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

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taken to the spot. At X p. m. the trsln
of tnla r srs ram to I be pit mouth, where
raiting Ambulance atood. Eight men were
lifted over the aide a of the car and, half
carried, wended their way to he ambu
lance. They were all PoleB. One big
trapping fellow among them collapsed a
he reached the ambulance and doctors apent
voral minutes resuscitating him.
As the men were driven hurriedly to the
Cambria hospital the train at oual cars,
with the physicians re-entered the mine.
In another half hour they came out aaain,
this time with six living. rut almoat dead,
miners. On man In 10 paroxysms had
locked hi Jaws so that force had to be
employed to pry them open for the lnser
tlon of life Instilling fluids. These six were
taken In an unconscious condition to the
Cambria, hospital. On man brought out
with this crowd died just as he reached
darllaht. I
Leave HendlnaT I'nsearrhed. ,
At that time three more headings be
lieved to be filled with the dead were un
searched. Thirty-nine bodies were lying
within reach In the main heading. .These,
were brought out at 4:35 p. m.
These bodlc were piled high on the coal
cars and covered , with canvas. Th re
mains were In a terrible state, showing
that there had been slow death In each
case. One of the men had his mouth and
nose tied about by a towel. Tha rest ol his
face was burned beyond recognition. Thd
bodies of tho other were twisted In hor
rible shape, most of the arms being
crooked ao as to shield the face.
Th only one who could be Idcntlflcd at
the pit mouth was fir bos Joseph Tom-
llnson. One of the volunteer rescuers who
ram out with his load of dead stated that
fire was rsging In parts of the mine. Most
of those who were brought out alive this
afternoon had saved themselves by crawl
ing Into a chamber and turning a valve on
the compressed, air pip line which, runs
long the entry. On man was found dead
with his hands clutohed so tightly about a
monkey wrench that It could not be re
moved. At 11 o'clock th number of known dead
Is ninety; Injured In hospitals, eighteen;
Injured who were able to go home, four.
The names of only, nine of those rescued
live today can be ascertained. They are:
Jaco Oivlc, John Dudko, John Ihllka, Jo
seph Bal. A. M. Kahler. Vlchl Kahler,
George Ball, Albert Shepa and John
At the conclusion of th day' work Su
perintendent Robinson was asked what the
plan were for continuing th work of get
ting out all of the bodies. He said:
We will work night and day and will not
stop as long as there la a single body In
the mine. The fact that the tire damp Is
11 out of the mine will facilitate work,
and while there Is considerable debris on
the mine tracks that will have to be re
moved before the cars can be taken to all
sections of the Klondike, I do not think It
will take many hours to know tha extent
of the loxs of life.
The disaster I not due to any special
mount of gas In the mine. That Is shown
by the little damage done to the property.
Th explosion seems to have produced an
unusual amount of fire damp that I can
not account for. It did the deadly work
and wits really all that gave us trouble.
There Is not a mine car In the workings
that I damaged or broken. Usually In
such an accident a this cars are wrecked
and burned. The mules used for moving
th cars from the different rooms to the
lead were all dead and I counted some
sixteen of them and then became too busy
to notice how many more were about. u.
Mr. Robinson would not discuss tha pres
ence of gas In the mine beyond saying
that It was-never considered sufficient to
glv alarm.' The company had five Are
bosses and on assistant employed continu
ally and had taken every precaution to
prevent disaster.
Statement of Mine Inspector,
State Mine Inspector J. T. Evans, who
has bean In th mine almost continually
alnc the explosion, was Joined here to
night by Chief Roderick of th Bureau of
Mlae Inspection. Mr. Evans said to the
Associated Press reporter)
Mr. Roderick can hardly credit my fle-
scrlptlon of the oondltion of the mine after
such a dreadful calamity. It Is wonderful
that there should have been such loss of
life with such a small explosion
There was very little rock brought down
by the force of the explosion. A number
of doors were blown open and some boards
knocked oft, but the cost of repairs will be
' Insignificant, not more than I should
There was no explosion of dust. The men
were working with locked safety lamp.
There are a dosen things that might have
caused the explosion. The man responsible
is assuredly among tne dead.
Mr. Evans said be believed the mine
could resume operation by Monday it it
were desired to do so.
Th scene at the armory tonight was on
of extreme confusion. At I p. m. thirty-
nine additional bodies were recovered from,
the mine. By T o'clock twenty of them had
been identified.
Outside the armory was a crowd of fully
10,000 people. They were Jammed close
to th walls of th building and th ragged
edge of th crowd extended several hun
dred feet away. Those who were nearest
the window, were making effort to look
into the morgu. and th pollc had a hard
time to keep th crowd In check. Order
were Issued lata tonight that no mors bodies
are to be taken from the mln before day
light Rumor ar out that seventeen dead
are loaded in car ready to be brought out,
but the morgue attendant are tired out
with overwork and were given a chanc to
One of th unidentified, survivors at th
Cambria hospital dld tonight and two oth
er ar cxpeoted to die tonight
Eeaema No Cnre, ito Pay.
Tour drugglat will refund your money If
PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure Ringworm,
Tetter, Old Ulcer and Sore. Pimples and
Blackheads on the face, and all akin 41s
ass. 69 ceat.
Xatlvee of Cardeaaa Dlssatlsded with
Their Treatment by tho
NEW TORK. July U. Ia the opinion ot
Captain John Conroy, superintendent of
the harbor Improvement work that Is being
den at Cardenas, Cuba, by a New York
contractor, ther will be trouble with the
aattve ( that, place within sixty days.
Th aegroes, he say, ar dissatisfied
with h condition, and on the principle
that titey participated In the fighting, thay
believe they ought to have th office.
"There I a state ot great uneasiness In
Cardenas," he added. They have twe
bank there with only twenty-four police
men. , Colonisation of Plnlaadvro.
GUTHRIE. Okl., July 11 Information
was filed today at the office of the terri
torial secretary by a reproaentatlve of the
Missouri, Kansas A Texas railroad regard
ing the colonising In Oklahoma of all or a
pur t Ion et 4&.au0 Plalandera. who are com
ing to America, to 11 v. Th Information
state that M per rent of them will be
abl to purchase their own farms.
What arc Humors?
They ar vitiated or morbid fluid cours
ing tha veins and affecting the Ussuea.
They are commonly du to defective diges
tion bnt ar sometime Inherited.
Bow do tbey manifest themselves f
In many form ot cutaneous eruption,
alt rheum or ectema, pimples and bolls, -and
la weakness, languor, general debility.
How are they expelled T By
Hood's Sarsaparilla
which also build up tb system that baa
aiflared from tbem.
It li tin best medlcln tor ail burners.
Mutual Conoessini by Tnigbt Handler!
and ILilroadi Fare th Way.
Striker Draw I p List of Demand to
Be Presented to Their Employers
at the Forthcoming- Meet
Inn; Today.
CHICAGO, July .11. Mutual conceptions
by the freight handlers and the railroads
have paved the way for conferences between
ths managers and their employes, which It
Is hoped will lead to a Settlement of the
freight handlers' strike. These conferences,
which will be the result of the' work; of the
Chicago Board of Arbitration, will be held
tomorrow morning In the offices of th re
spective general manager.
Afier working all day upon the sttuatlon,
tho Board of Arbitration tonight made the
following recommendation, which haa been
accepted by the railroads and by th freight
That a committee of five, four of whom
must be employes of their respective rail
roads and having full power to act, meet
with the proper officers of the said rail
roads during the forenoon of Saturday,
July 12, to settle the existing differences
between the railroads and the freight hand
ler.... ,
While not so expressed In the recommen
dation, It 1 understood by all parties that
the fifth member of each committee Is to be
member, of the executive commute of
the freight handlers.
Cur ran Oppose Plan.
President Curran of the freight handler
has from the first vehemently opposed tho
meeting of the employes of any of the roads
with the road's officials unless an officer of
the union' be with them. . The officials of the
roads have insisted that they were ready at
all time to listen to the demand of their
rmnlnves but wnnlrf Hoi frinnri hiiaino..
employes, nut would not -transact business
through third parties. The arrangement to- ,
night Is therefor a slight concession on I
?.0th.'d TiirBo"d.LArbllonnde
is recommenaauon tontgnr ana xne execu-
tlve committee of the freight handler went ;
Into cession to consider It.. An hour later It
..uUuBcu iqi in7 were unanimously
. - . ... ... . .
in tavor cr ine recommendation, ana hn.,. Th. ... ....
was said by the Board of Arbitration that !
the railroads would receive the committees
with one officer ot the union Included. After
receiving the consent of the freight handlers
the member of the Board ot Arbitration ,
prepared the following list of demand for
the men to present to th manager tomor
row morning. In drawing them up they
said they were aaaured they would be ac
ceptable to the railroads. The general man
agers said that they had not been consulted
about the list of demands to be presented In
the morning, but added that. they would
meet the men and use every possible means
to reach a settlement.
The demands of the men will be:
Abolition of the time of probation for
new men.
New freight handler to receive full pay
from the start.
Eighteen cents an hour for truckmen (the
railroads offer 17 cents).
Time and one-quarter tor overtime.
It was stated by one ot the high official
of th union that th last demand.. wouM
not bs mad an Insuperable objection to
the settlement of the strike. If the rail
roads shall make a strong tight on It the
men will give way on this point. On the
first two proposition, however, th men
will not surrender. ,
Rioting; Ha Started.
There waa more rioting today , than yes
terday but nobody was seriously injured.
The chief sufferer were teamster who
tried to deliver goods at ths freight houses.
All the streets leading to the depots were
picketed, and it wa - Impossible for : a
teamster to get a load to any depot with
out being stopped.
, J. O. Klein; a driver for ths Acme Flex
ible Clasp company, was stopped at the In
tersection of Sixteenth and Clark street
this afternoon by a crowd of picket. They
boarded his wagon, and finding that he had
a load ot freight consigned' to the Erie road,
the strikers pulled hh-" from the wagon
and beat him badly. A driver of a van be
longing to the Livingstone company left the
Pennsylvania depot with a load of house
hold turnlture, and In less than a block
waa knocked from hi wagon with a pav
ing stone hurled by a man who had fol
lowed him from the freight house.
A driver ot the. Kennedy Blsoult com
pany was badly pounded by a group of men
Just after h had com from the yards pt
th Burlington road. There were numer
ous other assaults which th pollc were
unable to prevent. , ,
Th striker had determined to make an
extra atrong effort in the neighborhood ot
South Water street, where many commis-
,lo, houBel r, located,, but they accom-
pllshed very little there throughout the
day. ' Lieutenant Cudmore waa stationed
ther with a strong force of police and he
would not permit a striker to stop a team or
raise hi hand to step one. As a result
the freight handler wer compelled to keep
quiet all day or be arrested. '
President Curraa et the- Freight Hand
lers' union aald :. - ' .
We have agreed to abide by the action
of the Chicago board of arbitration and the
three- propositions which we will submit
tomorrow are practically the work of that
body. If the railroads will net meet us
fairly tomorrow morning all the teamsters
In Chicago will be out before night.
For First Time Sine Mlno Worker
Decided to Meet President Mit
chell Dleenaae Matter.
WILKESBARRE. Pa., July 11. For the
first tlm (lnee the mln workers decided
to hold a special convention President
Mitchell today consented to say something
for publication about the gathering. Ha
aid it wa utterly Impossible te forecast
the action of the convention. From his re
mark It 1 almost cartaln th convention
will do on ot either two things, either de
cide on general auspenslon or provide a
defense fund for the anthracite striker. In
n Interview with a correspondent of the
Associated Preaa President Mitchell said
that no person could with any certainty
predict the outcome of the national con
vention which will convene at Indianapo
lis next Thursday. .
"I feel certain," be cald, "that in the
event of It being Inadvisable to inaugurate
a national strike, provision will b made
to contribute ample tunda to carry the
strike on to certain victory. Th ym
pathy of the entire labor world I with tha
anthracite miner and from all sections
of the country w are receiving assurances
of financial and moral support. These
assurances are not confined to wag
earners alone. Many men and womea
have offered financial assistance to the
struggling miner, and I feel confident
that the strike will prove a success, re
gardless of whether a national atrlk takes
J. Rldgway Wright ot thia city, th
leader of the Cillten' alliance, which was
recently organised in this vicinity, today
eat aa open letter to President Mitchell.
la which he call the latter attention
to alleged intimidation, boycotting and
other annoyance practiced on all persons
who ar wcrklng la th mine. He pay
a tribute to organised laber generally for
the good it baa done, and reminds Mr
Mitchell that every man has a right to
work or remain Idle, as be sees fit. Ia
concluding hi communication, Leader
Wright appeal to President Mitchell to
top the assaults upon men who deslr to
work and stop th boycotts against busi
ness and professional men who render
services to nonunion workmen.
(Continued from First Fags.)
psny such deed when submitted tor ap
proval. ft, A certified copy of proceedings of the
proper court, having probate Jurisdiction,
must be furnished showing who are legal
heirs of the deceased aluiuee, their respec
tive ages and their relation to the said
allottee, and In the case ot minors show-
trie appointment of guardian, with
er authorising such guardian to sell
and convey such minor interest In and to
said Inherited land. In M csp tha pro
bate Judge, or officer having probate Juris
diction, Is respectfully requested and
urged In taking the bond or guardian to
require such guardian to give n trust and
guarantee company, wherever practicable,
7. A form of deed of conveyance has been
prepared and printed for (trs tuitions dis
tribution by the Indian agent, superin
tendent or other officer In charge of the
Indian tribe, which must be used or con
formed to In all cases of transfer of In
herited Indian lands.
People In Lowland at Kansas City
Are Still SnnTerlna;, However,,
and Are Driven from Home.
KANSAS CITT, July 11. The Missouri
r'v r is falling tonight, despite the enormous
volume of water poured out by ths Kansas
river. People in the lowland have been
driven from their homes, cornfields have ;
i ..,. . ' . . !
leen Inundated and water atandg in the :
streets 01 Armouraaie, wnere me packing
hcuses are pumping water from their floors.
But the financial lew has been small and
no life has been lost. If clear weather con
tinues the Kansas river will probably begin
to fall tomorrow.
Specials from Manhattan, Kan., say the
water Is twelve feet deep on the Union Pa
cific tracks there tonight, the Blue river
being twenty-two feet above low water
, "., , . I
mark. William D. Rickey, soldier In the I
Eighth cavalry at Fort Riley, waa drowned -
thcra tontaht : I
The Kansas river at Topek. has been '
steadily rising, and has now reached It !
highest point. The gauge shows over fif .
t - ,.. hi.t... .k. i . .
- : i
av;v uuci iu A aa ixn waici 111 call,. A
number of famillea have been obliged to I
flowed aeveral hundred irrn of mm nnr.h
0f Topeka and will damage It considerably,
The Santa Fe haa been having trouble
with train betweeu ToDeka and Kansas
city. Borne of the track is under water.
but It is passable at a low rate of speed
LAWRENCE. Kan., July 11. The Kaw
rlvtr broke through Its bank at Lakevlew,
and hunting and fishing resort near here,
today, filling the lake rapidly and overflow
ing ihi surrounding country.. The river
continue to rise and a large force of Union
Paclflo railroad bands is kept busy prevent
ing the high water from breaking through
Into the old river chsnnel north of Law
rence and washing out the railroad, track.
Former President of San Domingo
Arrives la New York and
Talk of the Paat, .
v . -. i ' .-" ' j 1
NEW TORK, July 11. The most notable
passenger on board the steamer City of
Washington, which arrived from Santiago
today wa the deported former president of
the republic of San Domingo, Juan Jlminet.
After the assassination of President Here
aux In 1899 Jlminet obtained the presidency.
His partner in the government was Vice
President Horatio Vaxquex. . Late In Aprtf
Vaiquet tarted a revolution, which re
sulted in two weeks in' the' overthrqw of
Jlmlnes, who took refuge at the French con
sulate and a few day later sailed for San
Juan, P. R., by a French steamer. Friends
of Vazquei have declared that the revolu
tion had It geneels In the belief that Jim
Inez was preparing for the overthrow ef the
constitutional government and the estab
lishment of himself as an absolute dictator.
The former president declared tonlaht
that hi overthrow wa all a mistake.,, Said
no, tnrougn nis interpreter;
Vazaues I alwava considered tnv frianA
On account of his poaltion he had absolute
control of the army. When he started this
movement his first overt ac.lon was to cut
all the wires, both telegraph and telephone,
connecting the outlying dlstricta and prov
inces with the capttal. After the army had
fought tor two days for his leadership he
declared to them that I was In danger of
nui oniy oeing injured, out or Being killed,
and their steady advance to Puerto Plata
wa ma do under the ImnreRslon that, thv
were coming to my rescue.
ine conaiuon is tnis: Constitutional gov
ernment Is abolished, congress no longer
has any force and Vasques Is practically
dictator. Whatever the outcome of the
existing condition In the republic may be,
I will not be a party to either lta future
government or other participation In lta
Oeneral Jlmtnei will remain in New Tork
about a month and will then Join hi chil
dren In Pari.
' HYMENEAL :':.'r.
HURON, 8. D... July 11. (Special.) In
vitation have been received by many Hu
ron people to the marriage of Mia Lena
Stiver, formerly of this city, and Milton
M. Lawrence of Fargo. N. D. The
niony will take place at the home of the
bride' parent. No. 1330 South Seventh
treet. Minneapolis, on Monday, July 14.
Mr. and Mr. Lawrence will be at horn
at 111 Sixth avenue, Fargo, after July 25.
Choose Falthorn Vice President.
CHICAGO, July 11. J. N. Falthorn. pre.
Ident and general manager of the Chicago
Terminal Transfer company, waa today
elected vice president of th Chicago k
Alton road. Ia his new position Mr.
Falthorn will have entire charge of the
traffic on the system. The appointment la
effective at once, but tor a short time
Mr. Falthorn will remain In charge of th
Terminal company.
A Polaenona Drag Still Freely feed.
Many people are brought up to believe
that coffee Is a necessity ot life, nd th
strong hold that th drug has on th sys
tem makes It hard to loosen Its grip ven
when on realize It Injurious affects.
A lady In Bsraboo writes: "I had used
coffee tor 'years; It seemed one ot the neces
sities of life. A few month ago, my
health, which had been (lowly falling, be
came more impaired, and I knew that un
less relief came from some source, t would
soon be a physical wreck. I was weak and
nervous, hsd such sick headaches, no am
bition, and felt tired ot life. My husband
was also losing hi health. H was troubled
so much with Indigestion that at tlmea he
could eat only a tew mouthfula of dry
"Wa concluded that coffe wa slowly
poisoning u and stopped It and used hot
water. We felt somewhat better, but It
wasn't satisfactory. - Finally, w saw JPo
turn Coffee advertised, and bought a pack
age. 1 followed directions for making care
fully, allowing It to boll twenty minutes
stter It came to the boiling point, and added
cream, which turned It to the loveliest rich
looking and tasting drink I ever saw served
at any table, and we have used Postuu
ver siuc. I gained five pound In weight
In as many weeks, and now feci well and
trong In every respect. My beadacbf
fcav gone, and I am a new woman. My
husband's Indigestion has left him, and be
can now eat anything." Name given by
No Attempt Mad in Philippines to Clang
Religion of Sobool Children, -
tronarlr DeaonaeeV statement 'that
Amerlran fnatrnelor In Manila
Schools Are Trying; to Con-
vert the Catholic.
WASHINGTON. July U. Secretary Root
has addressed,, an -Identical letter to per
sons complaining that teacher In the Phil
ippine have bees proselyting and attempt
ing to convert Catholics to th Protestant
faith. - It 4 , a follow: .
t beg to advise yon that on July Vic
Governor Wright, the acting governor of
the Philippines, was requested to report
by cable the facts bearing upon th charge,
which has recently-been extensively circu
lated, that official positions In the public
school service In the Philippines have been
used for proselyting purposes, especial
reference being made toen article' which
had Just appeared In the Catholic Times. '
The following dispatch has now been re
celved frnm tlnvtnhr Wrlcht:
1902 secretary i
war, wasningtpn:
Referring to th tele
gram from your office of the 6th Inst, ef
charges made by the Catho Ic Times, will
say they are unfoundrd In every essential
particular. It it .untrue, that nearly all
American teachers are Protestant, preach
ers and proselytera.' The fact Is only on
division superintendent, who wo preaching
in tne united state a snort lime, Dewmi
a, V'1acher- There are possibly two or throe
similar Instances among the teachers.
Kryan M OI the N"rmal school, wa
never a clergyman-and -never occupied;
Pu'P'v aere or anywhere.
ere are now two American Catholic
teachers In the school of Instruction
(Normal.-school) and five in the Manila
city schools. . Native .teachers, numbering
HO, are all Catholic. It Is untrue that
teachers of Normal schools are proselyting
and that school graduates are only Protes.
tants. It Is exceptional that any graduate
la any other thajt Catholic. It Is untru
that a Filipino la taught that Protestantism
enugnienmenr and uatnoiici.m ignorance
and tyranny., There te na reason - t sup.
Pe Btone. superintendent and Oliver,
principal, ot the Manila schools, are btgottd,
gaduateeVf the CathoHc unfvtrsTty1 have
been refused places in Manila and sent Into
,ne wilderness.- The private secretary of
commissioner Moses is
Commissioner Moses Is a .Catholic, as 4
me private eecreiarv or jtiainson. aenerai
superintendent of -public InstructioR; also
three division superintendents. I have
shown your cable to Rev. William T. Me
Klnnon, a Catholic priest,' who ' confirm
the statement t facta. made by .me -Bbqrv-i
The law to Inaugurate, a public school
system forbids religious Instruction In
schools or -school bulliJIrtga by -teachers,
but, allows the tame three days per week
In school buildings by priest or preach
ers, out 6f school nburs, upon request of
parents. . (See section IS, act 74.) This Is
Intended as a concession to Cathollo senti
ment. There are about 3,400 native teacher
employed In the Inlands all of whom are
Catholics. - Teachers are selected without
reference to religion and are not allowed
to preach or teach religion in schools.. There
Is no discrimination against Catholic tench
r. 1 ' WRIOHT." .
Confirmed ny" fraitbeV McKinaOn.
You will observe that the statements of
this dispatch wefe confirmed by Father
McKlrmon, a priest connected with th
school system and having the most thor
ough knowledge of the existing condition
In the Philippine, and woo was formerly
secretary to Archbishop ChapDell. the di
rect representative of the holy eo In th
Philippines., ,, ' . , . ,
'None of the prelates of. the' Rom
Catholic churcti,. whose' 'duty It Is to" safe
guard the . interests -of their chorch, ,and
who are familiar with the facts,, have ma do
any such chbrges as are referred to in
the inquiry addressed to Governor Wright
and In hi answer .above quoted.- I ant. con-
fldent that they know better what the true
facta are tnan the unknown and I r reap
Die aoureesTr rnese adverse statements
It Is the purnose-4f the, Philippine aovern.
ment , ta, maintain .In. .the. archipelago th
same kind of free non-sctarlan Instruction
which ')xlBe1 m the -United States, and
which has proved to be for th Interest of
religion and aU religions. The government
means, tso fmnias U pomribly-ran, to gtve
educating) to the people, of . the. Islands and
It will do. thia. without , any discrimination
for'or against any church or aect. It does
not .mean that any officer or teacher of
the public schools shall use) his pntror to
ouiia up or pun aown any cnurch what
ever, wnetner ijainouo. or Protectant
Snrrl-rora' ot tho - Wars VGnrhnalt
Itemembe'red b'y Vhe'Gen-
, . ... . : . . ...... ..
erl Government. .- .
WASHINGTON, July 11. (Special.) The
following pensions have been granted:
Issue ot June- IS:
Nebraska. Original William H. Bmlth
Valparaiso,, IS., . Increase, Restoration, Re
Issue? Etc. John Peterson. 6llver Creek, j
James H." Lybn, ' Harlan, 'M: '"JSjri-e"' T,
Kelson,- Peru,. $10; James W. K4rkpatrlrk;
Grand River, $10; James E. Benedict. AiU
ance, $10; George W. Wlnand, Beaver Cross
ing. $8; James P. Robey, Ulysses, $8: John
Aaner, ;moen. xs; iuls Christenseh Wash
Ington, $10. Original Widows. Etc! Olen
M. Olon, Marquette. $8; Delilah CamptOrt
(special accrued June 24), Omaha, $8; Nmcy
Tlmmons (special accrued June 16), Rav-
monu, to; Margaret Kenny, Omaha.-18;
Mary E. Conglcton, Kearney. $8.
Iowa: Increase. Restoration. ' Reissue.
etc Benjamin- J: . Lindaey, 'Ticonlc, IS;
Michael O'Rourke. Boldlers'-Home, Mar-
enautovkti, io; Thorns nucknori Anamosa
$24; John ' Shay. Iowa -City, -fg;. - Ralph
Reamer, Oxford Mills. $10; Samuel 8. Hub.
Den. rerry, mi-Alva crlner. Klnsstbn. $14:
William Conway, Manchester, $12; Klnsey
Wager. Davennort, $12; John M. Runkle,
St. Charles, $17: Beniamln F. Gabbert.
Batavla.-$17; Frank Placek. Marshalltown,
$17; Henry 8. Rlckoff, Clinton $10; Jess
Fatlor, Wapello, 10; EJga N. Sleeper,
Mason City. $14; Edward, r'ortman (special
juih ,m. (.oraova, ; - Hjtwnrier lewls,
Sioux City. $6. Original . Widow, Fttc.
Laura L Mccord. Marshalltown. $8; Marlah
Howitn (special June H). Clarfnda, $s
Cynthia A. Wyile (special accrued June 14)
. Centeroolnt. $8: Caroline Neal. Allison 18
I Margaret V-tnnoatrand, Delta. $8; Margaret
Mulhall, Dea Moines. $12; Elisabeth F.
jworey, ceaar Kapms. ; Anna K. Mil!
(Mexican war, apeclal June 21), Ctarlnria, $8.
tsoutn nakota: Urlalnal Israel J. Rates
Platte. $. Increase. Restoration. Reissue.
Etc. Henry R. Carver. White Rock, $8;
Atrreu ionus (special june a), rarKer, lie.
uriginai wiaowa Maletna A. Oliver (spe
cial accrued June 25), Gettysburg, $8.
Issue of June U:
Nebraska: . Increase. Restoration. - Reis
sue. Etc. Craven Chamberlain, Bailors' and
Soldiers' . Home. Grand Island, $12: Joslah
M. Shults. Ogallala $12; William H. Good
win. Belvldere. $8. Original Widows. Eto.
Mary J. Swan, Scotia. $S; Hannah Hitch'
cock (renewal). Lincoln. $13. -
lows: Original Emanuel Heoner. Mar-
nauiown, ta:. (jnaries ti. bmitn. west
Branch. $8; Mrk Slmpklns, Bancroft. 10.
Increase. Restoration. Reissue. Kto Red.
ding M. Garrison. Cedar, Rapids, $8; James
weaning, vtvDster city, s: Harvey cnase.
Falrbank, $8: Allen ADDleaate.. Pleaaanton
$10; Georae R Adams. Maynard. $8;. Hugh
trice iison. men woo a. i: Thnnii H
Dunham. Arlington. t: Samuel Barnes.
Fairfield, $10; George W. DeQraw ispeclal
cr June Z7). waverlv, $40.
South Dakota: Increase. RtnrHn
Meissue, ;tc John Yettr Watertnwn. 110
William Metealf, Madison $17.; Joaeph W'H
lettvH(t Bprlngg,l:4. .. .
Prominent Doetor ot McPheaaon, Kan.,
Arrested la Connection with
Holmes Murder,
M PHERSON, Kan.. July 11. Dr. R, B.
Kyno has been arrested on a warrant
sworn out at Galva tor alleged cone
tloa with the shooting of Mia Maud
Holmes'who was fatally wounded .her op
Sunday night last by someon who .fired.
load of buckshot through Ivur hedroom winr-
dow. Dr. Ryno la 64 year old and th
head ef a family. H has lived In McPbsr
son county for twenty-five year. H was
overcome by his arrest and today la In
state of collapse. He denies 11 . know!
edg: of th (hooting. Ther U no known
motive for the shooting of Mis Holme,
who, belong to on ot the .most protnipent
famine ia tne community
Detective have collected maa of 1st
ters written to Mis Holme befor b
wa shot, dated at various point la Mo
rhtrsoa county and signed Ia different
nois.-..On .written ' at a had first
been sent to the postmaster at Tolefla,
O., who remalled It to her. Another rep
resented the writer to be wealthy wid
ower seeking wire. The handwriting I
aid to correspond with specimens ot
Rrno'a penmanship. When arrested Ryno
was taken to th Holme residence and
Identified as man who had previously
called there under th nam of Oeorg A.
Clark." -. - ..-n,. . ,
.Ryno has , wlf pdV grqwn children and
la welt-to-do. H wa so 111 today that It
was necessary to postpone his preliminary
hesring. ' .
Mis Holme continue in a critical eon
dttlon. She ha been unable to make a
Thirty pt I.a'raest Firms In New York
. Hold Meeting Behind
Closed Door.
NEW TORK, July 11. About thirty of
the largest firms that, ship soft coal from i
the port of New York, not a few of them
operators of bituminous mines, wer rep-
resented at an informal meeting held today
at the office .of tha Empire Coal Mining
company. - Oeorg . D. Harris c-f George
Harris Co., presided. The meeting waa
beld behind cloeed doors and great deal
of secrecy was observed. At the close ef
the proceedings the following . statement
was given out by James Kerr of the Beach
Creek Coal and Coke company:
"In view of the national convention of 1
bltumlnous miner. which ha been called '
tor July 17 those operator who are large
shipper to New York harbor held an In
formal conference today to discover If pos-
tibU .Jb.ow much coal, was on hand and
Whether the -stock -was sufficient to take
car of th present requirements and what
the effect would be In the event of a gen
eral suspension being ordered. - The con
sensus of opinion was that the stock In
sight was rather slight and that the mar
ket demand would continue to Increase a
the possibility of the miner' aotton came
more Into elew, and, that the conauraer be able to undergo th fatigue of the cor
"7 , ... , . . - - ' onatlon ceremony on a day between the
of coal were without large stocka on hand
and under those circumstances would be
likely to Increase their, requirements and
that the trade would be rather brisk for
the next few week."
Mr. .Kerr, added that while the shippers
of soft coal were hopjng that a general
suspension .of work In th bituminous re
gion-Wight be averted, they were keenly
alive- to- the possibility -of- heroic action
being taken at the convention ot the Unitod
Mln Worker.- ,i . i
While I do not believe that under ordU
nary circumstances that work would be
topped everywhere," continued Mr. Kerr,
tho order to suspend. If such were Issued
a result of the convention, would surely
be opened to an extent that would seri
ously cripple the Industrie of the country
and put both. -shipper and consumer In' a
hole.---. Tha orders for partial suspension,
while not universally heeded, were pretty
generally enforced. That goes to show
what we might have to expect.
"In this port, which I the largest center
ot distribution in the western hemlphere,
such a calamity would fall with its fall
force." '..
Grand Circuit . Will Bo Opened at
Revere, Massachusetts, on
July 2.
NEW TORK, July 11. The following offl-
clal bulletin . was issued today from ths
pfflc of the National Cycling association
board ,of. control, , New .York.Clty: i- '
The arand circuit, on which, by a sys-
tetn" of Tolnl "scoring, will be decided the
professional short . distance championship
of America, will begin at Revere, Mas.,
July 12, and conclude on or about Septem
ber 15. All of the July dates are given to
eastern tracks. .
At the Atlantic City meet,' July 19. the
one mile championship of America will be
decided, with the point scoring double.
This will be the closing day of the annual
Leage of American Wheelmen gatnenng.
All ' the leading sprinters, including
Champion :Vrank: U" Kramer, have entered
y'-i. i.'-k aii,i v - -' :.
Mrs. Joel E. Volte, Authoress.
DENVER. Colo., July 11. Mrs, Joel E.
Vails, th authoress who. wrote book and
short glories for children, Is dead at her
hom In thl City, after, long Illness. Mrs.
Valle'a malde'n name ' ' wa " Charlotte'' M.
White. She wa born at. West Brootfleld.
Mass., In 1862. .....
John H. Hunen, Kearney
KEARNEY, Neb., July 11. (Special Tel
egram.) John H. Hanaen, an old and re
spected eltlien at thl city, died thl morn
ing of Bright' disease. He wa born in
Germany and came, to this country In 1865.
He leaves a wlf and lour boya. i S.
Joseph Hanna, Tail Rock. n
TABLE ROCK. Nsb July 11. (Special.)
Joseph Hanna, aged 76, died here Wednes
day. H had lived here tor thirty-three
year. He leaves an aged wire and several
children. Interment will be in the ceme
tery her tomorrow morning. ,
John. JMacUey, Murray. ''
j MURRAY,' la.. July 11. (Special.) jonn
Mackey died at ' his home In Murray
Wednesday evening from the effect ot a
cancer. H leave a wife and two daugh
ter. . IS. W, orovn.
This nam must appear o every boa of
the genuine Laxative Bromo-Qulnln Tab
let, the remedy ! that tursa a cold la on
day. 16 ent.
- northwestern Copper Mining Co.
Saturday is the last day the stock of this company can
be had for 12 cents a share. With the company's
affairs in' the condition "they are this stock is today
easily worth more than 25 centsli share and will ad
vanco very rapidly.
A small investment will make . lare and quick returns.
The very. larje sales of this stock show what the people
think of it Mr'K.A. Kuhn. - treasurer of -the com
pany, ha Just' returned from the mine, . Ask him
about conditions there.
Get the booklet and investigate at once, for
Saturday, the 12th, Is the last day of the 121 cent rate.
v Notice the Installment plan of pay ment.
P. E. BROVtl, Sec,
England's Great Event to Held Between
Anguit 8 and 12.
Generally I'nderstood that Pageant
' 'Will Be ghorn ot Some of It
Mna'nlfleence In Order to
' Shorten the) Time.
LONDON, July 11. It la officially an
nounced today that the coretiatlon of King
Edward will take place between August S
and , August 12. The. proposed procession
has been abandoned. It 1 officially an
nounced that there will be no royal prog-
ress,. as originally planned, the day after
the coronation, and ther will be no pro-
cession apart from that In which their
majestic will proceed . from Buckingham
pajace to Westminster .abbey and return.
It a now considered practically certain. In
view ot the announcement that King Ed
ward will be crowned Saturday, August 6,
sine th holding ot the coronation cere
mony Monday, August 11, would involve
another bank holiday, with the attendant
dislocation of business, while Saturdays are
almost universally observed as half holt
days. The fixing ot such an early date tor
the coronation is regarded aa an additional
guarantee of the conference the king' pby-
aiclans have in a continuance of his rapid
recuperation. --
The text of the official announcement
concerning the announcement of corona
tion of. King Edward was issued from the
earl marshal's office and reads
The king's medical advisers state that
his majesty' progress has been mor
speedy and Icfs complicated than was at
first anticipated. His majesty's excellent
constitution has played a conspicuous part
In bringing this about. If the present rate
Of prog reus Is maintained, and If no com
plication arises, the king's medical advisers
are or tne opinion mat nin majesty wouia
Sth and 12th of August. The exact date
will shortly be announced. The procession
through London, which was to have taken
place the day following the coronation, la
It la understood that the general outline
of the program of the procession' to West
minster Abbey, the route to be followed,
etc., will not be changed, but the pageant
will be shorn of aome of -Its magnificence.
The detail will be settled by the king
himself, who will also decide to what extent-
the- actual ceremony is to be cur
tailed so as to avoid fatigue. The king's
physicians advise that the ceremony should
not exceed one hour, and this could be
managed by sacrificing the sermon, the lit
any, etc.
It Is expected that Queen Alexandra an.1
Sir Francis Lakln, physician In ordinary
to the king,' with hi majesty's burses, will
accompany the king' on- board: the royal
yacht Victoria and Albert. It has not
been decided whether his majesty will go
to Portsmouth by rail or whether the
yacht will be brought to 8heerness to
shorten the railroad journey. All details
of moing his majesty will be kept eecret.
Everybody, except the officials concerned,
will be" excluded from tho railroad sta
tions, ; and every rprecautlon-. will be taken
to prevent public demonstrations.-Tb'
royal yacht will probably be moored off
Cowes, Isle of Wight, 'until the condition
of the king's health and the weather Jus
tifies a cruise, when, as. .on the occasion
of the injury to his knee, Victoria and
Albert may go to Plymouth and lay off the
earl ot Mount' Edgecumbe'a beautiful es
tate ' -'-.
'J -'-..
Announcement that .Washington Of
ficial WIU.Tuke t'p Onynor nnd
' ' Greene Matter Not Credited.
TORONTO, July 11. A dlepatch to the
Globe, government organ, from Ottawa
aays: . . , . ...',,
"Surprise Is u,tpressed here at. the com
plaint by a legal i representative of th
United State that vexatious delay have
occurred in connection with the extradi
tion ot Messr. Oaynor and Oreene and the
reported intention of th Washington au
thorities to complain to the imperial gov
ernment la scarcely credited. The case I
In the court and If counsel for th prl
pnenk taXe advantage . of the technlcaljtle
In the Interest of their 'cllcnlaV.delaya are
unavoidable. .. . .
"The law clearly set forth th coure
to be to)Iowed In an extradition case."
To Sell to. Swift nnd Company.
LIVERPOOL. July 11. At meetings of the
shareholder of Fowler Bros, and Fowler.
Son & Co.,, Just held here,.. resolutions in
favor pf 'the adoption of agreements pro
viding . for the, sale .of their business to
Swift ' and Company of Chicago were
passed. '.-
' Vnder1 the agreement the ordinary share
holder ot Fowler Bros, receive a profit ot
between 4 and S per share and the pref
erence and debenture holder get their
capital back.
The ordinary shareholder of Fowler.
Son Co. receive only 4 tor each ' 7
paid , upon 10 shares! The ( preference
holders get their capital back plus seven
years of unpaid dividend, making 14 tor
each' 10 share. The holder of debenture
bonds get their money back plus 2 per cent.
Earthqnnke It It. Vincent.
ST. THOMAS, D. W. I., July 11. Advice
received here from th Island ol St. .Vin
cent aay that three earthquake shock wer
experienced there Tuesday wltbla four
hour. . '',.-
G03 II. Y. Life BIdg
-it ', . i : , ,1 t.t , : ,
Not Artificial Dlgesllnn But Natural
Digestion Is W hat Is Needed Hove
Thl Mar he Obtained.
More money la spent experimenting with
worthies medicines tor . stomach trouble
than for any other- dlaeasei Thess prepa
ration may temporarily1 aid digestion but
they cannot cur Indigestion. They go at
It th wrong wsy.
T permanently our Indigestion, dyspep
tla or other stomach trouble the medtcln
should act upon tha dlgeatir organs them
telvea not upon their content. It should
not do the stomach' work but should
make th etotuaoh able to do It own work.
This la whht Dr. .Williams' rink Kills for
r.tle Poopls will do ss no other medicine
can. They are not composed of dlgeitlv
ferments, which promote an artificial di
gestion, but they tone ap the stomach, re
store tl. weakened functions of the diges
tive organ and thereby . promote natural
digestion. - A case In point I that of Ar
thur McLaughlin, ot No. I72H North Lin
coln street, Chicago, 111.: He lay:
"For a long tims 1 waa troubled with
severe - pains' In the stomach a case ut
chronic Indigestion. I would feel a crav
ing for food, but when I ate I experienced
those wretthed pains which nearly drove
me dlstraoCed. My kidaeyn also became af
fected. I tried several different stomach
medicine and for while tbey teemed to
help me. Then - the same old patns would
come back. This went on for nearly two
years, and at tlmea I was pretty much dts
ouraged. "
"One day a friend advised me to try Dr.
Williams' - Pink Pills for Pal 'People. 1
did so-. Before I finished- a bdx 'tho pain
were loss frequent and less severe, and by
the time I had flalabed .three boxes the
pain wer. a . thing of the past. Now I
can eat anything and and 1 feel
like a new man."
Dr. Williams' Pluk Pills for Tale People
will not only cure stomach trouble' but ar
a positive cure for all - disease, arising
from. .. Impoverished ' blood or shattered
nerves. They, ar spld by all dealers or
will be sent postpaid on receipt of price,
fifty cents a box or slpt. boxes for two dol
lar and fifty cents, by addressing Dr.
Willlgms Medtcln Company, Schenectady,
n. y. ' . ' '
. The New is nation,
tTnrds the (I nit and only rational
-tratment. In irlud!n front Um
)ou IUr o4 roLLEN, the GSttMi
i bay lvr.
ReUat immediately .
EadonMd br ' tb medical profee
lon aa tha only loslcal treatment.
The dlaka are made of eott rabbet
are tnvlelble In the aoee, aelf-re-talnlni
and adjuatlug to a noea ol
any alto or shape, and are of no
inconvenience to the wearer.
Bend for 16-pase booklet, with full
description, report -ot uniform auc
reaa laat aeenon .and' letters from
relieved autlrrera, OFFICERS In
the V. a. Ha Fever Aaeoelatlon,
railroad . aien, etc. Pgr aale br
druxilata, or aSdrei Vt'U.SON HAT
FEVKR PI8K CO.;' W lth afreet.
Denver, Colo. Price, complete 11 60.
Patented, Sept. t, 190L
"Children Like It
And Ask For It,"
When a medicine I ao pure, so palatable,
o speedily yet painlessly effective, that
children Met to take It and wlU ark for
It, Is not that good proof that It 1 a good
medicine t Buoh a medlolne Is
It Is tb.jy.only tonlo. laxative, and the
" only one that build up the system while
acting as an all-around blood-pnrlfler and
tonlo. It speedily clear the coated tongue, -check
cold and simple fevers, and iro
feotes sleep. The best Children's reraedr
In the world. Mother are it greatest
. friend, they nse It and recommend it,
Laukolaia not only, the moat amoiee of lamilr
, remedies, byt ihe most economical, because it com
' J 'bines two medicines for One price, Ionic and laxative.
i- AH drus-sie 5 aa 50 csnu, r free sample si The
. LAXAKOUs CO. 111 Nassau Strait. H. Y. ,
For aale by Sherman At McConnell Drug Co
Omaha. Neb.
f tiktacMt ta arvvrr jto
lMchdl.Kial hra rMMard to bu
Tha lmpsrlal Hair Rsceneratcr
K I' U ttieackoowlertred BTA.NIlA.Rr) HAIR
Vil XlXHlSi of ihiaeo. It la eMtly ap.
likffiP puoa, make tii half snri and flossy, Is
WilK. 1 aoeolotely barmlees. futoU of hair eoU
S&ipftk. yW7VV4ei issttHiallal
lnipeiiai liemickl 'Jo., im W .' Jd HI., ft. X.
Sold by Sbsi man 4k McConnatl Drug Co.
- - Omaha, Nei. . -
Postal Card Will Get It
' " . ( SAMPLJB COPT OF THpt .1
, Tvyentieth Century Farmer r
The Best Agricultural -Weekly. Ad
dros. Omaha, Nb , i ..
' AMl'SEMB.Vra. '
BOYD'S! "ntgfr."
Mats, aay seat, 10c. - Night 10c. . Uo. ate.
Excursion. Steamer
-. . Ttia .'Union Excursion '.Company' ;
Steamer - Henrietta
makes regular trips from foot of Douglas
street, making; regular trips to Sherman
fark, where thai la fin shad, tnuslo and
4nvlua HQ bar on ttuat, JbvarrUttu- first,
Hour for lvavlngr f, 4 and t ' p. m.,
.gaily. Roiina trip . o, ehllrn lLa. N
admission to Park.
: MttWuKeOC Omaha '. '
jair ii, ta. is. l. '
Oame called at 1:46. r Friday Ladle' Day.
Q I LLHnU i usiama, jxnij.
. ,
Omasa a leading Hotel
12 W to I p. m
m, DINNER, lta
. nmm neoxni.
tated an enlargaraeut. ot Ui cafe, doubling
It former 'Capacity.- l. . .
10 minute from heart ef olty. No dirt
and dust, tilt ua ted oa boulavard . and lake,
at list ot. bivd., C0caa. bend iur tUu
Uatcd tuokiet
Poitum Co., Belli Creek, Mich.