Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 20, 1903, Page 2, Image 2

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man. It Is suppose that McKlnney, who
at that, point went br the name of T.
0. Mclntyre. mistook the two for offloers tn
pursuit of him. Blakey was shot tn the
breast and Winchester in the back with
After the killing McKlnney went to
li neighboring ranrh and compelled
the ranchman to ahoe two horses
for him, after' warning tha
ranchman If he valued his life to not
betray him, the murderer mounted hl
hone and rede away. r"or three days after
the terrified rancher failed to notify anyone
of the crime, giving the murderer every
opportunity to escape. Sheriff Levin at
once took up the pursuit and after several
daya were:-lost located his trail, 'leading
to California.- McKlnney reached the Colo
rado river and swam across, fearing to
wait for the ferry.' Once on the California
Side, the fugitive bent' his course meat
across the desert toward Kandsburg, where
his two brothers, Ed and Jnke,. are en
gaged In mining. At Manville, a small
station north of the Needles, he wae aeen
and recognised by several acquaintances.
Sheriff Ralph of Ban Bernardino county
Immediately started a posse in pursuit, but
the fugitive evaded the officers and suc
ceeded In -reaching the Radamacher min
ing camp," twelve miles from Randsburg,
where his brothers are, located. Sheriff C.
C. Collins of Inyo county, lying Just north
of Ban Bernardino, placed a posse tn the
field to head him off should he turn in
that direction. Sheriff W. W. Collins of
Tulare, a brother of the Inyo sheriff, who
pursued McKlnney to Mexico, Immediately
took the frld with a poss" of deputies from
Tulare and Kern county and went to Rands
burg to hunt for the fugitive.
Fhonti nt Officers.
But the latter evaded the officers, se
cured provisions near Bandsburg and made
his way northwest across the desert to tha
mountain region around Kernvllle. Here,
on Runduy, the 12tl., he met Deputy Sheriffs
McCrackcn and Rankin on the south fork
of the Kern river and exchanged shots with
them, escaping unhurt into the timber, and
headed for the Oreenhorn mountains, across
which lay the road to his old haunts around
Qlenvllle and Linn's Valley. The Dext
morning he again met the officers near
Kcyesvllle, where he again exchanged shots.
The outlaw, fleeing up the rough moun.
tain side, the officers firing at him at long
range . and following aa rapidly as the
rough country would allow. The murderer
returned several ahots without effect when
ever the efiportunlty offered. When the
mountain became too rough and steep for
his horaea the fugitive abandoned them
and made his escape on foot, the animals
falling Into the hands of the officers. That
waa the last seen of him until the officers
located him here today. His coming to
this place, v. here he Is so well known, la
characteristic of his nerve and daring.
Preserve the Home Traditions Better
Than Do the Chris
tians. WASHINGTON, April 1. "The Jews are
preserving the home and family better than
ws Christians are doing. I do not know how
to account for this, but I do know it to be
a fact." 'Bishop Batteries of the Episcopal
church made this declaration In a aermon
here tonight in which the main subject of
his discourse waa divorce. Men, said the
bishop, are losing respect for the home and
caring less for the family, the unit of our
civilisation. "On the shoulders of the hus
.bands and fathers of the land," he con
tinued, ""rests the responsibility for the
ldw state to which the family has fallen In
this country. This fostered and encouraged
the greateat curse of the age divorce and
'.he loose manner In which the sacred mar'
rlage vows were being kept. . ;
"The great evil the 'most 'frightful dan
ger of, our ago Is divorce and the breaking
down of . the family Institution." said the
bishop".-"If lt Is not stopped the women
of this -country and our race will be de
graded within fifty years."
No Time to Fool Away.
Coughs, colds and lung troubles demand
prompt treatment with Dr. King's New Dis
covery. No cure, no pay. 60c, II. For
sale by Kuhn t Co. .
Ditch Litigation On.
FREMONT, Neb,, April 19. (Special.)
Judge Hollenbeck called the docket of the
district court yesterday for the purpose of
setting cases for trial at the April term,
which convenes April 27. Three criminal
caaes and seven civil cases were set for
trial by .Jury. One of the civil cases is
Alex, Thorn againat Dodge county for dam
ages on account of the construction of the
cut-off ditch. The case comes from the
supreme court, which reversed a decision
for the county and sent the caae back for
a new trial. The main caae. In which the
right of the county board to order the
ditch dug is Involved, Is hung up in the
, supreme eourt bn a rehearing. Should the
supreme court overrule Its former decision,
which was In favor of the county, and affirm
the ease it will In all probability open up
the way, for some more ditch litigation.
Getting; Heady for t'haatauqna.
TECUMSEH. Neb., April 19. (Special)
Manager J. H. Dundas of the Tecumseh
Chautauqua, announces that he has already
contracted tor sproe good talent for the
assembly and that contracts for more will
soon be cloeed. Among the people already
secured are: Prof. Hoss of Wichita, Kan.,
Rev. Eugene May of Washington, D. C,
Prof. Frank R. Roberson of Walden, N. Y.,
Prof. J. E. Morgan of . Omaha. John So
bleski of California and Miss Estella Ore
ham of Peru. The people of the community
aeem Interested In the coming assembly
and are disposed to offer the needed fluan
ctal encouragement. The datea are July 25
to August 2, luCitiiiTS.
Arraigned oa Hobhery rkarge,
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb.. April 19. (Spe
cial.) Harvey Lovelady and John Greeson
were arraigned In Juattce Krceler'e court
Saturday on the charge of robbery. Each
pleaded not guilty. They were taken back
to Jail to await their trial thla weak,
Oreeaon Is charged with having robbel bis
mother-in-law, Mrs. Sam Chambers, of $75.
After securing the money be deserted his
wife and their daughter one week old and
went to Fremont, where he waa living
with Mrs. Lovelady when arreated, The
latter ia the mother of Harvey Lovelady.
ale ef Bhorthora Cattle.
TECUMSEH. Neb.. April 1. (Special.)
Ernst Brothers' sale of registered Short
horn cattle waa held In this city Friday.
Fifty head were sold, Including ths Crutck
ahank bull. Baron Surmise. Ths average
per head waa $100. The old bull brought
525. The aale waa well attended and the
bidding was quite spirited.
Once used always used
Silver Polish
An entirely novel preparation
Cleans at well at polishes . ,
AO repoiiibU aata'a oackace
Ownership of Portion South of Salt Lake is
Absolut and Not a Lease.
Entire Line from Osrdn to Los
Angeles to Be Complete and la
Operation With In Two
NEW YORK. April Senator W. A.
Clark of Montana aald tonight that he de
sired to correct certain material errors
which had crept Into his Interview ef yes
terday relative to the newly organized San
Pedro, Los Angeles ft Salt LeXe Railway
"The transaction," said Senator Clark,
"has been described as a leaae. On the
contrary I and my associates have pur
chased all of the lines of the Oregon Short
Line company south of 8alt Lake City and
will construct about 400 miles of road from
Caltentea. Utah, southwesterly through Ca
Jon pasa to Riverside, from which point
the road will soon be completed to Los An
geles. This purchase embraces 840 miles
of road, and In addition to the main' line
has taken over several shorter lines. Most
Important It the Leamington cut-off, ex
tending from Salt Lake City to Leatnlrgton,
Utah. This cut-off was recently constructed
and la only 117 miles Vong, besides having
the advantage of lower grades.
"West from Calientes I have already had
forty miles of grading completed. The road
will go through the Mountain Valley wash,
tbs dry channel of an old watercourse,
which constitutes tha only available route.
At Cajon we meet a grade of 106, but aside
from this the maximum grade Is but seventy-nine
feet. The cost will average 30,
000 a mile.
Lay Blew Rails.
"The portion of the Oregon Short line
system which we have purchased will be
relald with seventy-five-pound rails and the
equipment will be the very best. From San
Pedro to Los Angeles and Riverside the
road Bow baa the best Pullman passenger
equipment, which will be extended to the
entire system. In Southern California, trib
utary to this line, 26,000 carloads of fruit
were raised last year and there are exist
ing orchards which In less thsn five years
will have an annual output of 60,000 cars.
The road will swiftly move perishable goods
Into a higher altitude, an Important de
sideratum In handling such shipments. ,
' "From Salt Lake City to Lea Angeles b
this new routs Is 800 miles, which we Intend
to cover with limited trains In twenty-four
"At present traffic from Salt Lake City
can only reach Los Angeles via Sacramento,
a distance of about 1.3O0 miles. At San
Pedro the United States government is
building a breakwater to cost 13,000,000 and
Wilmington bay la being deepened by dredg
ing, so that It will .form a fine harbor.
Near Riverside we are constructing across
the Santa Anna river a great concrete
bridge, with eight spans of 100 feet each,
and an extreme height of seventy feet.
We have made arrangements with the
Oregon Short Line company for a joint use
of its terminals for a period of ninety
nine years. Tributary to (he new road are
vast deposits of iron and 'other minerals
hat only await development: No bonds
have been Issued on the Los Angeles road
so far completed and $15,000,000 of the $50,
000,000 bonded debt will be held in reserve
In the company's treasury td be applied to
the construction of branch lines.' We ex.
pect to have the twrsugh. line fully' com
pleted within two yerrs.'' - - . .
Offers to Teach British Women How
to Make Good "Flop
jacks." (Copyright, 1909, by Press Publishing- Co.)
LONDON, April 19 (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Right Rev.
John Sheepshanks, bishop of Norwich,
startled a women's meeting this week by
announcing: "It any ladles here want les
sons In simple cooking how to ' make
flapjacks or cook bacon let them come to
me and I will teach them.
"It has been said of a certain king that
he waa fit to be a king; because he had
blacked hie own boots. Taking that rea
soning I am more fit to be a bishop than
anyone here because I have cobbled my
own boots and mended my own breaches."
These remarks were made in the course
of an address, the theme of which waa the
maintaining of happiness depended upon the
inward feeling.
Bishop Sheepshanks' experiences referred
to were gained while he was chaplain to
the bishop ot Columbia from 1859 to 1867.
His training as a cook he may have ac
quired In the bringing up of his large fam
ily of ten sons and seven daughters, twelve
of whom eix boye end ae many girls are
still living, the eldest a son, being 82 years
of age, and the youngest, also a son, being
T years old. The bishop Is 6 years old.
Noted French Beeresa Takes Gloomy
Tlew of the Forth coin.
Ingf Season.. f
(Copyright, 190S, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS. April 19. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Mme. de
Thebes, a noted seeress, has Juat published
her predictions for the year, which begins
for her with the first day of spring and
closes with the laat day of winter. She
givee warning of numerous political and
financial dlsssters, says the year will be
unlucky for the arts, but a particularly
favorable one for science. 6he prophecies
that before June 22 a wonderful sclentlno
discovery will be made, which w 11 mate
rially affect the conditlone of human ex
istence. Dramatlo deaths are predicted In
diplomatic circles and much friction in the
parliamentary world.
Mme. de Thebea foretold the burning of
a French provincial theater a prediction
which apparently haa been verified by the
destruction of the Grand theater of Lille.
This,-however. Is apparently not the only
theater fire which is to mark the year 1903,
for a Parisian play house is announced aa
doomed also.
Aathors and Managers Join Hands
la Farthering; the
(Copyright, 1908, by Press Publishing Co.)
BERLIN, April 19. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) The man
agers of the leading theaters in Germany
are arranging to produce at ths 8t. Louis
fair aome of the finest works ot the Ger
man dramatlata with the best living actors
and actresses. Both the modern and the
classical drama will be repreaented. Four
leading dramatlstsSudexmaan. -' Haupt
mann, raul Heyse and Ludwlg Fulda are
also Interested in ths scheme. Probably ths
first two will write plecee to be played In
St. Louis for ths first time.
x Severe Cold la Geraaaay.
BERLIN. April It. The wintry weather
In Germany contlnuea. Reports from south
em Germany speak ef a teavy snowfall la
various sections. Fruit trees that already
had blossomed have been ruined. A hurricane-like
snowstorm swept over eastern
Frussla yesterday. Today a terrific gale
Is blowing over Berlin and there have been
driving flurries of snow. The temperature
hers la 12 degrees Fahrenheit.
American Girl Turns Clever Trick
on Man Who Annoys
(Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, April 19. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) An American
girl gave a French "masher" a lesson the
other day and the French press is amused
over it. The girl was walking with a
girl friend and noticed that she was being
followed persistently by a dapper French
man. He" approached closer on observing
her draw a dress sample from her puree to
show her compsnlon and, thinking it a
note of encouragement, he held out his
hand. The girl quickly dropped t sous
into It.
"There, my poor man," at the same time
turning to a policeman who chanced to bo
at hand, asking:
"Has that beggar a license?"
Tbs "masher" fled.
Household Goods of Operatic Manaarer
to Be Pnt l' at
(Copyright, 19(8, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, April 19. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Colonel Henry
Mapleson's household effects and bric-a-brac
-are to be sold at the Hotel Drought
next week.
Orders I.asaretto Burned.
MAZATLAN, April 19. The Board of
Health In the City of Mexico sent a tele
graph order today to burn the lazaretto.
It is probable a new and permanent laza
retto will be built. It will be a hospital
with every modem Improvement. Oovernor
Canedo, after a long and heroic service
here during the height of the plague, has
returned to Culiacan.
Ignorance of Race Does Not Protect
Man Who Sells Them
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., April 19. (Special.)
Owing to the non-arrival of necessary
witnesses, the United States court, now In
session in this city, took a recess from
Saturday until tomorrow forenoon at 10
o'clock, when the petit jury will again be
on hand to dispose of sicn caaes as are
ready for trial.
Bernard McGlnty ot Geddes, who Is under
Indictment for selling liquor to Indians,
appeared before Judge Carland and changed
his plea ot not guilty to guilty. Hs will
be centenced later.
On motion of Assistant United States At
torney Porter, Judge Carland ordered that
the cases against Tom Bank and Paul Mag
pie, Indians who have been In the Dead
wood jail for some time for a violation
of the federal statutes, be dismissed and
the defendants were released from cus
A Jury returned a verdict of guilty In
the case of Charles Lewis of Sioux Falls,
who was Indicted for selling liquor to In
dians who are attending the present, term
of United States court. The trial of the
case resulted In an Interesting decision
being rendered by Judge Carland. One con
tention made by the defense was that the
defendant did not know that the person to
whom he sold llqiior was an Indian. Judge
Carland held, for the first time In this
Jurisdiction, that anyone selling liquor to
Indiana did so at their peril; that It made
no difference whether they knew the per
son to whom liquor was sold waa an Indian
or not. He further pointed out that the
Statutes absolutely prohibited the sale of
liquor to Indians, and that It was no de
fense whatever for parties accused of so
selling liquor to contend that they did not
know that the person to whom they sold
liquor was an Indian.
- Work Instead of nations.
PIERRE, S. D., April 19. (Special.)
The authorities at the different Indian
agencies in the western part of the state
are getting thinga in shape for their sum
mer operations of road making and dam
building on the reservations under their
control. This work will all be done by
Indiana, and they will be paid 11.26 per
day for their work, which will be In lieu
of government rations, the payments to
them being in cash, and with this money
they will purchase their own supplies.
This work proved more successful than was
expected last year, the Indians taking
kindly to it, many of them voluntarily giv
ing up their ration tlcketa and taking work
Instead. Hundreds ot miles of roada will
be built, and the dams will hold water at
many places over the reservations.
Biennial Convention at Wllkesbarre
Proves to Be a Sncceasfnl
WILKESBARRE, Pa,, April 19. Ths
biennial convention of the American com
mittee, federated with the World's Young
Woman's Christian association, came to an
end tonight with an Inspiring address by
Robert E. Spear of New York. The ses
sions today were principally of a devo
tional order. A short morning session wss
held in the First Methodist Episcopal
church, at which Miss Harriet Taylor of
Chicago presided. The delegates told what
the convention meant to them, what was
accomplished and how all could profit by
the lessons of the gathering here. Later
in the day the delegates scattered to the
various churches and many of them gave
an outline of the work they were engaged
In and asked the support of all Christian
people. In the afternoon there was a
gospel meeting and the exercises were
Impressive. Miss Barnes, president, and
Mlsa Ruth Paxson, secretary of ths stu
dent department, conducted the devotional
In the evening Mrs. Brown presided and
Rev. Dr. Blcktcrd cf this city conducted the
opening devotional service. Mrs. Brown
thanked the people of Wilkesbarre for their
courtesy and liospltallty. Rev. Dr. Spear
spoks on the mission ot Christian workers
and the truths ot the Christian religion,
Resolutions were passed uniting In paying
a loving tribute to the memory of the fel
low workers, Mrs. C. J. Adams and the
American committee aa well as others for
the value of their services to the associa
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. This
signature Jtml . on every box.
260. W MjC4Tir
River stars Danaer Line,
F.VAN8VILLE. Ind.. April 19. After re-
irmintn stationary here for several days
the Ohio river started to rise sgaln today
and tonight stands at miny-iour ieei, ons
foot under the danger line, me sme streams
of the river continue id rise siowiy.
)Cled by Jealoas Lover
WEIX"H. W. Vs., April IS George Use
more waa today shot and killed by William
Griffiths. Ths former was in company with
the In tier's sweetheart al khe Uiun. Grif
fith esctopad, C
reoide to Betura to Work Pending Settle
ment of Difference
Painters at Plttsbarn-, Who Have
Deea oa Strike for Twe Months,
Compromlne Their Dif
ferences. APPLETON, Wis,, April 19. As the re
suit of an unexpected development at the
meeting of the Neenah and Appleton Broth
erhoods of Paper Makers held this after
noon, the taper mill strike is called off.
A truce has been declared for one wek and
the men will return to work In the eight
Klmberly Clark company mills Monday
morning. A Joint committee from the Ap
pleton and Neenah Brotherhoods of Paper
Makers will meet the Klmberly & Clark
company at Neenah Monday afternoon. The
State Board of Arbitration also will be a
party to the negotiations and there seems
a strong prospect that an understanding
can be reached whereby the strike will be
declared permanently off.
Tho Klmberly & Clark company hae
agreed to pay tho employes full time for
last week. The temporary settlement of
the strike was effected through the efforts
of R. H. Edwards of Oshkosh, a member
of the State Board of Arbitration. -
ralaters' Strike Ends.
PITT8HURO, Pa., April 19. The atrike
of the painters and decorators, which has
been on In the Pittsburg district for nearly
two months, was practically settled today
at a mass meeting of the brotherhood. The
men agreed to accept 23.40 for a day's
work of eight hours and pay their own
car fare to and from work. Last year they
received 23.20 and had their car fare paid.
This year they demanded $3.60 and car
fare. ,
Telephone Strike Over.
BUTTE, Mont., April 19. The strike of
the local employes ot the Rocky Mountain
Telephone company was settled today and
telephone communication waa resumed after
two days' Interruption. All the girls will
be taken back. The operators concede the
right of tho company to place the present
chief operator In a subordinate position. It
was over this question that the girls
struck, the linemen going out in sympathy,
v Mill Workers Still Firm.
LOWELL. Mass., April 19. The fourth
week of the strike of textile operatives
will begin tomorrow with peace apparently
as far off as ever. No attempt will be
made to reopen the mills during theVweek,
but It Is possible that next week the agents
will make a test ot the strength ot the
organized crafts by an announcement that
their gates will be open to all who care
to enter. There has been a feeling that
ths factories would remain closed until the
arbitration beard has made its report and
a statement of one of the mill agenta to
night confirms that ides. Several of the
stronger fraternal organizations have voted
to take care of their, members during the
strike. About 21,600 has been received at
strike headquartcra from various unions
that have been appealed to tor assistance.
Going; After Parry.
CHICAGO, April IB. The Chicago Fed
eration of Labor at tj a meeting tonight
adopted a resolution, ,. recommending that
the American Federation ot Labor invade
the state of Indiana, , with 100 organizers
and with 2100,000 to "build a bulwark of
rebuke around . D, Parry, president of
the National Manufacturers' association."
The recent address of Mr. Parry before the
National Manufacturers' association In
New Orleans Inspired the resolution.
Settling- Mine DIsTerences.
WILKESBARRE, Pa.. April 19. President
Mitchell of the United Mine Workers, who
was expected to arrive here this evening,
will not arrive until noon tomorrow. On
his arrival he will meet the executive
boards of tha three anthracite districts
and assist In settling the disputed points
regarding the award of the strike commis
sion. The miners end local coal companies In
terpret the award in several Instances from
different points of view and a conciliation
board will be appointed by both sides to
reach a definite understanding.
Mr. Mitchell will assist the local mine
workers' officials In selecting the members
ot this board.
Unions Honor Iron Workers.
COLUMBUS, O., April 19. There was a
parade ot labor organizations and a mass
meeting at the Board of Trade auditorium
this afternoon In honor of the delegates
to the convention of Amalgamated Iron,
Steel and Tin Workers association. The
principal speakers at the auditorium were
President Shafpr of the Amalgamated as
sociation, Dr. Washington Gledden and Rev.
Father Mulhane of Mount Vernon. Presi
dent Shafer paid a tri,buts to Senator Hanna
and his attitude toward organized labor
which elicited vigorous applause.
Does Not Propose to Step Aside and
Make It tnenimons for
CINCINNATI. April 19. Correspondents
ot the Commercial Tribune today Inter
viewed, at their homes in different parts
ot the etata, candidates for the coming
republican gubernatorial nomination re
garding the statement given out last night
by George B. Cohn of thla city, that the
delegates from Cincinnati would co-operate
with the delegates from Cleveland and
vlher local cities in supporting Myrou T.
Herrick ot Cleveland. All conceded the
nomination of Herrick, under existing con
ditions, and practically withdrew, except
Albert Douglas ot Chillicothe, who said:
"While I am of course disappointed
somewhat, t am not surprised that Senator
Hanna will support Herrick. I have aaid
from the beginning, and have not doubted
at any time, that Senator Hanna had it In
his power to nominate anyone this year
for governor. If he aaw fit to exert It. 1
had hoped, and had reason to believe, that
he would not use his great and deserved
Influence among Ohio republicans to control
the nomination, and I cannot help feeling
sure yet that it will be wise to leave the
convention free to make the nomination
from among the men aspiring to It, espe
cially since all are the friends of Senator
Hanna and devoted to his re-election to the
"Perhaps Mr. Herrick might secure the
nomination without Senator Hanna a lnflu
ftrdor frT
nmr oiMr I
I .reTneirnliigtarinaaTI
ence exerted In his favor. Terhaps he Hia7
not secure It. even should Senator Hanna
actively support him. That chance, at any
rate, I shall take. My own candidacy
la In nowise affected by the announcement
of Mr. Cox. I was last summer unani
mously and cordially endorsed by tho re
publicans of the Eleventh congressional
district. My friends and many local leaders
throughout southern Ohio and elscwhore in
the state have supported me with very
gratifying heartiness. I have no disposi
tion to 'kick natlnat tho pricks.' nor to
embarrass my friends and supporters, but
I shall be a candidate for the nomination
until the convention Is ever, and shall then
be ready, whether nominated or not, to
take the stump for the nominees."
Shoots Two Greeks Who Were Mem
bers of Mob Which Assailed
CHICAGO. April 19. Because one of their
number had been arrested for creating a
disturbance, a crowd nf Greeks, who were
celebrstlng their Easter Sunday here today,
created a riot and before the mob could be
dispersed three of them had been shot by
Policeman Cohen end Henry Oppenhelmer, a
bystander, who came to the assistance of
Cohen. The three wounded men, who are
said to have been the leaders of the at
tack on the officer, were arrested. None
nf them wss seriously Injured.
The disturbance occurred near the Greek
Catholic church In Johnson street. During
the Easter celebration someone threw a
lighted firecracker among the pedestrians
In the strset and Policeman Cohen Immedi
ately arrested the offender. The crowd at
tacked the officer, knocking him down with
a brick. Cohen sprsng to bis feet and fired
a shot Into the crowd, hitting Nick Rlzzltto
In the left shoulder. This act infuriated
the mob, which again rushed at the officer
and probably would have killed him had not
Oppenhelmer sprung to his assistance. He
held the crowd at bay for a moment until
Cohen could recover from the) attack. Sur
rounded by the maddened crowd they fired
several shots, wounding two of the disturb
ers, James Chlpanvlts and John Lolets by
name. Cohen and his companion, after be
ing severely bruised and having their cloth
ing almost torn from their bodies, managed
to escape to a saloon, where they held the
crowd back until the arrival of police aid,
which dispersed the mob.
Timothy S. Follam.
TECUMSEH. Neb.. April 19. (Special.)
Timothy 8. Fullam died at the home of
his son, W. W. Fullam, In this city Wed
nesday and tho funeral was held Friday
afternoon at 3 o'clock from (he house. The
aermon was by Rev. E. I. Davles of the
Presbyterian church and the Interment was
In the Tecumseh cemetery. Mr. Fullam was
a very old man and had been suffering
from the results of a fall received last
August. He was a native of Massachusetts,
was born In 1823, and had lived In Massa
chusetts, Ohio, Illinois. Iowa and Nebraska.
He was married In 1S45 to Miss Samantht
Walker and three children were birn to
them, two of whom are living. C. T. Ful
lam of Chicago and W. W. Fullam of this
City. Mr. Fullam came to this city some
three years ago from Blue Springs as the
senior member of the lumber firm of Ful
lam Son. He bad been In the lumber
business for sixty-two years, being In
tha sash and door business tn Chicago dur
ing the great Are. However, his plant was
not lost.
i , Isaae I.. Cox.
TECUMSEH, Neb.. April 19 (Special.)
News reaches this eity of the death of
Isaac L. Cox, for many years a resident ot
this city. He died very suddenly at the
home of a son at Amerlcus, Kan. Mr. Cox
wss over 80 years of age. He was a na
tive of Canada and bad lived In several
parts of the United States. He had been
married twice and both wives snd ten of
his fourteen children preceded him to the
grave. The four living children are: Albert
and Riley Cox of Amerlcus, Mrs. J. R. Lin
111 of St. Joseph, Mo., and David W. Cox
of Tecumseh. The deceased was an rid
soldier, having served his country through
out the civil war with Company O. Eighty
third Illinois volunteers. He wss buried at
Sir Oliver Mowat.
OTTAWA, April 19. Sir Oliver Mowat.
lieutenant governor ef Ontario, died today
at Government bouse. He wss 83 years old.
Sir Oliver had been in feeble health for
some time, but the incident in which he
broke his leg last Sunday night hastened
the end. Sir Oliver waa premier of On
tario from 1872 to 1896, twenty-four years,
thus earning the distinction of having had
the longest continuous term ot office as
premier ever accorded to any man by the
people ot any province or colony In the
British empire. In 1898 he resigned to
become minister of Justice tn the Dominion
cabinet. In 1897 he waa appointed lieu
tenant governor of Ontario. He was one of
the fathers of tbs confederation.
funeral of Rabbi Gotthelll.
NEW YORK, April 18. The funeral ser
vices of Rev. Father Gustav Gotthelll, rabbi
emeritus of the Temple Emanuel, were held
today In the temple. The services were of
the simplest character. Including addresses
by Dr. Silverman, rabbi of tbs temple, and
Rev. Dr. Robert Collyer of the Unitarian
Church of tho Messiah. Dr. Collyer paid
an eloquent tribute to the dead rabbi, with
whom he had been on terms of warm friend
ship for nearly twenty-five yeare. The in
terment waa In the Salem Fields cemetery,
where the final eulogy was pronounced by
Rabbi Leon Harrison of the Temple Israel,
EL Louis, a pupil and a lite-long friend
ot Rabbi Gotthelll.
Dr. David McDIlL
XENIA. 0.. April 18. Dr. David MeDtll,
widely known aa an author ot theological
worka, died here today from heart trouble.
He was formerly professor of philosophy
at Monmouth college and retired last year
from a professorship la the Xenla Theo
logical seminary, where he taught since
1885. He was trustee of Mlsml university,
hsvlng been appointed by Governor Me
Klnley. '
Rev. J. Edward Drlakhoase.
BALTIMORE, April 19. Rev. J. Edward
Drlnkbouee, 73 years old, for eighteen years
editor ot the Methodist Protestant, Is dead
at his home In this city. Mr. Drlnkhouse,
among other writings, published a history
of the Methodist Protestant church which
Is regarded aa an authority on the denomi
TECUMSEH, Neb., April 19. (Special.)
Randolph Bailey, son of Mr. and Mrs. L.
R. Bailey, and Mias Harriet E. Brwln,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Brwln, all
prominent farmers of this community, were
married last Wedaesaar evsning.
Vnearth Counterfeiting; Plant.
ALEXANDRIA. Ind.. April 19. Itiaac
i ui tier, , ii , j . , v . u . . v , . i a. , ,
were arrested on a charge of having passed
counterfeit money aud the du of the al
leged counterfeit?! h waa located near
Frankton today. Fifty counterfeit silver
dollars were taken by the officers.
Pennsylvania Train Wrecked.
MAKBFIEUD. O., April 1. An eaatbound
Tennsylvanla passenger train was wrecked
st LrfHidonvllle early today by a broken
rail. Ths engine and the baggage car went
over on their slcWs and three Pullmans
were derailed. No passengers are repvrteu
seriously burU . . V .
Doei Dot Think Any Postponement of Cup
Eacei Will Be Hecesiary.
Denleraer Promises to Repair the Dam.
a are la . Three Weeks Hope
to Have Some More
Trial Races.
WEYMOUTH, England. April 19.-Jhe two
Shamrocks left here today at noon for
Southampton. The challenger was towed
by Erin.
Sir Thomas Llpton wae Interviewed thle
morning before the departure of the yacbta.
Describing the accident ot last week, he
eaid: "When the challenger loat Ite masts
there wss certainly six feet of water over
its lee deck. My first Impression when
tht mast went wss that the boat was aink
ing. Later, when I was able to scramble
upon deck, I found everything gone and
the boats out doing rescue work. I never
saw the seaman Collier in the water."
Sir Thomas was bewildered at tbs sud
denness of the accident and said that what
Immediately followed seemed to him like
confused remembrance of a dream.
Questioned ss to his future course, he
said he meant to work day and night to
get the yacht refitted In time for further
trials before sailing, for New York. Hie
desire was to avoid a postponement of ths
races. Mr. Ward, Designer Fife snd Cap
tain Wrlnge have had . a conference and
have promised to put the challenger In
racing trim again In three weeks. It will
be a big Job. Designer Fife has condemned
the boom, gaff, mast and topsail spars of
the yacht and they will all be removed.
The decision against a postponement of the
races was reached last night after a long
consultation, and this morning Sir Thomas
sent the following cablegram to G. A. Cor
mack, secretary ot the New York Yacht
I am pleased In Inform you that the dam
age to Shamrock ' III will be righted in
three or four weeks. There will be no ne
cerslty of considering the question of a
postponement. Please communicate this to
your committee and also convey my warm
est thnnke for their expressions of sym
pathy. Sir Thomas eaid he saw nothing In the
recent itceident to lessen the great confi
dence he felt In Shamrock III. If racing
yacht sre to be built, he aaid, thcro must
be some risk. If we built a vessel as Bsfe
as a liner we might aa well keep It at home
for any chance It would have of winning the
Designer Fife took the same view. He
has never appeared so confident as he is
Mr. Ward raid he was -surprised and dis
appointed at the accident. The screws were
the same as those used In Shamrock II. He
explained that every precaution had been
taken, over 200 tests had been made ot the
fittings and he had the utmcst confidence
In every detail of this part of the equip
ment. The body of Collier has uot been recov
ered. Sir Thomas Llpton has offered a re
ward for Its recovery and has made provla-
lon for Collier's widow and child.
The wrecked apar of the challenger waa
lifted to the quay today. Many s'ghtseers
were present to view tho wreckage. The
shell of the mast Is of extraordinary thin
ness, being or three-eixtecnth-inch nickel
steel Tho length of the maat was 155 feet
and Its greatest diameter twenty-seven
Inches. That the metal was very tough
was evidenced by the fact ths t It Iiad bent
and rebent In various places without break
ing. ' ', '"' ' . ,
It is believed that the next trial races
will take place on the Clyde tn a month's
SOUTHAMPTON, April 19. Shamrock III
has arrived her.
Exhibits Betarned Free.
ST. I-Ot'IS. Anril 19.-0. W. Cato. chair
man of tho southwestern tariff committee.
hns rrenared a set of rules governing tne
shipment of exhibits to the exposition and
return to their owners. It Is provided that
all exhibits shall be carried to the expoxi
tton at full tariff rates, but on proof that
the exhibits (excepting live stock have not
changed hands they will be returned free
over the same road by which they were
sent to the fair.
What Shall We
Have for Dessert?
This question arises ia the family
very day. Let us answer it to-day. Try
a delicious and healthful dessert. Free
pared in tvo tnintttcs. No boiling! .no
baking I add boiling water and set to
eooL Flavors: Lemon, Orange, Rasp
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at your grocers to-day. xc eta.
X3he Best of
The Only Double
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to Chicago '
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St. Paul
and return
April 2 land 28
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first In Amount Pid Vo'.i-y-lioldrTS
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lUcaaan A McCobdv, President.
FI.FMISG linos.. Mnnnurr.
Omaha, Rear. Des Molnrn. Iowa,
I am organizing sev?r;il prrnon
ally-conducted eXClTsionS tc
California, f, r April iind Mny.
Hay I send you ful! part icu lava
of special advantages offered?
Some of the excursions are one
way only, in tourist sleepers,
for homeseekers.
Others are round-trip, in first
class Pullmans, for general
sightseers; good, if desired,
on limited trains. '
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Accommodations are excellent.
I have selected the best Cali
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Why not go this spring and
see California at it3 prettiest?
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So well snd favor
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' leading, most reliable
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iBPEClALI3T In all
They have been
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I for men. Tnelr Ufa work has been de.
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DR. BEARL.ES graduated at two e. f the
best tnediesl college nndJs rnow ledged
the best EXPERlENOfcO and SKILLED
BPEr-t MSI it. s..". diseases he treats.
LH. "SEAPLiiS' Consultation snd Advice
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a.rredly confidential In all d.seases.
Wf-ltten Contracts clven In !! curable
4lxeana of men or refund money paid.
Many canes treated 5.00 per month.
Tall or address. Cer. 4th A Donalas.
Treats all form of .
17 Tears Experience.
17 Years In Omaha.
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Hot Springs Treatment for Syphilis
And nit ninnri Tntni Mrt "ppir A trifjrl
OUT" on the skin or face and all external
signs of the dlseaae disappear at ones.
OVER 30.Q0rJ SurdecbX,0U'f
vitality, unnatural discharges. Stricture,
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Treatment bv mail v rh nn. to smm
ever 116 8. Hth street, between Farnam and
Louglas streets. OMAHA. NEB.
nnvn'Q n last 2 weeks
BUI U O U Regular Season
Prices, 25-50-75c.
Prices. 25-6O-75C-W.0O-1.W.
Friday and Bat. Mat. and Night
Seats on Sals tomorrow.
Cll C opens Thursday for two
tfbAI 9ALC performances, Tuesday &
Wednesday, April 21 and ia
Mall orders accompanied by remittances
Prices, 60-7ic-tl.00-1.60-1.00-1. 60.
'lelepuene 1331.
SUNDAY. 2:15.
High Class Vaudeville.
Foy and Clark, Howard and Ulan!,
Freydo Bros.. Whitney Uros.. Brnaru
Dyllyn, I'nthan. and ths Klnodroms,
JTlces 10c, 2bo, tug.