Wyoming,
less the amount paid to local land offices
and 5 per cent due the state under exist
ing laws for . educational purposes, the
reclamation fund to be used for. the pay-
ment out of the treasury of any1 deficiencies
to this disposition of public lands. The
secretary of the Interior is authorized to
examine, survey and construct the irriga
tion worka and report the coat thereof to
congress at each aesslon.
Letting of Contracts.
8ectton 4 provides for the letting of eon-
trscts contemplated in sections when the
necessary funds are available In the recla-
mation fund for such section.
Sectton 6 provides that "no right to the
use of water for land In private ownership
shall be sold for a tract exceeding 160 acres
to any one land owner and no such right
shall permanently . attach ainttr all pay-
ments therefor are made and no such sale
shall be made to any land owner unless he
be an actual bona fide resident on such
land or occupant thereof residing in the
neighborhood of said land."
Section t authorizes the secretsry to use
the reclamation fund for the operation and
maintenance of the irrigation works.
Section 8 requires state control over
waters of non-navigable streams such aa
are used In Irrigation.
Burkett's Strong Plea.
Mr. Burkett of Nebraska was one' of the
lest speakers in favor of the measure be-
fore it was put upon Its final passage. He
made a vigorous plea tor the bill. In the
course or nil rtmirii am gremroo mill
if the millions SDent to orevent the over- I
flow of the lower Mississippi had been
devoted to storing water at the head waters
danger from. flood would have disappeared
h.iw and the arid couetrv about the head-
waters would be blooming like the rose.
Amendments to limit the section author
Izing the secretary of the Interior to enter
on Irrigation projects were lost, except one
offered by Llttlefleld ot Maine to provide
that different projecta ahould be divided
into sections and that no contracts to be
let for any section of a project until the
necessary funds to pay for it were available
In the reclamation of the ground.
Mr. Hemenway of Indiana aald the farm
ers ot the central states had paid the gov
ernment for their lands; they bad cleared
and drained and fertilized them and now
they were to be aaked to pay for the de
telopment ot lands to come into competi
tion with them.
Mr. Mann of Illinois, in reply to Mr.
Hemenway, called atentlon to th fact that
when the western states were opened to
homesteaders the eastern representatives
did not play the dog In the manger.
Mr. Hepburn of Iowa declared that the
landa It was proposed to Improve already
were In private bands. The scheme ws
to develop them at government expense.
The president's Cuban reciprocity mes-
sage was then laid before the house.- Its
reading was listened to attentively, but
without any demonstration whatever.
Eeaeaaa ho Curo, Ho Pay.
Tour arugglit will refund your money tt
PAZO OINTMENT fails to cur Ringworm.
Tetter. Old Uktr and Sores. Plmplts and
Blackheads on th face, aad all akla dla-
leaaea. M cents.
$525
i TO END OF VIOLENCE
Authortiei Art Hopeful Over Withdrawal
of Deputies from Street Can.
MODIFIES THE STRIKE SITUATION
Sheriff's Action Rritornf Quiet, bat
State Troops Remala on Duty aad
Some Arrttti for Oat.
breaks Are Made.
PAWTCCKET. R. I.. June 13. Action
which the authorities hope mean the be
ginning of the end of the reign of violence
Incident to the street railway strike, was
taken today by High Sheriff Hunter C.
White removing his deputy sheriffs from
the street cars. He did this on representa
tions made to him that the deputies accom
plished no good purpose, but Incensed the
crowds into violence.
After the withdrawal of these men the
city became quiet. The 1,500 troops or
dered out by Governor Kimball yesterday
are still on duty, but if conditions warrant
they will be withdrawn gradually, the first
Installment to leave tomorrow. There was
no rioting during the day.
Seven men were arrested for misdemean
ors committed on Pawtucket avenue, the
route of the cars from Providence to this
city. The lines of the Pawtucket City sys
tem of the Union Traction company were
not In operation and the lines In Central
Falls, Cumberland and Albion, suburban
towns, were tied. Tomorrow It Is pro
posed to reopen the city system under
the protection of the police, assisted by the
militia.
Shooting; Winds Ip Quarrel.
When the first car of the Pawtucket
avenue line reached the city today It was
guarded by companies of militia and troops
of cavalry, with machine guns trailing
along. The car was escorted safely past
the point where the attacks of yesterday
were made. The crowd was kept on the
move and as soon as there was a sign of a
demonstration arrests were made, the pris
oners being locked up at the state armory.
Thev wlI1 hB UirnfA ovpr fft thw nniir(
After that fars on the avenue were operated
without further hindrance.
The military authorities today Issued or-
aer, to ,ake nof)ce of eyery ,nfractlon of
peac9 and tQ arref)t a wno refuged tQ obey
their commands. Persons found shouting,
placing obstructions on the tracks or other
wise misbehaving were arrested at sight,
and If any pronounced demonstration was
made by a mob the orders were to warn
the assemblage tand then shoot If the In
Junctions were not heeded.
The boy who was shot in the neck by
deputy yesterday was still alive this
evening.
This afternoon Mayor Fitzgerald ordered
all the saloons closed as a precaution
against trouble tonight.
More Peaceful In nconl Region
WILKESBARRE. Pa., June 13. For the
first time this week there was no demon
atration In the vicinity of the Lehigh Valley
company's William A. colliery at Duryea
today. The efforts of the strike leaders
to have the men keep the peace have been
successful, and there was no gathering of
Idlers at the colliery to annoy the work
men.
The Lehigh Valley company has followed
ground, so as to avoid any serious clash.
but the attempted shooting of Its division
superintendent on Wednesday night has
caused It to change Its method. Last night
and today extra coal and Iron police were
sent to the colliery .and they were dls
trtbuted around the mine in conspicuous
places. It Is the company's Intention to
take no more chances of having its em
ployea injured.
An attempt was made late last night to
start up the pumps In the collieries of the
Susquehanna Coal company at Nanticoke,
hilt thft effort WM annllpd hv tha anfflnaar.
qulttlng work almo8t ,n a body. Tnere
a very larEe numbe. of ,rmed co..
lr0 D0ilca that vielnltv. which fact
has caused much uneaalness there
me strike drags along without any
change. Information from all parts of the
strike affected territory shows the situa
tion to bo quiet today. President Mitchell
had nothing to give out of any Importance
regarding the anthracite strike. He said
the strike was complete and there was
nothing to do but wait. He has received
no information from WeBt Virginia that
shows any change in the situation there.
He repeated his assertion that the suspen
sion in that locality Is nearly complete.
Nonunion Men Are Warned.
TAMAQUA. Pa., June 13. All last night
the Panther Creek valley waa In a state of
excitement. Large delegatione of striking
miners visited the homes of the nonunion
men and warned them not to go to work In
the morning. Today it is claimed the pumps
at five of the nine collieries In the valley
are not running. The striking men here are
endeavoring to Induce all tradesmen to go
out An appeal has been made to the car-
Ipenters. machinists and molders. Feeling
is at very high tension and the people are
I In a state of apprehension.
LANCASTER, Pa.. June 13. Pasturage
has been obtained at Coleraine, this
I county, for more than 3,000 mine mules
from the Schuylkill coal mines. Twelve
hundred already have arrived and 2,400
more are on the way. The quarters have
been engaged tor all summer.
PITTSBURG. June 13. There will be no
strike of Iron molders in this city, the
Joint conference between the employers
and men having reached a satisfactory end
ing. The molders receive 10 per cent ad
vance In wages and a minimum wage rata
of $3.20 a day. The terms of settlement
were not given out.
Vir Hoaa Mav mil
niLRMosnm,, r... .uum u. ai
meeting ot tne nre bosses to be held late
thla afternoon In this city It will be defl-
nltely decided whether this branch of th
mine employes will quit work.
COOL FOOD.
For Hot Days.
Better health comes with less meat and
fat during the warm weather,
oj proper and pleasant diet you can
prepare the body for summer and feel from
ten - to twenty degrees cooler than your
neighbor.
Grape-Nuts and cream, a little fruit and
possibly a couple of soft-boiled eggs Is
sufficient for breakfast. An ordinary por
tion ot Grape-Nuts contains sufficient
nourishment to fully sustain the body until
th noonday meal; being a predlgested food,
It does not overtax the stomach and coo
talna none of the heat supplied by the
besvy csrbonaceous foods.
Fully rooked at the factory by food ex
perts, brings It to you ready to serve and
I does away with the heat of cooking and
I the time necessary to prepare ordinary
I food and its crisp daintiness is pleasing
I to the palate of young and old.
Many delicious recipes are found In each
Grape-Nut package, so that the form of
eating this wholesome food can be changed
to suit the user
' These suggestions. If followed for tea
days, will convince the most skeptical
that a cool body, an active brain and an
energy hitherto unknown wtl'A prevail and
tha aanaral laaaituda naruliar la warm
1 weather will disappear,
SAILORS' VaRIS THAT ARB TAR. Si.
Skill of Seafaring Men In Drawing
the Ions Boir.
Landsmen are queer folk, In the opinion
of the "Jolly, Jolly mariner." They won't
believe a sailor when he tells the truth
about the queer things he has seen, reports
the New York Times, but when he draws
upon his imagination they sometimes be
lieve everything be says. At least this
has been the .experience of one veteran
skipper.
"It reminds me of the story of Jack and
his old Scotch mother that used to be told
when I was at sea," he said the other day,
discussing this perverseness on the part
of the landlubber. "Jack had Just returned
from a cruise around the world, and at the
supper table was telling about his expert
ences. Ha told about the flying fish, and
his mother gently rebuked him for trying
to deceive her. He spoke of whales and
porpoises, and the old lady shook her
bead and said that, as' for her, she didn't
believe a word of It,.
"So It went on until Jack, In a spirit of
mischief, told her that when the ship wsa
In the Red sea they had pulled up anchor
and had found tangled in the flukes soma
of the chariot wheels of Pharaoh and his
army.
" 'Oh,' said the old lady, 'certainly I
believe that, for it's in the bible.'
"Captain Kelley, the noted whaler, once
told me of a similar experience. He was
retailing some of his adventures to a group
of store loafers, when a tall, thin fellow
rose from - his cracker barrel and asked:
Say, Mr. Kelley, tell us how big la a
whale, anyhow.'
"The captain tried to give him some Idea,
and a murmur of Incredulity went around
the circle.
'How big la a- whale'a mouth?' asked
another.
"The Jaw is fourteen or fifteen feet
long," replied Kelley.
"There was a general unbelieving laugh.
" 'How much lie can you get from one?'
waa next asked.
" 'A good whale will make about 240
barrels.'
"They didn't believe it. They weren't to
be fooled that way simply because they
were countrymen.
"The captain finally grew reckless.
'Well,' be said, '1 11 tell you of a little
experience I once had off the coast of Peru.
We'd sighted near the abore a big whale
with a calf by her side. The boat put in
after her. and I was in charge of the har
poon at the bow.
" 'A female whale with a calf, you know.
is very bad tempered, and will protect her
young against almost anything, but we
reckoned -we'd sneak up quiet like. Well,
sir, we'd got within twenty feet of the
fish when something happened. The mother
whale lit out with her tall, the boat was
stove In pieces, and I found myself sailing
through the air toward the shore.
" 'I alighted in the top of a cactus tree.
where I thought myself at least cafe from
the whale. But bless me If the old lady
didn't measure the distance carefully with
her eye, turn about and slice that cactus
tree off nicely near the base with her
powerful tati, leaving me up there without
any way to get down.'
"The captain paused, and there waa a
general chorus of 'Go on. That story
sounds a little more reasonable,' aald one
of the auditors."
HIS .NERVE FAILeTO HIM.
Melancholy Story of a, Man with Ex-
"4 ''.'pensive Headgear.
The man. looked hang-dog and guilty, re
lates, the Washington Post.
He walked VP the steps of bis home with
bis shoulders sort of hunched forward.
There was furtive, haunted expression
pn his face. . .
On. his head there, waa a $20 Panama.
He had paid, 120 for It that afternoon.
That la why he looked .guilty.
During, all of hi previous married lite
he had been staking himself to lids of the
$2.38 brand. .
But he had been aching and hungering tor
this 120 top-piece, and In a moment of
recklessness he had bought It for himself,
But as he went up the steps he looked
mighty hang-dog and guilty.
He knew that when be broke the newa to
bis wife there'd be something doing, and
quick, at that.
It made no difference that he had blown
her to a $32 spring hat only a month Or ao
ago.
He knew that.
But he had firmly made up his mind on
the way up la tho car that he'd boldly tell
her that be had dug $20 for the hat, and
take what was coming to him.
She was upstairs when he let himself In
the front door. He braced himself aa he
heard her descending the stairs.
He felt that his time was coming pretty
swift As she got to the bottom of the
stairs, however, all of hla nerve footled
out. - '
"Why, what a pretty hat!" she exclaimed
picking the hat off the rack as h reached
the ball. - "How much?"
It waa now or never with him.
It waa the chance of his life to assert
himself and make a atab at picking It up
and running away with it.
But hla knees shook beneath him and the
hot beads began to pour from his forehead
"Three-'n-a-half," he replied, weakly
and then he tossed in bed all night trying
to dope It out how he d explain for the ex
pendlture of the remaining $16.50 that he
paid for the Panama headgear.
Again the Cheerful Idiot.
New York Telegram: Th cheerful Idiot
who didn't have tho prlc clinked glasses
with the prosperous citizen who did as they
stood In a Herald Square emporium, and
then launched this:
"Why am J like Mont Polee?"
"Because you're shaky," . ventured th
prosperous citizen.
"Wrong again; It'e because"
"You're always dry at the mouth and
breathe discomfort and disaster to those
around you."
"Nope. It'a because"
"You have a red eruption, caused by In
ward fir."
"Say, are you telling this story for me.
It's because "
"The survivors near you need Immediate
relief."
"Don't be facetious. It'a because Mont
Pelee is likely to blow off at any old tlma.
Yes, I'll take another. Put In a dash of
lemon thla time."
Aaother Wreck Victim Dead.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., June 11. J. L.
Tomklns of Nashville, an express messen
ger helper, is dead as the result of tnltirias
received In yesterday's wreck on the Nash
ville. Chattanooga & St. Ijouia railway, this
making the number of fatalities four. Tha
report nf the death of Kxpress Messenger
Webb was erroneous. He will live. It Is
thought the other Injured will also recover.
LOCAL BREVITIES.
Mary Denton, a colored woman, was ar
rested at 10:30 last ntpht on aueplcion of
having "touched'' Harry King's pocket
for $11.50 while he was In her plac on
Capitol avenue.
Anna Adama. who appears to be about
32 years of age, lies In the city Jail on a
charge of nrttt larceny. She waa arreated
at noon yeaterday by 6perlal Officer
Grter for shop lifting in the Boston stor.
Tbs Transvaal leaau and th Emmet
branch of tha United Irish league will
' ' - fc ml rs&lUII IIUICI I ,UI. UUIIU.J,
June la, at 3:30 p. m. for tha purpose of
making arrangements for a meeting to
oenuunce the action ot tne biiilltn gov
ermnent y th arreat o
of Colonel Arthur
t protest against
Lynch, also to raise a
King Edward a coercion
law freiaad,
TOWN WIPED OUT BY FIRE
Alexander City, Alabama, Effaced at Lou of
Naarly Million Dollars.
APPEALS ARE MADE FOR PUBLIC HELP
Flames Destroy Large Philadelphia
Factory, School Balldlng and Real
dencea aad Causes Injury to
Several People.
OPELIKA, Ala., June 13. Alexander City.
place of 1,500 inhabitants, was wiped away
today by fire, the losa reaching at least
50,000, which the insurance will not begin
to cover. The Are originated In the foundry
nd machine works. A light wind was blow
ing and the fire spread from building to
building until the entire town was ablaze.
The place has no water works and all the
terror-stricken people could do was to save
hat belongings they could and then flee
from the awful heat.
The depot of the Central of Georgia rail.
way waa burned with all Ms contents. The
telegraph office, two hotels, postofflce, sa
loons, practically all the stores snd eight
residences, together with numerous law and
other offices, were destroyed.
The railroad has established its telegraph
nes under a tree, and appeals for help
nd for food are going out.
The tracks of the Central of Georgia are
so badly warped that the passenger trains
east and west tonight will have to transfer.-
Rig Philadelphia Fire.
PHILADELPHIA, June 13 Fire today de
stroyed the novelty leather factory of H. M.
Rosenblatt A Co., a four-story brick struc
ture, at Second and Oxford streets, result-
ng In severe Injuries to a dozen persons.
The John Moffett public school opposite the
leather works was damaged, three dwelling
houses adjoining the factory were destroyed
nd nine others were slightly damaked. The
rapid spread of the flames gave rise to
rumors that a number of the employes had
met death in the burning factory, but these
reports proved to be erroneous.
There were many sensational and narrow
escapes, most of the 400 men and women
employed In the factory saving their lives
by leaping from the windows into nets
held by firemen.
Katie Scheldell, aged 15 years, was car-,
rled down a ladder by a policeman. She
was badly burned and her condition is re
ported as eerlous.
Others severely injured are:
George Herbert, aged 47, back Injured.
John Snyder, aged 22, shoulder dislo-
catdd and leg fractured.
August Schroeder, aged 49, leg fractured.
Samuel Trankerman, aged 25, burned
about body.
Several others. Including a police serg
eant and two firemen, sustained severe lac
erations and were overcome by heat and
Shock.
The Are originated in a small annex
known as the celluloid room. It Is believed
spark from crossed electric wires flew
Into a quantity of celluloid. The fire caused
paniic among the employes, especially
those on the upper floor, and for a time
the wildest excitement prevailed.
Firemen and policemen, however, pre-.
vented the panlcBtrlcken workers from
leaping; until nets were spread to receive
them. Mr.- Rosenblatt estimates his loss
t $150,000, p?rtly covered by insurance,
and the loss on the other properties Is es
timated at $15,000.
E. W. Grove.
The same must appear on every box of
the genuine Laxative Bromo-Quinlne Tab
lets, the remedy that cures a cold in on
day. 25 cent.
DEATH RECORD.
Timothy Donahue, Ball Player.
TAUNTON. Mass., June 13. Timothy Don
ahue, a base ball catcher, who was under
contract with the Washington American
league, died at his home In this city. He
played last year with the Colorado Springs
Western league team and previously with
tha Chicago National league team.
. Robert S. Moore,, York.
YORK, Neb., June 13. (Special.) Robert
8. Moore, aged 38 years, died last evening
at the residence of his brother. Dr. O. M.
Moor. The deceased for the last two years
had been living here. He was engaged In
the hardware business at Bradshaw, Neb.
Carl Bossow, West Point.
WEST POINT, Neb., June 13. (Special.)
Carl Bossow died of consumption at the
(KM OUE DOT ORE
Northwestern Copper Mining Go
The 14th is the last day that the stock of this com
pany will sell at 10 cents a share. None will be
sold after that date for less than I2c
The Kales of this stock are daily growing larger and
larger, which is proof that those who investigate it are
convinced of its merits.
There have seldom been offered stocks in which
there is as little risk as there is in this stock. Consider
the fact that this company OWNS 100 ACRES CON
TAINING A LARGE VEIN OF HIGII GRADE COP
VEll ORE, THAT THE NATURAL ADVANTAGES
SURROUNDING IT ARE GREAT, AND THAT THE
CHARACTER OF THE MANAGEMENT IS HIGH.
There is no greater risk in this stock than in an ordinary
business.
It is not wise to say that you will take no chances
in business, for there is no gain without some chance.
The proper rule is to WEIGH THE POSSIBLE
CHANCE OF LOSS AGAINST THE PROBABLE OP
PORTUNITY FOR GAIN, AND, AFTER USING
YOUR BEST JUDGMENT, ACT ON THE SIDE THAT
OUTWEIGHS THE OTHER.
Investigate this stock before Saturday night and
you will act as all others have who have investigated it.
F. E. BROWN,
II
I V
Secretary,
home ot his father. Ffltl Bossow. Deceased
was 2 years old and had been a victim of
this disease for some years.
SPLIT IN NATION POLITICS
Two Divisions Spring from Choctaw
Convention and Doohle-Header
Ticket la Named.
SOUTH M'ALESTER. I. T., June 13. The
national convention of the Tuskahoma party
of the Choctaw nation split over the selec
tion of a permanent chairman and the fol
lowers of Governor G. W. Dukes bolted
the convention and nominated Hon. T. W.
Hunter of Caddo for governor.
The other faction named ex-Governor
Greenmlre for governor. Both men will
make a hard fight. The Greenmlre con
vention accepted the supplemental treaty
now pending in cbngress as Its platform.
Mr. Hunter will oppose the treaty.
TRAGIC END 0FJHREE LIVES
Mlnneaotav Farmer Shoots Mother and
Brother and Then Kills
Himself.
ELBOW, LAKE. Minn., June 13 John
Fox. a farmer living near here, shot and
killed his brothei, Peter, and his mother
today, and then shot himself dead.
He probably was demented, as one of
his brothers went insane last spring, when
another member of the family committed
suicide by blowing off the tcp of bis head.
Jealousy Cansrs a Tragedy.
TRENTON, Mo., June 13. Ralph Lord, a
local character, at midnight shot and killed
Mrs. Arvllla Worrell, of whom he was
Jealous, and then shot himself through the
lungs. He will die.
American Influence Getting There.
An army officer who has Just returned
from the Philippines says the native women
are Imitating tho American women, school
teachers and wives of army officers, in the
matter of drees, personal adornment and
manners. During the last year a great
change of this nature has been observed
among the native women, who have been
thrown into contact with the "Americanos."
The Philippine women now Insist not only
upon having more clothes, but better
clothes, and the result Is a marked im
provement la their average personal ap
pearance.
A year and a half ago this officer passed
through a village in Luzon. In the house
where he lodged was a girl of 10 to 12
years who smoked big, black cigars aud
apparently enjoyed them. Visiting the
same village a few months ago the officer
called to see his friends, the native family.
Ho found the girl, now a little larger, of
course, and also very much better dressed.
"You are not smoking, I see," he said to
her.
"No, senor."
"Well, try one of these," he said, offer
log her his cigar case.
'No,, thank you, senor," replied the girl
In fair-English, "mo no Bmoke now. Amerl
cano women no smoke."
Dire Forebodings.
Baltimore American: See the sweet girl
graduates.
What are they going to do?
Ah. Listen!
It is their class yell, is It?
What do you say?
"Think of the men who will marry them,
and what will await them when they come
home late'frora the lodge?"
Your fears are Ill-founded.
' It has been) demonstrated that in the
hands of women entirely aroused the rolling
pin la more effective than the class yell,
and, ' besides, can be thought ot much
quicker.
Reflection of a Bachelor.
New York Press: A pretty girl with big
soft eyes can teach a man anything in the
world but common cense.
After a man has gambled in matrimony
Wall street and horse racing are tame
speculations.
The trouble with great moral forces Is
that they dou't take care of the rent and
the butcher's bill.
The bachelor who dreams of slippers and
an open fire comes to rubber boots and
lugging In coal for the kitchen range.
- Parry and Thrust.
Columbus (O.) State Journal: "I'm so
sorry I was not at home when you called
yesterday," gushed Mrs. Hlpperkrlt, who,
to tell the truth, was at home.
"I was so afraid you would be," replied
Mrs. Crusher, who had seen Mrs. Hlpper
krlt through th window.
2IC
Advance
in Price
603 N. Y. Life Building.
. T. . DD
FORMER MAYOR OF ST. IGNACE.
MICHIGAN,
Relates an Ksperlence Which, Ha
Saya, Taught II I m a Valu
able Leaaaa.
"I have had an experience which taught
me a valuable lesson, says the Hon.
Thomas F. Madden, former mayor of St.
Ignace, Mich., to a reporter the other day.
"It was while crossing the Oulf of Mex
ico," he continued, "In an attempt to re
cover my health that the suggestion came
to me. For twenty years I had been a
sufferer from Indigestion. It tortured me.
I could not eat a hearty meal and even
the lightest food distressed me. I doc
tored with possibly eight different rhysl-
clans. but grew worse all the time.
"This chronic Indigestion brought on a
whole train of other troubles. I became
nervous, suffered from violent headaches
and blllousneas and I think I would have
given every cent I possessed to find relief.
But I became more miserable and finally
in despair I determined to take a southern
trip.
"On the steamer bound for Galveston t
chanced to see an advertisement of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Tale People, and
the argument atrurk me forcibly that a
medicine which made good blood must be a
cure for stomach trouble. As soon as we
landed I purchased a box of Dr. Williams'
Pink rills and they gave me almost In
stantaneous relief. If It had not been for
them I think I should have starved to
death. I grew constantly better and In a
short time I was cured.
"It is now over a year since these pills
cured me. My stomach ts sound and my
digestion is perfect. I can eat heartily
of the richest food, my nerves are quiet,
my blood good and I feel well and strong.
I have been made a well man by Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills for Pale People."
The Hon. Mr. Madden'a address Is St.
Ignace, Mich., and he Is willing to cor
roborate the statement given above. The
power of Dr. William's Pink Pills for Pale
People In th vast number of diseases duo
to impure blood or to deragemeota of the
system has been demonstrated in thousands
of Instances as remarkable as his. No one
who is suffering can rightfully neglect this
way to restore health.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peode
are sold by all dealers or will be sent
postpaid on receipt of price, 0 cents a
box, or six boxe for $2.50 (they are never
sold In bulk or by the hundred) by address
ing Dr. Williams Medicine company,
Schenectady, N. T.
PARKER'S .
Hair
Balsam
l'romotea the growth of tha hair and
gives It the lustre and allklneaa of youth.
When tho hair la gray or faded It
BRING! BACK THE YOUTHFUL. COLOR.
It prevents Dandruff and hair falling
and keeps the scalp clean and healthy.
aar)wa
VOMENsIiisi
Tw5r. Pennjrmrali noi a tint le fulluret Ion it, moit
ohattniie cue relieved In a taw dart; 3 0U ai
tharman McConneu. dxusittta, Mta and Podse at
OMAHA RESORTS.
Gourtland Beach
NOW OPEN.
EVERY DAY AND KVFNINO POPULAR
ATTRACTIONS.
GRAND PATRIOTIC PROGRAM
Saturday Afternoon and Evening,
FLAG DAY
Last performances of the Langfords. Th
Faust Family next week. S acrobatlo ar
tists 9 artistic acrobats.
LAKE
now
open
IU1ANAWA
Covait's Concert Band In Flag Day pro
gram Saturday. Balloon Ascensions and nu
merous free attractions.
PRIZE SAKE WALK
Open to all Saturday Evening.
Omaha's Polite Bummer Resort
TODAY High Clasa Attractlons-TODAY
HISTER'S CONCEHT BAND '
The "FA8S10N PLAIT"
LA GETTE World Renowned Aerial Gym
nast and many other new features.
Admission 10c. Children Free.
AMl'SKMUNTg.
Excursion Steamer
The Union Excursion Company's
Steamer Henrietta
Starts today from foot of Douglas street,
making regular rlpa to Sherman Tark,
where there is fine shade, music and danc
ing. No bar on bout. Everything llrat
class. Hours for leaving: 1, S, 6. 7 and t p. m ,
daily. Round trip 15c, , children . 10c. No
admission to Park.
DflVn'C W oca ward Burgess,
DUiU O Managers.
This Afternoon ErCPDIQ
Tonlsht-Bunilay Mat. ' llailllllw
Tha Three STOCK
Musketeers compahy
HOTELS.
Have a Good Time and
Preserve Your Health
AT THE
COLONIAL HOTEL
West Badca Springs, I a J.
HATES.
American Plan..S2.6U to ftl-OO per Day.
Esropeas Plan... .,,, 91.60 a p.
The only flrst-claas, European and Amer
ican plan, tire-proof hotel at the Borings.
Especially suited for laulrs on account of
the abundance of rooms with batha.
Furnlohinga. service and culains equal to
the WaMort-AstorU.
Long-distance telephone In every room.
Special ratra for summer month.
tiEOKGE S. t AtiNO.M. Preeldeat.
THE MILLARD I "rA.sS"'"
OMAHA H LKADINO HOTEL.
SPECIAL b aTI'RE8:
LUNCHEON, FIFTV C ENTS.
12. all to 1 m.
SUNDAY . p. m. DINNER, 7Se.
HKAIXtt ARTEHS FOR OMAHA H ACE
MEETING, June 2S-2 All the big horse,
men will be at the Millard.
CHICAGO BEACH HOTEL
li minutes from heart of city. No dirt
and duat. Bltuated on boulevard ant lak.
at but Bt. Blvd., Chicago, bend tor lllua
Waiil Uvukixi.
- - i
a