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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1903)
THIS OMAHA DAILY HEEi SATURDAY, MARCH T, 1903.
DSTINI; MARES EMPIRE
Thnnton Olitmi Providence Bu Named
' 'Anlerlc rorethott Power.
ALL EXPANSION HAS . BEEN ACCIDENTAL
" talee nr aKH to Coaqaer
-""'. Which Have (tat
ataral Haalt of Free.
' aaea'a Actions.
DETROIT. Mich.. March . The eight
nth aoaiverssry banquet of the Michigan
club at the Hotel Cadillac-tonight was the
most brilliant ever given in the club's
Four hundred men sal at Ave long table,
hkh stretchod the fuU length of the large
oquel hall. . The speaker's table was Bet
on a platform at the north end of the ball.
nder a canopy of flag, and bunting, facing
great nag-draped portrait of President
Roosevelt,; which hung over the entrance.
At the speakers' table were: Senator J.
H. Datllnger of New Hampshire. General
"Leonard Wood and ex-Senator ' John M.
Tlhirston of Nebraska; the speakers of
the evening; Congressman William Alden
tSmlth. the toast master; Senators R. A.
Alger and JJ C. Burrows of Michigan. Cap
'taln f. M., Alger, president of the club, and
a number cf other prominent men In Mich
Many of the club members were delegates
to the -jiate Judicial convention, wh'ch did
not ad,our0 until nearly 10, and It was late
befo: all of them had found their seata In
the oanquct hall.
K nator Calllnger responded to the first
toast, "Patriotism and Protection."
WmJ llescrlnea Cahaa Work.
'General Wood was Introduced as the
honored. Intimate friend of President
Kooscvelt. iThe banqueters rose to their
feet, waving napkins and cheering as Gen
eral Wood arose to respond to the toast,
"".he United Btatea In the West Indies."
General Wood described conditions when
the Spanish army surrendered at Santiago
nd how the American army brought order
out of practical chaos In the Island.
The conditions In the Island after the
surrender, he said, were appalling. The
army had to care for the Spanish prisoners,
feed the natives, combat fever and disease.
"When I waa sent to the Island as gov
ernor , general," he said, "my Irst work
-waa to Implant In tho people the idea of
self-government. My instructions from
Presldeut McKlnley were broad, simply to
Vet tho people In shape tor self-government."
Thorites Speaks n Eipssilos.
Ex-Senator john M. Thurston was the
last speaker and his toast waa "Our New
Our new possessions the acquisition of
territory, has been the salvation of the
republic trom the beginning and from the
beginning every acquisition of new teril
tory, evry expansion of our domain, has
been opposed by dry rot statesmanship.
There waa never a niece of .territory ac
quired but had levelled against It every
Argument that has been leveled against our
more recent acquisitions. And yet without
them where would we have been?
Expansion In the t'l.lted States haa been
tha ittu and progress -of Americanism. We
never acquired a foot of soil purposely by
conqrjest. Our most recent possessions came
to us us the Inevitable result of the re
rjtonelbtllty when we declared that It was
(tie duty of a government of free people to
Vjwe their armies that others might have the
name rlKhts and privileges that they en
rloyed. Men make war but a higher power
controls It once it is made and leads on
to results that are unexpected.
So it waa with us. No man had any Idea
when we went to war with Spain that It
would bring ua new lands. Yet destiny led
us on. When we sank the Spanish fleet at
Tilcnlla we had no purpose to. take a foot
of tho Philippine Islands, but a lesponsl
lilllty came on us that we could not Ignore.
It waa to set up some government to take
the place of the one we had deatroyed. We
took tho islands because they came to us
as the irreslstable results of a war that
commenced and u carried on by a grist
sense of public humanity. And I believe
that It was a great blessing that we have
acquired them, for In the struggle for world
rupremacy they will assist ua in becoming
hat our destiny points out for . us th
loremost nation of the world.
A Badly gwollea Lea fated by Cnam
aerlala'e Pala Balm.
. "During the past summer I had typhoid
fever for seven weeks." says William M.
Gentry, a well known Justice of the peace
of Dawson county, Georgia. "After the
' fever left ma the dlaease settled in my
leg and it wai awollen to twice its natural
siie. I tried the doctor and many lini
ments, all of which, did me no good until
I was advised to try Chamberlain's Pain
Balm.- The first application of that re
lieved me and I am now able to walk. The
swelling Is fast leaving and I will soon
be well. Fain Balm ia the Wst liniment
on earth." ,
RAILROAD LESSONS ; USELESS
British Govrraaaeat Inspector Says
Aaaerlcaa Maes Are luter
atlas. .LjONDON.. March 6. The report of
Colonel A. H. Yorke. chief Inspector of the
railway department of the Board of Trade,
who recently investigated American rail
roading, was issued this evening aa a blue
book. Cplopel Yorke found much to Interest
hita in the practical construction of Amer
ican railways, but decided that compara
tively little of It waa available for English
use, chiefly because the expense of a change
would nullify Ita advantagea. Ha waa
much interested in the automatic and other
mechanical de-ires, but thought the gain
waa counterbalanced by the Increased risk
. Boys don't care. They only think of today. It's the parents
-who must watch and worry. They know what exposure to the
wet and cold means tender throats, sore lungs, hard coughs.
That's why so many homes keep oo hand
Ayer's Cnerry Pectoral
. Just single dose, when the cold first comes on, is often
sufficient. Your own doctor will explain why this medicine is
so good for coughs of all kinds, for bronchitis, and even for
Is the wtntw. wtm th. ehUSraa tea t4 M
Baas, U la a wtalil n.ti.;iaa lac tutvmt aa
Man wont but little here below.
But wonts that little good-"
good a cup of
to passengers and employes, which, In the
caae of automatic signaling, might be due
to the weather, or possibly to 'the failure
of the mechanism. Ha thinks Great
Britain must .adopt a more economical
freight car, but does not believe it 'will be
advisable to ropy the American designs.
He approves decidedly the American sys
tem of examination for promotion In the
railroad service and says In this respect
the American railways are ahead of
England. He . points out that New York
and Boaton furnish valuable lessons to
London in the matter of urban car lines,
because those cities "outlined" the system
needed and financed the undertakings, not
leaving the concession to be scrambled
for by private companies.
In conclusion, he pays a tribute to the
uniform courtesies, including those - re
ceived from President Koosevelt, and the
facilities extended to him, and expresses
the hope that he will be able to return to
America and traverse the entire United
States In his work of Investigation.
DESCRIBES VOLCANIC CLOUDS
lotted States Srle-itlst S peat a
La "oafrlere'a Dally
KINGSTOWN, St. Vincent. March .
Ernest Howe of the United States geolog
ical survey, after a personal Inspection of
La Soufrelre, gives this description of the
light eruptions now frequently occjring:
Without warning big puffs of a' earn rise
constantly and countless rockets of black
mud and stones are shot up from the crater
and spread outward. Then the mud and
atones fell back into the lake with a loud
roar. Other clouds of ateam charged with
dust rise' and drift over the country.
other interesting feature of the region is
the deposit of ashea. The Walllbou river
Is still hot enough to cause the water In
the stream to evaporate In huge columna
laden with dust.
Earthquakes la Saxony.
BERLIN, March 5. Earthquake shocks
have been felt for two days in the district
of Volghtland, Saxony, in the Erzgeblrge
(Ore) mountains. Yesterday's shocks were
slight, but those of today were violent.
The inhabitants of Grazlits left their houses
and passed the day in the streets. Xlie
tremors were ieu as rar aa riouon, Keicn-
enbach and Zewicka. Houses at Unter
Sachsenburg and at Asch shook for several
seconds. There waa great excitement
throughout the affected district.
Canadian Papers Travel! Champ.
OTTAWA, Ont., March 6. Sir William
Mulock haa obtained the conaent of the
postmaster general of England to reduce
the rate on Canadian papers posted In
Canada to the same rate as if posted for
delivery :n Canada. Sir William has been
endeavoring, but without success, to Induce
the Imperial government to consent to re
duce Its rate to Canada. The reduction on
Canadian ratea takes effect tomorrow.
Morajaa Blda Pains . Farewell.
HAVANA, March . J. P. Morgan paid a
lengthy farewell call on President Palm
tonight. The loan waa not mentioned.
Senor Palm saying afterwards that the
government was not ready to advertise for
btda until the collection of the new taxes
designed to pay off the loan had been ar
Canadian to Masses Aaatrallaa Lines,
MELBOURNE. March (.The government
of Victoria haa appointed Thomas Talt
traffic manager of the Canadian Pacific rail
way, to be chief commissioner of the 'Vic
Hawaiian Oftlrlal Aeqalttad.
HONOLULU, March 6. The trial of for
mer Superintendent of Public Works John
H. Boyd, who was accused of irregularities
in his accounts, resulted today in hi ac
quittal. . .
Preloader Oaee Mora Captared.
PARIS, March . A dispatch from Tan
gier, Morocco, received this evening. Bays:
A courier who has Just arrived from Fei
announcea the capture of the pretender.
Small Fire la Hotel.
A fire alarm was rung In from the Arcade
hotel at 1:10 this morning, but the biase
did not amount to anything. The night
c'.crk sniellod amok and immediately
started an investigation. It eamo from two
matressea In a closet on the aecond floor
which had become ignited in some unknown
manner. The blase was extinguished with
out any materia' loss and the guests of the
hotel were not even awakened.
usissstat J. c ate co, io.
sutly. I alwsrs kors Arsr Cherry feototal SO
Ma, burnt Eais-rsa. Braoklya, K. T.
AUDITORIUM WALLS TO RISE
Eocbafora 4 Could Oat Brick Contract and
Bcball & Oo. the Btona.
WORK TO BE FINISHED WITHIN 150 DAYS
latrarta for Ortr Hoadred Thoosaad
Dollars of Coaatraetloa Are Saw
la Force Work to
Rockeford I Gould will begin laying brick
on the auditorium building Monday morn-
ng and will place aa large a force at work
aa can possibly used. - Between now
and Monday a force will be employed to
move brick, ssnd and other building ma
terial to the grounds, so there will be no
delay. This I necessary because of the
fact that the company haa insisted upon
hsvlng the first fourteen feet of the walls
completed within sixty days of the signing
of the contract. This did not seem possi
ble to the contractors at first and they at
tempted to have the time extended thirty
days, but the arrangementa on this ques
tion were made yesterday and the
Auditorium company succeeded In impress
lDg Its views upon the contractors. The
entire walls are to be completed wlthlng
150 days from the time the contracts are
signed, and the brick and stone contractors
will work simultaneously after the bricks
have been laid to the point where the stone
Is required. , A. Schall ft Co. have the
The steel work Is now being put Into posi
tion and the contractors for this work will
be kept busy with a large force for some
time to get the work in shape for the brick
and stons masons..
The total cost of the brick work com
plete, under the present contract. Is $37,860,
and the cut stone work f27.2S2.18. The cost
of the steel construction under the contract
is Ml. 300, so that at 'the present time the
company has contracts for construction, ex
clusive of the foundation, of 1 106.442.18, the
cost of the foundation and architect's fees
making the total expense so far incurred
This amount will place the building In
shape for the carpenters, roofers and finish
ers, and these ran start to work aa soon as
the walls have been raised to a certain
height. The company hopes to have the
building completed by August 1, but tho
present contracts give the brick and stone
contractors until August 5 to complete their
work, and for that reason it is believed
that the building will be ready for use some
time between August 1 and October L
CAPTAIN WINDER IS DEAD
Veteran of Mexlcaa aad Civil Wars
Passes Away at Millard
Captain William A. Winder, one of the
most prominent government officials In the
west, died at 4 yesterday morning In his
apartments in the Millard hotel. Captain
Winder had been afflicted with cancer,
which compelled him to retire from active
service and seek rest and quiet some weeks
ago. At the time of his death he was
nearly 80 years of age.
The deceased 'was born In Maryland and
won recognition from his government for
valor on the battlefields of the Mexican
war. When the civil war broke - out he
again took up arms. He came from pa
triotic atock and waa closely identified with
the government and Ita battlefield suc
cesses daring bis entire lifetime. He waa
rewarded with a position in the United
States land department when his military
career ended. For the last eighteen years
he served aa an allotting agent in the land
department and for some time past was
stationed at Rosebud, ST D. He waa a
member of California commandery, Mili
tary Order of the Loyal Legion.
Captain Winder was a brother-in-law of
Admiral George Dewey. Hs waa a favorite
with hla superiora and had a host of friends
In the government service, both In the land
and military departments, who will regret
The captain is survived by a wlfa, who
resides at Portsmouth, N. H., and who la
the daughter of former Governor Goodwin
of that atate, and a son William who Is
commander of Michigan, now atationed at
Erie, Pa., and waa the navigating officer of
Raleigh during the Spanish-American war.
' The arrangementa for the funeral have
not been completed, word being awaited
from relatives of the deceased regarding
the disposition of the remains.
VASKI.ISU KO MOOD FOR HAIR.
Dandruff Germ Thrives la It, as Well
as la All Grease.
A well known Chicago hair specialist In
vited the Inter Ocean reporter to come to
hla office and see, under a microscope, how
the germ that causes dandruff thrives In
vaseline The specialist said that all hair
preparatlona containing grease simply fur
nish food for the germs and help to propa
gate them. The only, way to cure dandruff
Is to destroy the germs, and the only hair
preparation that will do that la Newbro'a
Herpiclde. "Destroy the cause, you remove
the effect." Without dandruff no falling
hair, no baldness. Ask for Herpiclde. It is
the only destroyer of the dandruff germ.
MR. MORGAN COMES SUNDAY
Recovers Sofflciently to Resaaae Hla
Tonr aad Fill Omaha Ea
araarnaeat. A telegram1 was received yesterday
atatlng that G. Campbell Morgan would be
able to keep his appointment for Omaha
and would arrive in the city Saturday even
ing at o'clock. A -later message an
nounced that he had missed a train at Bir
mingham, Ala., and could not reach Omaha
until Sunday morning. He will apeak first
at the Kountie Memorial church at 4 o'clock
Sunday afternoon and his first meeting
la the First Methodist . church. Twen
tieth and Davenport streets, will be
Sunday evening at 1 o'clock. He
will spesk twice a dav in that church March
I to ll, inclusive, at 4 o'clock In the after
noon and o'clock in the evening, with the
single exception that the Sunday afternoon
service, which ia under the charge of the
Young Men's Christian association, will be
held In the Kountse Memorial church. Next
Sunday afternoon's meeting will be for men
only. All other meetings will be open for
everybody. Mr. Morgan cornea under the
auspices of the Ministerial union, ao that it
la a concerted movement on the part of all
of the churches.
WHOLE FAMILY LIKELY TO DIE
Mother aad Two Children Already
Dead aad Father aad roar
LONG PINE, Neb... March . I Special
Telegram.) A terrible atate of affairs in a
German family in the sand hills baa come
to light. The wlfa and three of the alx
children of Qua Sctcr were attacked with
a dlaease which they called tonsllltls. Ths
woman suddenly died and a physlclaa waa
called. The disease waa diphtheria of the
most malignant type. Two of the children
have alnce died. Seier has the dlaease also
and It seems likely that the whole family
will be wiped out. The disease undcubtedly
originated in the house, which waa In a bad
AT THE PLAYHOUSES
All thst Is attributed to the Inhabitanta
of the Cumberland and Blue Ridge moun
tains, where the pescefut fsrmcf doesn't
yet understand why the government waata
to Interfere with his heaven-given right of
making whatever disposition he elects of
his flinty corn, raised with much wrea ling
with unkind nature whether he turns that
corn aforesaid Into the baron that comes
from hazel-splitter hogs, or the powerfully
drunk-compelling liquor that dribbles from
the end of the home-made worm at his
still house Is drawn upon to provide dra
matic action for "The ' Moonshiner's
Daughter," which waa presented to a Hrge
audience at the Boyd last night. A little
foretaste of the Hatfleld-McCoy feud opens
the play; Incident to this are a couple of
murders. During the action the people
"down in front" are treated to a raid on
an Illicit still, which requires the dis
charge of much ammunition and the appar
ent taking of several human Uvea, a lynch
ing, the murder of a suspected spy, and
other minor episodes of a similarly ele
vating character. Everybody goes srmed.
even the heroine, who Is an expert with her
six-shooter as the atar of a wild-west show
that Is, In the play, and the young tender-foot
from 'New York, who "butts in"
as one accustomed to hunt for trouble. It
Is unnecessary to atate tflat he gets It,
Just as a wholesale dealer gets bananas
in bunchea. At the nd of the ploy there
are left Just enough of the "shiners" and
"rev'nooera" to wish the hero and heroine
a long life and a happy one. Incident to
the presentation of the piece are some
specialties, one of which Is worthy of
mention. Miss Nellie V. 8mall. who tip."
the beam at 250, Is cast for the part of a
negro mammy, and in Its execution sings
some coon soags In a way that would make
May Irwln envious. She has a sweet and
powerful voice and hai caught the genuine
darkey expression, thst subtly elusive fea
ture that makes the flegro's vocal music
peculiarly his own. ' Her songs won her
treat applause last night. The piece will
be repeated at a matinee and evening perr
KOCIAN COMING TO OMAHA
Koted Bohemian Violinist to Play
Here Two Weeks from
Last Bight late Manager Burgess of tho
Boyd theater received a telegram from Ru
dolph Aronson, who is managing the Amer
ican tour of Jaroslav Koclan, the noted Bo
hemian Tolinlst, to the effect that the vir
tuoso could play In Omaha on the evening
of Monday, March 23. Mr. Burgess wired
at once, accepting the offer.
Koclan waa to have played here last
month, but was compelled to csacel the date
owing to Illness. He has since visited the
Pacific coast, and la now on hla return
trip. Much interest was expressed by the
Bohemians of Omaha In hla coming and
they will rearrange tor the reception they
had planned for him. '"
Decrees of divorce have been granted to
Paul Peischel from Martha because of de
sertion and to Daisy Glacominl from
George T. tSlacomlnl because of non-support.
The Omaha Philosophical ao:lety will
meet In the cafe of the -Paxton hotel Bun
day afternoon at 2:?0. Hon. W. W. flla
baugh will address Ihfc society on "The
Study of Civic Frogroesi" The public is
Invited. . -
Andrevf Schow. giving-.hla addreas as 2S!6
N street. South Omaha was arrested Fri
day afternoon on suspicion. He is sus
pected or Knowing someininn n-ruuia m
theft of 150 from an Iowa resident in this
city this week. . ,
Civil service examinationa will be held In
Omaha April 21 for eliglbles for appoint
ment to the positions of female librarian
and seamstress In the inaian service, inn
former paying 480 per year and the latter
from $420 to $600.
nffloeni of the atate branch and members
of post A, Travelers' Protective association,
will go to Grand Inland shortly to organise
a new post to be known as post E, of the
society. The vlBlt waa to have been made
today, Dut waa postponed lor a .
Harris Siskin who was released on sus
nenriarl .Mittnca from the city Jail Tues
day, waa again arrested Friday afternoon
for naving stolen, ii aueim,
tickets from the Rock islana ageni ai
Marney, Ia. Slsklne admitted his guilt to
th mra and also disclosed the identity
of his youthful partner who assisted in the
Stella. White, alias Vann. was arrested
Friday afternoon on complaint of Jonas
Yohnburg, residing on South Seventeenth
street, who claims that she relieved nim "t
$6 while he was walking in tne mira waru.
When searched by the matron at the city
jail the bill In question Was found upon the
person of the prisoner. She will be held on
cnarge vi larcenjr imm
Charles and Jennie Mitchell of 1120 Dodge
street disturbed the peace of W. M. Reeee s
barber shop at 1124 Dodge street yesieraay
evening to ouch an extent that the latter
made a complaint to the police. They were
arrested. Previous to the disturbance In
uestion the pair had a spirited quarrel ana
ennle ran Into the barber's and locked the
door. Charlea waa so eager to reach her
that he broke In this barrier, much to the
annoyance of the barber.
J. B. Mosley and a box of surgical instru
ments were taken In charge yesiernay
afternoon by Detective Savage. Mosley will
answer to a cnarge ot larceny, uw. eamon.
ston, with ornce in the Crelghton block, has
icentlned tne instruments ss nis propcriy
and hvi that they must have been taken
from his office when he was absent at noon.
They are valued at about J3t. aioseiey aa
mlts taking them from a drawer In the
office, the door of which waa open before
John Brady of 1123 Caatellar street, who
during his 66 or 70 years could well have
been expected to wear off the high-strung
exuberance ot youin, was arreaien met
nlnhi and charged with being drunk and
abusing his wife. It does not appear that
Mr. Krady actually laid nanas on nirn.
Krady, but he uut up such an appalling
front that the old woman took the shortest
way for a nelghbor'a house, which way le'l
through a window tnat Happened to oe
IJcenses to wed have been Issued to the
Name and rleaidence. Age
Harry M. Peers, Omaha Zl
Dora K. Martin. Sioux Falla. B. D IS
Peter Olson. Weeplna Water, Neb
Agnes Hansen, Omaha.. 23
Frank Clifford. Tarklr Mo 2J
Almlra Sherman, Nevada, la 24
Tons of Silver
The amount of bullion melted
b reckoned by the ton,
instead of by the ounce,
as in other establish
ments. -The extent of
the annual output may
be gauged by thi3 fact.
lit . '
We earnestly invite every woman in Omaha to
call and get acquainted with the superior as
semblage of new tailored suits now n exhibi
tion in our new" cloak department.
We say new because we have enlarged it. All this week carpen
ters and painters have been at work making a GOOD cloak dep't.
BETTER. We were forced to use more space. Our trade in this
department has been constantly growing, season by season, until
today 13475 square feet is being utilized for this one department.
This season's showing of wqmen's garments is simply gorgeous.
It would do credit to some New York shop. Scores of the hand
somest styles displayed here are confined exclusively to us and
cannot be found elsewhere in Omaha. These garments are made
from this season's newest materials, such as imported fancy novel
ties and French voiles, broadcloths and cheviots. We'wish to call
your special attention to the garments we are showing at $16.75,
$19.75, $22.50, $24.75, $29.75 and up to $65.00. A visit to our .'wo
men's department will more than compensate you for the time
spent in that . direction.
SAY TREATY WILL AID TRUST
Cskssa Coadeaaia Protocol aa Help
to ls(sr aad Tobacco
HAVANA, March . The reciprocity
treaty was up In the senate again today and
the debate was adjourned until tomorrow.
Ia the cutrse of today's debate Senor
Banguilly denounced the treaty aa a acheme
on the part cf the United States to keep
European commerce out of Cuba in order
that America might secure the entire com
mercial control of the island.
Senor Silva quoted figures to prove that,
even if the allegations that the sugar trust
would benefit under the reciprocity treaty
were true, the result could not be other
wise than beneficial to Cuba.
It had been asserted that the sugar and
tchacco industries will make aa additional
profit under the treaty ot $6,300,000 annu
ally. RIOT ENDS COLLEGE DEBATE
Kaaaas lalveralty Btadeats Sapport
1'olleaaraa'a Claim to "peak at
' ATCHISON, Kan., March . The regular
oratorical contest of the Kansas Intercol
legiate association ended in a disgraceful
' The trouble aroae over the eligibility ot
Malcolm Garrard ot Kansaa unlveratty to
compete as one of the orators. He at
tempted to spesk, but was hissed down by
the audience. The police were finally called
in to expel the unruly Kansas university
MAY PAY KENTUCKY DEBT
fioreraor Proposes to lac War Cask
Jast Recetred to t'aacel
FRANKFORT. Ky.. March . Governor1
Beckham today received and, deposited for
collection .checks aggregating 11,321,999,
paid by the t'nltd States government aa
Interest on Kentucky's war claim.
He haa called the state sinking fund
commission to meet an Monday, when a
proposition will be made to purchase all
the outstanding bonds of the atate, amount
ing to 11.000,000.
YEARS CLEAR UP MYSTERY
Mtsslaar Moataaa Brewer Foaad Alive
aad Well la Tassnaala After
GREAT FALLS, Mont., March ( Joseph
Trlmborn, a wealthy brewer of this city,
who disappeared mysteriously four years
ago, has been located in Tasmania.
. He left here for New York to close a bus
iness deal and disappeared from Jtae Grand
hotel, where hs was staying, and all s Boris
ta locate him failed.
. Two Leajlslatora Ule.
PIERRE. 8. D.. March (.(Special Tele,
cram ) The festivities ot the closing alght
announce for today ovir
first showing of
session were subdued about :S0 by the an
nouncements from the preaidlng officers of
the two bouses of the death this evening of
Senators Rujlolph and Boyland, and resolu
tions of respect were adopted by both
housea with an appointment of committees
of both houses to attend the funerals of the
senatora Boyland at Aberdeen and Rudolph
It Is Dasftrssa t Neglect m Cold.
Pneumonia la one ot the most dangerous
and fatal diseases. It alwaya results from
I a cold. Chamberlain's Couch Remedy will
quickly cure a cold and perhaps prevent
an attack of pneumonia. It Is, In fact,
made especially for that ailment, and haa
become famous for its curea over a large
part of the civilised world. It counteracta
any tendency ot a cold toward pneumonia.
Can you afford to neglect your cold when
ao reliable a remedy can be had for a
DRAWS COLOR LINE TIGHT
Arkaataa Lesslalatara I'Saaea Bills
Ordrfla Racial Street Cars
la ate CI ties.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark.i March 6. The sen
ate today passed a house bill requiring
street car companies in cities of the first
class to operate separate cars for white
and colored people or to separate persons
in cars operated for both. x
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U cants, SO caata aad tl.00 sot ties. At AH Good Druuiat.
COLORADO WRECK MAIMS FOUR
Trala sa Missouri I'aclfle Crashes
lato fttock Car Near
PUEBLO, Colo., March 6. The St. Louis
limited on the Missouri Par I ft o road, which
left Pueblo at 1:30 p. m., waa wrecked at
Boone Station, twenty nilloa east of here, at
2 by running Into a string ot atock care on
Four persons were slightly Injured- The
engine waa wrecked and a number of atock
TROLLEY CRUSH SLAYS GIRL
Has to Stand la Street Car aad la IsN
forated Beraaaa of Crowded
Conditio of Vehicle.
PiTTSBCRO, March . Miss Ella Lyde.
aged SI. wrs suffocated this evening In a
street car during the rush hours between 5
She waa forced to atand because of the
crush and after riding aeven or eight blocka
fainted and expired In a few minutes.
His Hotel Bl'l.
A fellow sojourning in Fla.
Got his bill from the clerk In tha ca.
And the more things he read
The more things he scud,
And the latter arew torrid and ta.
Philadelphia Catholic. Standard,
VH teAUt bV KLHN CU., UTU AND UOl'CLAS To., OMAHA, NKU.
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