Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1902)
JVtnters, Bradyvllle, Tag county; F. K.
6kola, Richmond, Washington county.
. Rural free deliver)' service will be estah
llkbext on Beptembor 1 aa followg; Ne
braska Henderson, York county, two
route, area covered, sixty aquara tnllra;
population, 925. South Dakota: Canton,
Lincoln county, one additional route; area.,
tbirty-flve aquara miles; population, 400.
the poatofflce at Klondike, Lyon county,
la., to bo discontinued and mall aent to
The poatofflce af Oold, Carbon county,
TVyo., haa been ordered discontinued July
L . ,
.Trea delivery service will bu eatabllahed
September 1 at Tork, Neb., with three car
rier and one tubatltuta. -
Dra. R. J. Murdoch, J. H. Thotnpaon and
O. A. Ireland were today appointed mem
bera ot the, board of pension examining
surgeon at Albion, Neb.
The contract for carrying the mull from
TJartlott to Francis, Neb., haa bean awarded
to O. Klpllnger of Bartlett.
MANEUVERS 0N THE WATER
Dciartntat Continues to Make Aetlvo
Preparations tor Exhibition
a Pwajet loand.
WASHINGTON, July 23. The army con
tinues to make active preparation for
the Joint maneuver at th entrance of
Tugct ioond. Major Scrlven. acting chlnf
Ignal officer, haa Just returned from a
trip up the coast, where he Inspected the
plana of the algnal corps for giving In
formation a to the approach of the squad
ron. Order have been Issued largely Increas
ing the artillery force at tha different
fort which will be attacked. The follow
ing officers of the -artillery corps, have
been ordered to tha points named:
MJora I. H. Walker, to Fort Mansfield;
Medorem Crawford, to Fort H, O. Wright;
C. L. Beat, to Fort Terry; J. A. Lundcn, to
Fort.,Wetherill; H. A. Reed, to Fort
The following batteries of coast artil
lery have been ordered to the forta named.
Thirty-ninth and Ninetieth Companies,
from Fort Henry to. Fort Tarry.
One Hundred and Twenty-second com
pany. Fort Columbu to Fort Terry.
Forty-eighth company, Fort Hancock to
Eighty-slxtn, Flfty-flfth and Sixty-fifth
companies, from Fort Wadsworth to Fort
A. D., Wright.
Fifty-first and One Hundred and Twenty
third companle. Fort Hamilton to Fort H.
Beventy-aeventh company. Fort Warren
to Fort Wetherlll.
Forty-ixth company, Fort Strong to Fort
Forty-fifth company. Fort Dupcnt to
FortTJreUe. -- -
One Hundred and Third company. Fort
Howard to Fort Oreble.
One Hundred and Fourth and Forty
fourth companies, from Fort Washington
to Fort Mlchle.
One. Hundred and Seventh company, Fort
Prebele to Fort Adama.
Forty-sevsuth company. Fort William to
Seventy-sixth company, Fort Banks to
Fort WetheriU. . .
PARKER PRESENTS FIGURES
Major Compiles Interesting- Statistics
Rar.l. Ia.orr.etlon 1.
WASHINGTON. July 23.-MaJor James
Parker, of the adjutant general's office has
compiled some Interesting statistics re
garding tha Insurrection la the Philippine.
There were J.661 engagements with, the
enemy, more or less serious, between Feb
ruary 4. im, tha data of tbe battle of
Manila, and April 80, leot, fixed a the
virtual downfall of the. insurrection. The
larger proportion of these fight were at
tacks from ambush on the American troops,
or skirmishes in which only small de
tachments took part.
"In almost no case In these engage
ments," says Major Parker, "did American
troops surrender, or have to retreat, or
have to leave their dead and wounded In
the poasession of the enemy, notwithstand
ing that In many casea the percentage of
loss was high." i
The number of troops that have been
transported to the Philippines and have
arrived there up to July II last was 4,135
officers and 123,801 men. Tbe average
strength taken from monthly returns for
the period of tbs insurrection was ap
proximately 40.000. S
Major Parker sumniarles the casualties
bf th Aarorlcan killeU aa follows: Killed
or died ot wound, sixty-nice officer and
lis enlisted men; deatba from disease,
forty-seven officers and 8.BS5 enlisted, men;
deaths from acoldents, six officers and 125
enlisted men; 'drowned, six officers and 257
enlisted men; . suicide, ten officers and
eventy-lwo enlisted' men; murdered, one
officer and ninety-one enlisted men; total
deaths, 139 officers and 4.016 enlisted men.
Wounded, 190 officers and 1.707 enlisted
men, a total ot 2,697;. killed and wounded
and deaths other than by disease, 242 ot
ters and 4.188 enlisted men; total. 4.470.
A large: proportion of the deaths by
drowning occurred in notion or in active
operations against th enemy. Major Par
ker makes the percentage of killed and
wounded to the strength of the army, 1.7.
RULES GOVERNING PASSPORTS
Secretary of Stat Draws lip the Frew
talons laaer Which They
May B Iaaaed.
WASHINGTON, July 23. In consequence
et tbe act passed by the last congress,
amending the revised statutes so as to per
mit of tbe issuance of passports to per
sons owing allegiance to the United 8tatea
whether cltltena or not, the secretary ot
atat haa drawn up the rule under which
passport ahall hereafter be granted and
has submitted them to the president, who
baa approved and algned them. Hereafter
passpjrti will be Issued to loyal Filipinos.
Porto Rlcana, etc., under rule prescribed
by the president, which are about to be
aent to Governor Taft and to other Insular
governors. The effect will be to extend to
loyal residents 'of our Insular 'Possessions
the . earns protection . and tbe aam pass
port that cltlsena ot th United States
bow enjoy in their travels.
Aaaerleaa ' Grape Vines Prohibited.
WASHINGTON, July 23. Th Bulgarian
minister of commerce and agriculture has
forbidden th Importation of American
grape vlnea, according to Information fur
nished th Stat department by Conaul
Cheat at Buda Feat, writing under date
ot Jug 22.
Day la and ont tbe re is that feeling' of
weakness lost makes a burden ot Itseli.
Food doe not strengthen.
; Sleep does not refresh.
It la bard to do, bard to bear, what
Should be ev. vitality Is on the eht, and
th whole system suffer.
For Uii ooudltlou tat
It Tttalla th blood, gives vigor and tons
to all Uh organ and function, and is
positively uiMHiualled lor all run-down or
" JtavC tlLLA eve emuUfAUMtt, U sua.
IRISn QUESTION UP ACAIS
Eons of Commons EtarU
Beriet of Dsbtte, -
MEMBER RUSSELL ROASTS THE SECRETARY
Dealing; with Formation af Irish Land
Trnet Bars it Wnld Provke
War, End of Which Ne
Man Can Poraeo.
LONDON. July 23.-Th House of Com
mons tonight entered on a aerie of Irish
debatea. When th estimates tot Ireland
cam up for discussion John Redmond,
chairman of the Irish psrllamentary party,
moved the reduction of the salary ot the
chief aecretary, George Wyndham. Mr.
Redmond maintained that Mr. Wyndham
had done nothing for the country and that
the Irish problem was more dangerous to
the empire today than It had' been for
a quarter of a century. v
Mr. Wyndham, In refuting this assertion,
declared that he could at present offer no
constructive policy and maintained that
there ceuld be.no recession ot agrarian
strife, no revival of Industry and. no
staunching ot the flow ot emigration, and
that the idea ot home rule was Impossible
even to those who cherished it unless and
until th desolating process of social pro
scription and the miasma of fear which
penetrated and paralysed every nerve of
national life were repudiated by the good
sense of tbe people and repressed by the
power of the government.
Mr. Wyndham's accusation that T. W.
Russell, liberal unionist, member tor South
Tyrone, palliated disorder during the Ds
Freyne evictions, brought out a heated
denial from Mr. Russell and lengthy ex
changes between himself and Mr. Wynd
ham. Mr. Russell declared that only a man
who itad sold himself body and soul to
ths landlords and evlctors would- dars
make such an accusation. Dealing with the
formation of the Irish land trust Mr. Rus
sell said it would provoke a war, the end
of which no man could foresee.
VICAR GENERAL IS HONORED
Very Rev. Thomaa A. Plyna t Bloas
Fall, S. ' D., Domestic . Pr- .
late t the Pop.
ROME, July 23. Very Rer. Thomas A.
Flynn, vicar general ot the diocese" ot Sioux
Falls, 8. D., has been appointed a domestic
prelate of the pope.
Rt. Rev. John Shanley, blabop of Fargo,
N. D., will Join the American pilgrim to
morrow, when they are received by his
BIG COMPANIES INCORPORATE
Necessary Pnpers Piled at Trenton for
Corporations with Millions
of Stock. ,
TRENTON. N. J., July 23. These com
panies were Incorported her today: Th
Lima Street Railway company, capital $,
000,000, of which $1,000,000 Is to be pre
ferred at 7 per cent cumulative dividend.
Th company Is to build and operate street
railways in Lima and other parts of Peru.
Th Incorporators ot record are: Charles
A. Neville, Henry W. Carter and Charles
Borch, all of. Jersey City.
The Oregon Security company, capital
25,000,000 to own and deal In stocks and
securities of other companies. J
The Incorporators of record are: Ray
mond Neuman, John I. BUUngc and K. K,
McLaren, all of Jersey City.
The United' Boxboard and Paper com
pany, Incorporated some time ago with an
authorised capital of 81,000,000, filed papers
Increasing Its capital stock to 228,967,400, of
which 214.946.v00 will be preferred stock,
with 6 per cent cumulative dividend. '
The incorporators of record are: Thomas
Russell, George C. Borum and James A.
DROWN DURING A SQUALL
Sloop CapaWs and Aaed Woman and
Child Meet Death, While Others
SAVANNAH. Oa., July 23. Th sloop
Lovel! Delle, owned and sailed by Cap
tain Allen . N. Caldor of Thunderbolt and
having on board a .pleasure party, was
capslxed In th Ogeeche river bear Hell
Gate during a squall apd Captain Calder's
aged mother and Infant daughter were
drowned. Captain Calder's father and wit
wars seriously Injured and the former may
On the sloop were: Dr. and Mrs. Ste
phen A. Calder ot Sunbury, Captain and
Mrs. Allen N. Calder of this city, their five
children and Mrs. Sandiford, who is 60
When 'the storm struck the sloop all ex
cept Captain Calder and his son Verdon
were In the cabin at dinner and the craft
capslxed without warning. Captain Calder
dived In the cabin and succeeded in drag
ging out all but the baby. Olga, whom he
could not find. The captain's mother
died shortly after being brought out.
Stephen A. Calder and Mrs. Allen N.
Calder, father and wife of Captain Calder,
died touight from their injuries.
FIERCE BATTLE WITH EAGLE
Klaar of American Birds Whip Mary,
land Mnn in Hot
BALTIMORE. July 23. Silas Bennett of
Baltimore county had a fierce battle with
an eagle tbta morning near Oardenvllle
and aa a result Mr. Bennstt now haa sev
eral bad lacerations on the handa and face,
which were made by the bird's talons.
When Bennett fleet saw the bird on the
ground In the field he thought It would take
(light as ha approached It, but as soon as
bs mad a pass at It with a club, tbe eagle
flew at htm and for fully tea minutes there
waa a terrlflo battle on between the man
andi the bird. Bennett finally escaped Into
a building leaving ths bird conqueror. He
returned shortly with'' Winchester rifle,
but the eagle had flown.
FL0BER7 RIFLE AND A BOY
Wealthy and Pramlncnt Kantnehy
Woman Wad a Itoaalt of
PADVCAH, KyH July . tS.Mra. Saul 0.
Vaughan. aged 64, ons of ths wealthiest
and most prominent women of Paducah,
wa laat night accidentally ahot with a
flcbsrt ride in th hand of Vaughn Dab
ny. aged It, and lived but a short time.
The bullet paased through her atomach.
Tha boy was so erased from grief that he
attempted suicide sod finally had to b
glrea an opiate to quiet him. '
Jonloro Defeat Cndahya.
The Tnion Stockyards Juniors won from
the Cudahy Packing- company in a ragged
and uninteresting garao. i us only
turo of he fume was the pitching of
Adams and Rnhrbuugh. with honors a Tittle
In favor of Adama, who allowed but on
hit and struck out twelve men in the five
. . RHB.
Juniors 8 3 0-4 8 t
Cudahys 4 a4 l 9
Batteries: 'Juniors. Adams, Miller and
Talbot; Cudahys, ttohrbuujb and HamU-toa.
TIIE OMATIA DAILY HKKi TIItmSPAY,
SOME VISITS MERELY SOCIAL
President Manages to Mingle Social
and Official Datle Very
OYSTER BAT. July 23. The president
entertained at luncheon today Prealdent
Jacob Oould Scburnian of Cornell uni
versity, Prealdent Nicholas Murrsy of Co
lumbia university and Captain F. Norton
Ooddard of New Tork, who long has been
Identified with ths clvlo reform In New
President Schurman Is passing the sum
mer at his country horn near here and
President Butler cam to apend the day
with the president at Sagamore hill. It
Is announced that these calls were merely
President Roosevelt todsy received T. B.
M. Addts, secretary and general agent of
tbe city municipal association of Phila
delphia, who called to enter a complaint
on behalf of the association against a
federal officeholder In Philadelphia, who
said no action In the case was taken.
Th papers In th court-martial case of
Major Edwin Glenn of the Fifth Infantry,
tried for cruelty to the Filipinos, have
been received by the War department.
Secretary Root I the final reviewing au
thority. It 1 not announced whether he
will make publlo the final paper of not.
During the afternoon the president and
Prof. Schurman had a talk about the Phil
ippine situation, going over the subjeot
with some care. President Schurman on
August 4 Is to deliver an ad
dress at Chautauqua. In which he will deal
pretty much with the Philippine situation
as he views It. It Is understood that he
regards It as likely that the subject will
resolve Itself Into a condition entirely sat
isfactory to the Filipinos In a comparatively
brief time, as the Philippine government
law recently enacted by congress will en
able the native of the archipelago to par
ticipate In their home affairs, and prac
tically enjoy home rule, so far as their
municipalities are concerned. It Is be
lieved President Schurman may elaborate
this point In his chautauquan speech.
President Butler will remain the guest
of th president until tomorrow, ''but will
not accompany the presidential party to
Oeorgo Edward Graham of Albany was
one of th guests of th president at lunch
eon today. He returned to his home to
night. President Roosevelt Is displeased some
what by a misinterpretation of his motives
In accepting Invitations to meet and speak
to the people of several aecttons of th
country this fall. It has been announced
In some places that Mr. Roosevelt is to
make a campaign, particularly In New
Tork, with the Idea of offsetting any ag
gressive disposition to his political views.
It csn be said that he has no such inten
tion. Such Invitations to speak as he has
accepted have come from people represent
ing all shades of political opinion. While
his addresses will be along republican lines
so far as they will relate to politics, they
will not be political speeches.
PISTOL SHOT CAUSES DEATH
Vague Flndlnac ot the - Coroner's
Jury in the Mysterious
NEW TORK. July 23. Hsrry J. Parker,
aa insurance adjuster, who worked also as
a private detective, was the first witness
today in the coroner's investigation of the
shooting of Albert C. Latimer in his home
in Brooklyn on the morning ot July S.
Parker testified that on May 1, this year,
Latimer visited him and employed him.
"Why did Albert C. Latimer visit you?"
aaktd District Attorney Clark, . .
'He told me he wanted to get evidence
against his wife with a man who was known
by Mr. Latimer as Tuthlll. "
Parker continued: "on May I of this
year I went with Mr. Latimer to Tuthlll'
residence In Vanderbllt avenue, and there
I was told by Mr. Latimer that It was Tut
hill's house, and I was to kee j watch on
It and report TuthlTTs movement to him.
On May 4 I saw Tuthlll go to Latimer's
bouse at about 5:30 or 6 o'clock. Latlsier
was accustomed to reaoh horn as late os
6:30 or 7 o'clock."'
Parksr testified that on on occasion Tut
hlll went to see Mrs. Latimer at her bom
and remained thero until tha middle of the
Before Parker left the stand District At
torney Clark made the following statement:
I have had no conversation with this
witness, but I understand that he can
testify that the deceased told him that In
case of- his death lie would know who
killed him, mentioning the names of two
persons. Now this Is hearsay and not
admissible under the laws of evidence. It
seems to me that if this declaration is to
be Introduced now It would be Illegal,
censurable and cruel. As far as I am
concerned, I do not propose asking this
man to make that declaration.
Maggie Fltsgerald, a servant employed In
a house near Latimer's, says that after the
shooting she saw a man she thought was
Latimer go to ths window and Call for help.
This witness also testified that about th
time the police arrived she saw a man on
the roof of th Latimer house.
Th case was given to the Jury, which
brought In a verdict declaring that Latimer
was killed by a pistol wound. No accusa
tion against anyon was mad by th Jury.
HILL IS NOT A REORGANIZER
Simply Want Democracy to Unit
on Platform of Hla
ALLISON WELLS, Mis., July 23. At a
political meeting her attended by 8,000
people a letter from x-8eDator D. B.
Hill of New York was read enprossintf re
gret at bis Inability to at'.end ui 1 deal
ing at length with national Issues. Ho
stated thst the party ot Jefferson, Jackson
and Tllden did not need to bo reorganized,
but that uniting on the vital Issues would
crown the democrtlc efforts with success
in ths next campaign. 8pechs wer
made by Senator H. D. Money, who ar
raigned th republican party Mid appealed
for democratic unity.
IB. W. Stovs.
Ths nam must appear on every boa ot
the genuine Laxative Bromo-Qulntn Tab
lets, th remedy that cure a cold la on
day. 21 cents.
KILLED BY REJECTED SUITOR
Kansas Yoath Poisons Yoaagr Woman
and Then Shoots Him
self. PARSONS. Kan., July 23. Because bis
sweetheart, Mary Robertson, had rejected
bis proposal of marriage, James Larsea, a
young farmer, tonight poisoned her, caus
ing her death, and then shot and killed
himself. She- ate Ice cream Into which
he had poured a bottle of strychnine. ,
Steel Hearing I Postponed.
NEW TORK. July 23-When th caso of
J. Aaplnwa I Hodge and others against
ths United Stat Steel corporation rams up
for argument before Vic Chancellor Emery
i.r tciiy couns I f.-.r th; defendant
company said he understood that counsel
for the complainants would like to amend
their bill, and h consequently would have
to ask tints to amend his answer. Owing;
to the vacation period, he said, it wotiid
be Impossible at present to get needed
affidavits, and In view of th fact that the
court wa about to take a vacation ha
SAid, sn adjournment had been agreed on.
The cas then went over until Septem
CHECK FOR FIFTY THOUSAND
Bectiyed Ij BeoraUrr Wilion for th
Aatbr&oite Strike rand.
DONATION OF ILLINOIS ORGANIZATION
Many Notices from Individuals of
Cheek for a Mach a - Oa
Thoasaad Dollar Xow
on tho Wny.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., July 23. Secre
tary Wilson of the United Mine Workers
today received a check for 250,000 tor the
strike, fund from th Illinois organlxatlon.
This waa forwarded by him Immediately
to the anthracite Held.
The Illinois miners have within four
weeks given the national organization
2100,000 for strike funds and still have
nearly halt a million in reserve.
This donation, it I ssld. Is the largest
ver received for a strike. Wilson has
received notice from Individuals ot checks
for a much a 21.000 that are how on their
way to headquarter, indicating that ths
appeal to the public for funds ba been
Secretary Wilson says no attempt will be
made to pay tbe anthractt strikers stipu
lated sums of money weekly.
"Our Intention," said he, "Is not to pay
regular benefits, but merely to take car ot
the strikers and their families."
It Is believed that the miners will not at
tempt to keep bituminous coal Out of ths
anthracite markota. except as a last resort.
The total donations todsy were $52,000.
Word was received at headquarters from
President 9amuel Oompers of tho American
Federation of Labor that the executive
council of that organization, which Is In
session at San Francisco, has Indorsed the
appeal of the mine workers for financial
aid. This will have the effect of bringing
in additional contributions, It la thought.
SANTA FE AND CARMEN SETTLE
Differences Between Railroad and
Rational Brotherhood Ended and
Employes Get More Pay.
TOPEKA, Ksn., July 2S. Superintendent
of Motive Power Henderson practically an
nounced a settlement of the differences
existing between the Santa F road and
tbe National Brotherhood ot Railway Car
men. Tbe terms of the new schedule bav not
been given out, but It Is known that
the wages of the. carmen over the entire
system will be advanced about 25 cents
The executive committee of th Carmen's
brotherhood has been In Topeka a week
trying to effect a settlement.
George R. Henderson, superintendent of
machinery of the Santa Fe, met the sriev
ance committee of the Carmens' union this
afternoon and Informed them that they
would be granted an increase ot wage at
once. This Is a result of a conference be
tween Mr. Henderson anil Third Vlr p,i.
dent. Kendrlck In Chicago. Tho officials
retuse to make a statement of the extent
of the increase or on what nnrtlnn nt th
road It goes into effect. It is understood.
nowever, mat tne wages of the men are
more equal over tbe entire system under
the new arrangement than before and that
special attention has been paid to th case
oi me men on tne southern portions of
tbe road. ?. i .'.i .;
STEEL WORKERS STAND FIRM
Rcfwso to HeaplBd. Action la Tarn Ins;
Down Aeceptapee of Twenty
Plva Pen Cent Cnt.
ELWOOD. Ind.'. July 2S. Rnwait off-
was made her today to bav the Amal
gamated Association erf Tron mnA n..i
Workers accept the 25 per cent reduction
in wages m oraer that the American Tin
plate comnanr.can secure an nrd.r f i -
600,000 boxes of tin from th Standard Oil
company. President Shaffer and Secre
tary Williams arrived In the city this
morning and the American Tlnplate oom
psny plant was closed in order to -! th.
400 members of the Amalgamated associa
tion a chance to meet with the representa
tives ot the company and the national of
ficer, that th matter might be fully dis
cussed and if OOSSlblS irrana-e tit raaelnit lV
vot taken by th workmen last Saturday.
in meeting lasted four hours and de
spit the fact that President flhafFav
vised the men to accept the reduction, they
refuaed to rescind their former action. Th
national officers, seeing the utter futility
of bringing tha men to an understanding
with tha company, left th ball before th
meetlna- was half over and tank th fiymt
train for Pittsburg.
MITCHELL IN GOOD SPIRITS
President of Mine Worker Ston In
Chtcnaro, Bnronte to Penn
sylvania. CHICAGO, July 22. President Mitchell
cam to Chicago tonight on hla way to
Pennsylvania. He said he was hopeful of
ths outcome and was In better spirits thsn
he bad been for some time. Asked about
th report that many miners am leaving
th anthracite fields for other coal fields,
be said It was th policy and object of
the organization to provide work for Its
members and If work at union rate was
not to be had in one coal field th orga-
By On Who Knowa.
Keep cool In bot weather.
By eating Grape-Nuts every day.
No, not rats, but a good, sound fact that
thousands maks. dally us of.
Orape-Nuts Is a predigested food which
makes digestion easy.
It gives ths nourishment without th in
ternal beat caused by heavy carbonaceous
Yiu e4n feel tron ten to twenty degree
eoole than your neighbor when you eat
prop.' food that doe not overtax the
Grape-Nuts Is mad from certain parts
of th grain and by mechanical process th
starches ar changed into grape sugar la
th same manner aa ths stomach would do
In th first act of digestion.
Th phosphates ot ths cereal ar re
tained In Grape-Nut and the and th
grape sugar supply the necessary nourish
ment to body, brain and nerve centers.
Orape-Nuts Is a concentrated food giving
strength, vitality and coolness to the body
sad energy and clearness to tns brain. In
plac of th heavy, sluggish, draggy feeling
caused by meat, potatoes, etc. ,
It is thoroughly cooked at th factory by
food experts and ssves you ths trouble.
You get It from the grocer and by adding
cream. It la ready to serve.
N not stevw, no oroos cook, no loss of
time or exertion as with other food.
Its crisp taat with th delicate sweet of
th grape sugar makes it pleasing to th
palate of the most critical epicure.
Th recipe book la each package ot Grape
Nuts gives maiy pleasing puddings, salads,
entrees and disserts that can be made.
Worth a trial aad a package will prove It.
JULY 24, 1002.
nlsatton did all in Its power and mean
to send them where It wa to be bad.
He said funds were coming In to national
headquarters at Indianapolis as rapidly as
rouM be expected and that not only lnbor
unions and members of unions, but many
individuals, among a number of moneyed.
men, are sending money to carry on the
STRIKE TO BE SHORT LIVED
Garment Workers' Dlfltcolty to Be
Adjnsted Certainly hy
NEW YORK. July 22. It was reported
today that some 5,000 or 6,000 of ths 20,000
striking garment workers hive rsturned to
work after satisfactory settlement of the
trouble, but Inquiry among the manufac
turers oontradlcts the report.
The manufacturers who wer seen said
they bad offered contracts to the central
body, which had been accepted as satis
factory, but that the workmen have not
returned and that at tbe various union
headquarters they were told that the strik
ers would not return to work until next
MYSTERY SHROUDS MURDER
Man Kill Woman with Dirk nt Pitts,
bora- Hotel nnd Mnkes Ills
PITTSBURG. Pa.. July 23. One of the
most mysterious murders In the city's his
tory was committed tonight In a drinking
room In the rear of the Traction hotel. The
victim Is Agnes King of 139 Crawford
street. The murderer, who escaped. Is un
identified. The story is that the woman and man
had been drinking together since Monday
at tbe different saloons In the neighborhood
and that the carousal ended In a quarrel
this afternoon, which was renewed tonight
when the couple met on High street. The
couple went into the bar and she took a seat
in the rear room. The man followed her
and asked her If she "would keep up the
bluff." This was repeated three times and
eaoh time answered in the negative. The
man pulled a dirk and made a lunge at the
woman, cutting her under the ear. A sec
end slash severed the Jugular vein.
' The murderer escaped through a side
door. At midnight he was still at largo.
The victim died while in the patrol wagon
on the way to a hospital. The only witness
of the murder was a woman who happened
to be in the room when the couple en
tered. She says the whole affair was en
acted so quickly shs can give no description
of the murderer.
TO MAKE A FIGHT, ON MERGER
Tennessee LearUlatnre May Be Con
vened to Take Action on
NASHVILLE, Tenn., July 23. An extra
session ot the Tennessee legislature Is
considered a possibility as a result of re
cent stories to the effect that a merger
of the big southern railway systems is
contemplated, in connection with the for
mation of th Southern Securities company.
Th movement to have the governor con
vene the general assembly come from
Nashville business men who express them
selves as very much in earnest In In
augurating a fight against the alleged mer
ger. They will at once petition Governor
McMIUIn, it is said, to instltuts a thorough
investigation of tbe rumors concerning the
merger. It the report ar found to bo
true, every power of the state government
will be used to block tho consolidation.
. .Among the remedies suggested Is the re
peal Of the charters of th railroads con
templating entering the consolidation. An
other is to so amend the charters so as
to forfeit the charter rights upon entrance
into a combine of the kind proposed. Still
another Is to enact a prohibitory law
stringent enough to prevent the operation
ot tha merger without touching the char
ters ot ths railroads.
SCHOOL TEACHERS MURDERED
Bodies of Fonr of Those, Missing
from Cebn Since Jnne lO
WASHINGTON, July 23. The War depart
ment today received the following cablegram
regarding th . school teachers who have
been mltslng from Cebu since June 10:
John E. Wells, 20 Montgomery svenue.
Providence, R. I., and his coualn. Louis A.
Thomas, same address; Ernest Ueger, 1413
Vine street, Cincinnati, O.; Clyde A.
France. Berea, O., missing Cebu, murdered
by Ladrones; bodies recovered. Leader
ot murderers killed; eight others captured
by the constabulary.
CINCINNATI, O.. July 23. Ernest Heger
left Cincinnati February 26 to become a
teacher In the Philippines. He was a
graduate of th Cincinnati university class
of 1892. His father, Carol Heger, waa to
day notified by the War department of the
young teacher's death. Only an hour be
fore receiving the telegram from the War
department he had received a letter from
Jess Franc of Berea, O., who Is a cousin
ot Louis 8. Thomas, reported killed with
Heger, ssying that Thomas was safe in
Japan. Sb had received a letter from him
from Japan dated June 6. Mr. Heger will
forward this letter to the War depart
ment. Committee to Receive Veterans.
WASHINGTON, July 23. Secretary cf th
Navy Moody, General Wood, George B. Cur
telyou, secretary to the president, and E. C.
Brown of New York will b members of the
reception committee which will greet the
veterans who attend th Orand Army of
the Republic encampment here in October.
Thess gentlemen were Invited to become
members of the committee some time ago
and Chairman Warner today received let
ters of acceptance from them. General
Miles, who also was invited to serve on the
committee, will be sway from Washington
during tha fall and has notified Mr. Warner
that it will be Imposs'bl for him to serve.
Alleged Car for Leprosy.
WASHINGTON, July 2S.-Th aecretary
of tbs interior hss forwarded to th Hoard
of Health ot Honolulu samples of an al
leged cur for leprosy, submitted by a
Brooklyn physician In behalf ot a fellow
practitlonar abroad. Th board has agreed
to us th samples In Its experimental re
search and the Treasury department las
authorized' ths admission of th samples
at Honolulu free of duty. Th Board of
Health ot San Francisco and Nes- Orleans
also will b asked to test th alleged
SEES THIRTY INDIANS SHOT
Merchant ot Fort Worth Tells of Whnt
Ho Sow In Yaqal River
TU8CON. Arts., July 22. 8. N. Jack, a
merchant of Fort Worth. Texas, returning
from the Yaqul river country, reports hav
ing seen thirty Yaqul Indian lined up and
shot Saturday at a small town called Tor
rln, in Conors. Tbs Indians had been rap
tured in th mountains ths dsy be for.
A B'.xber of them wer mere boys.
Gold Shipment Kedored.
NEW TORK, July 22. Ladenburg, Thai
man At Co. have reduced their sold en
jtement for export from ll.Ouu.Ov0 to
Lasard Fieres have engaged 21,000,000 (old
tor shipment to farl tomorrow.
BANDITS MARE A BIG HAIL
Three American Hold Up Mexican Ceitral
Train, Securing $50,000;
MAKE THEIR ESCAPE WITH PERFECT EASE
Member of Party Become Ennagied
la Qoarrel with Condoctor aa
Rase and Train Is Stopped
to KJect Him.
EL TASO, Tex , July 23. A daring holdup
took place on the Mexican Central at about
12:30 o'clock yedtcrday morning, Just after
the train left BertaeJIllo.
" At Berra-Jillo three Americans boar.led
the train, two secreting themselves on the
blind baggage and the other entering the
third-class coach. A coon a the train
pulled4 out the two on the bll,nd baggage
entered the express csr and covering Mes
senger Buckner with their guns ordered
him to throw up tils bnnds. The me8sengr
offered no resistance.
The robbers then went leisurely throuph
the safe.' securing 230.000 In currency con
signed to the Banco Mlnero at Chihuahua.
They also took what other money pack
ages were In the safe and stood quietly by
until the? train stopped, making a hnsty
exit and dropping' off the train as It was
slowing- down.- After alighting they dis
appeared .Into the darkness of the night.
About the time the robber entered the
express car the conductor ot the train be
came engaged In" an altercation with a
passenger who refused to pay his fare.
Finally the conductor had the train stopped
and the passenger ejected.
The robbers alighted at the same time.
It is now believed tbe troublesome pas
senger was a partner of the robbers and his
actions a ruse to secure the stoppage of
TENNIS .'TOURNAMENT STARTS
Whl..-ann Proves Too Mnch for Wade
' and Despite Letter's Game
, NAHANT. Mass.. July I3.-The round
robin tennis tournament started wlih n will
today. The great event was between
Whitman and Wade. Wade surprised his
admirers by his endurance and grit. He
lost the first two sets quickly and his end
aeemtd near when he suddenly pulled to
gether and suddenly brought the sets to
two, all by a supreme effort at the rlpht
moment. But although he was frame to the
finish and played for ail that waa in him,
the experience and steady driving strokes
of Whitman proved too muoh. Tho other
match between Clothier and Wright wus
neither as close nor as exciting-. Clothier
played bettur at the net. but Wright was
quick and got In many low, fast lobs. In
the last two sets Wright got manv diffi
cult ones at Clothier, who drove into the
B. C. Wright beat W. J. Clothier, 8-6. 6-2,
M. D. Whitman beat I IE. Wade, 6 0,
6-1, 4-6, 4-6. 6-2.
President Johnson gnys Pitcher Is
Only Man Gnllty of Deserting
PHILADELPHIA, July 23 President Ban
Johnson of the American Itaae Ball leegue
arrived here tonight from Baltimore. When
questioned - about the rumors relative to
prospective desertion of American league
Slayers Mr. Johnson said he knew of no
eaerMon since the six Baltimore players
left tho league last week, with the excep
tion of Pitcher Miller of the Detroit club.
In speaking of Miller Mr. Johnson said:
"Roseoe Miller, the pitcher, has been
blacklisted by the American league. The
clrcuniBtanpe Juirrounrtlng. his desertion ot
the Detroit club wbuld Justify niacins; hlni
in a. class with Delving HaJI and Graver.
The tolerance of such players would be a
menace to the life and good repute cf basu
ball. Miller is forever barred from partici
pation In any narao with an American
league club. McGraw, McQInnltv, bresnn
nan, Cronln. Seymour and Wolverton are
under - suspension pending action by the
Chan are In pes Moines grhednle.
After the game today the Omaha team
will. go to Denver and Colorado Springs
for a series with each of those teams. Ac
cording to schedule the team should then
fo .to Des Moines for a series and then
es Moines to come here. These two serins
have been switched and Des Moines will
piny Omaha here August Z, 3 and 4, thus
giving a Sunday and Indies' day at Omaha,
and the mid-week games at Des Moines.
Alloway is not feellns: well and this ac
counts tor hla not pitching yesterday's
game, but he will accompany the team on
ita western trip.
Race Circuit Opens nt Hastlnsrs.
HASTINGS Neh., July 23. (Special Tele
gram.) The Nebraska State Racing circuit
opened a three days' meet here today. The
track was In good condition nnd the events
were all close enough to make them inter
2:23 class, trotting, purse, 2300: Vanity 8
won, Infelice second, Albegall Leland third,
George M fourth. Time: 2:20.
2:22 class, pare, purse f30i: Jesste Wilkes
won, II. D. Parsons second, Guy Medium
third. Time: 2:224.
One-half mile and renrat, running, purse
2W0:. Flaxy B won and broke the stste
record, La Belle second, 811m third, Dick
Clarkson fourth. rTlme: 0:49 flat.
During the ,aternoon the Guldeless won
der paced a mile in 2:16. without a driver,
sulky or pacer.
One hundred horses are on the grounds
snd entries for tomorrow and Friday are
Toons; Peter Jackson Wins.
L08 ANGELAS. July 23. "Young Peter
Jackson fought Mike Donovan of Roches
ter, N. Y., to a standstill and was awarded
the decision at tha end of the twentieth
round laat night. Donovan was clearly
out-pointed and missed being knocked out
In the eighteenth round only by on count.
More good fellowship Is
made over a glass of our
delictus Blue Ribbon beer
than any thing we can sug
gest. Good beer like Blue
Ribbon is a soothing and
'pleasant drink besides In
vlgoritlng and stimulating.
You can rely on our beer
being pure. Give us a trial
order and see.. .
W.. A. Wells, solicitor,
932 Broadway, Co. Bluffs.
Telephone 1260 Omaha.
A Wlso Woman
U toy tm4 p fctx bcti.tr. A Am
3f W4 tX Wit . ) ml Uat) VgfcgH ffcnf I,
Imparfa! Hair Regenerator
roatoroa Oray ar BlxochM hair to any
natural cuUit or .h.rir. Jt ciaxi, 4ur
sole, anil ON'K irrl ICaTK'iN Wil t,
UfTKiHaONTHH. rtawola at kail
tuiuna am. aa m tejakia
imuerial Chemical Co.. IJ& W. 234 St.. N. T.
Bold by Sbaiman McConaoll Drug Co.
SAVE YOUR STOMACH.
The condition of the stomach bears tho
same relstlon to ones Beslth that th
foundstlon does to the house. Without a
good foundation, the house cannot stand.
Without a good stomach, the health must
Digestion will make and Indigestion will
break the walls of the stomsch. Perfect
digestion will build and sustain, while poor
digestion will tear down health's founda
tion. Th reason for this Is that the stom
ach must receive and prepare all food for
entrance Into the blood, and from tha
blood Into the tissues. If the stomach Is
not In perfect condition, the nourishment
will be Improperly prepared Imperfectly
digested, and. Instead pt the health-giving
and strength-Increasing properties of th
food being contributed to tho tissues, stag
nation ensues, the blood becomes Impov
erished and poison Is forced Into the sys
The weakest organ of the body gets most
of this poison, because, for want of strength.
It Is less able to resist It, and as a con
sequence, disease begins to show .Itself
first In one ot the wesk organs, which is
usually a very important ono.' It may be
the lungs, liver, kidneys or hesrt and In
the case of women. It may be one of tho
organs peculiar to their sex; Bueh symp
toms as shortness of breath, coated tongue,
pains In the stomach, palpitation of the
heart, fullness after eating, bowel com
plaint, ulcers In the mouth, sallow com
plexion, constipation, diarrhoea, dysentery
and sour belching are all symptoms of In
Kodal relieves every symptom of Indiges
tion and restore the stomach and diges
tive organs to perfect health. This famous
remedy has effected a permanent cure In
thousands of cases of chronic dyspepsia,
as well as Ulceration of the stomach and
other serious stomsch diseases.
Kodal r?presents the nstural Juices of
digestion as they exist In a healthy stom
ach, combined with tonic and reconstrue
tlve properties.' It 1 absolutely harmles.
perfectly palatable:, never doing any harm,
always doing good.
A $KIN OF BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVER
TR. T. FELIX GOURAl'D'S ORIENTAL
CREAM, OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER.
Removes Tan, flmplea,
Vracklts. atoth ratches.
KaKh and Pkln rili-
I mm, and every
' bltmtnh on beauty.
ana denes detec
tion. It has stood
the test ot 64
yi-an, and is aa
harmless wa taste
It to b sure 't
is properly made.
Accept no counter
feit of similar
f TW i i if . ..:
V jf J 1VJ""V dy of h haut-toa
r (a patient)!
"As you Indies will use them, I recom
mend 'OOUHAL'D'B CREAM' as the least
harmful of all the Skin preparations." For
sale bv all Druggists and Fancy Goods
Dealers In the U. 8. and Europe.
FEBII. T. IIOHKI.. Prop's,
87 Great Jones St.. N. T.
Vou . CAN wash laces,
embroideries, calicoei and
colored print with ordinary
laundry toap but - you
ought not to.
The proper way it to use
It it safer and infinitely
Good for bath and toilet,
as well si for fancy laundry
Three lKtUuadry,tse ".
bath and toilet, jc; oval
Cudoma prlmar, contain
ing direction! for Cudomt'f
many use, test os request.
The Cudaht Packino Co.
Omaha... KUnwi City.
Fri'y, fiat. ,
Matinee Prices, loc; Evening, 10c. 16c. So.
MHTON STREET PARK.
St. Joseph vs. Omaha
Game called at I; 46.
at VI INTO STHHHT PARK
ATl'HDAY, JILT Uii,
Gsm called at 3:30 p. m.
Tbs Union Excursion Company's
"P Steamer Henrietta
makes regular trips from foot of Douglaa
street, making rvqular trips to Suermaa
km.ru, whets I here Is fine shade, muic ao4
dancing. Mo btvr on boat. ikveryUkliig arsu
tiours for leaving: t, 4 and I p. m.,
dally, flouna (rip 25c, childrsa luc M
admission to Park.
RAG TIMK COKCEHT
By Master's Peerless Banal.
Mount Pelea Volcanic Disaster -
The Burning of Martinique the Lorette
Family, world's greatest juvenile acrobats;
Venetta King, Cornet Virtuoso; the "pas
sion I'lsy" sad olW high class free at
ISIn ana Donates Ita,
OMAHA, St. U.
Omaha a Leading Hotel
f K C I A I- T I: A T 1 1 1 K S I
LUNCHEON. If I VCX CkiNTfl.
12:30 to I p. m.
eUNDAT .3u p. m. DINNER, T6o
Steadily Increasing business has necessi
tated an enlargement ot the cafe, doubling
Its former capacity.
CHICAGO BEACH HOTEL
10 minutes from heart of city. No dirt
and duat. (tituatod on boulevard and lake,
at slat at. Blvd., CkloSoO. fcaaa Ivt lUuo
Ualod booklet. '; ..j
Powered by Open ONI