Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 09, 1904, Page 2, Image 2

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    TITE OMAHA DAILY" BEE: TnUKSPAY, JUNE ' 9, 1904.
Tel. m.
"Habit la n rabfri we
n thread of
It every '. anal
at laat.wa M
sot break. It."
Individuality Is beyond question the flnt essential qualification In the attributes
of a fascinating woman. Thl mar. to ths casual reader, eem a far-fetched
Ides to bring- Into a corset talk, but. Individuality beinf th fundamental principle
In our method of cor act fitting, wa wish to emphasize thlr very Important fact. In
no way doe Individuality ao tru'y express Itself aa In the numberless lines and
graces of the figure when properly brought Into effect by a scientifically fitted corset.
Wa bava a comfortable fitting- room and prefer to fit every corset wa sail In price
from CM to IlJ.SO each. '
A complete line of Kabos. Excellent for summer Wear. Prices' $1 00 to $2 50 each.
II aa no brass eyelets and axe non-rostable.
! Investigate Our Deposit Account Department.
y. M. C. A. Building. Corner
ad stubborn attack on Port Arthur slm
. ultaneoualy by land and sea. They were
repulsed with revere loss. The" position of
the Japanese In Kwan Tung Is said to be
precarious. ; . .
"There are rumor from the same sources
that the Vladivostok squadron has effected
a Junction with the Port Arthur fleet, that
a naval battle took place and that the
Japaneae lost four large ships.
LOOKING FOR PIBATICAL CRAFT
t
Correspondents Fire -Vpon Were At
tempting to Enter Port Arthur.
NEW CHWANQ. June . The funeral of
' Lewis Etsel, correspondent of the London
i Dally Telegraph, will taker place here this
! afternoon. He was killed 'ten miles out at
aea by some Chinese soldiers who were
searching for pirates.- Immediately . after
; realising the mistake, they had made the
1 men put out to sea and have not been seen
since. United States Consul Miller held an
tnqueet at Bhawantaltze ' yesterday, at
i which Chinese General Xn acknowledged
that Etset was kilted by his soldiers,
Ernest Brlndle of the London Dally Mall,
who waa along with Etiel 'wtven he was
Shot, testified that their Junk waa unchal
lenged by the soldiers '.and waa fired upon
In spite of the fact that ,two foreigners
were plainly visible at a distance less than
100 yards. At least 150 shots were fired at
the correspondents' Junk, which did not
reply. .
Consul General Miller 'will forward his
report to United States' Minister Conger at
Peking showing gross ..carelessness upon
the part of 'the soldiers 'lo say the least.
While Brlndle is' uncommunicative re
garding the plans 'which took himself and
Etzel on the sea voyage, the Associated
Press -correspondent' has learned that they
were attempting to reach Port Arthur.
The Russian authorities' are doing nil In
their power to assist the American officials
In the matter.' General Koridratovitch
placed a steam launch with'' twenty 'five
ollders under the orders of Consul General
Miller and otherwise rendering great aid
In recovering the body of Etael. Consul
General Mlfler has 'replied to General Kon
dratovltch thanking him heartily for his
kindness en behalf of the United State
government,
WASHINGTON. ' June 8. Secretary Hay
today received a telegram- from Miss Anna
Etsel In Denver, a sister of Lewis Etzel,
the newspaper . correspondent who i waa
.killed by . Chinese soldiers off the coast -of
'the Llao Tung peninsula, asking the-secretary
to endeavor -fo have his body recov
ered and returned to the United States
for burial. The. Sate department has
heard nothing so far officially of the kill-.
Ing of Etsel. . a fact, probably accounted
for by the reported departure from New
Chwang ot Coi.sul General Miller, for the
scene of the killing. Therefore, It has not
yet been possible. .tQ make any representa
tion on the subject to the Chinese gov
ernment. , .. ' ;: ;,,V',- ''
,WAHTs'' NO j FIGHT ' IS MASCHiniA
,i . .. ' . ' N -
Admiral Alemlelt Says Be Wknts Ras
' alano to Retire Before Japanese., ;
PEklNO, June a. Viceroy Alexleff re
cently Issued a proclamation stating that
he had Instructed- the troops not to. engfcg
the Japanese forces, but to retire Inland,
Manchuria being thereby ' kept free"' ot
actual warfare. The' Chinese Inhabitants
are therefore instructed to continue their
usual vacations. Those caught helping the
Japanese "or acting against Russia are
threatened with extermination and warned
that they will be held responsible for the
preservation of the railways, the responsi
bility resting .upon the villages located
within twenty miles from the point where
there has been any destruction of this claas
of property.' For the first offense the peo
ple Of such villages will be fined, for the
second offense the villages will be destroyed
and the villagers will be put to the sword,
not a soul being spared. - Not only will the
common people be held responsible in- this
matter, but also the Manchus and local
officer. The proclamation also charge the
Inhabitants to. make a strict search for all
suspicious: characters.
GASTON AND ALFHONSB IN FAR BAST
Japan Mourns Russian Loses and
. Enemy Cheers Brown Men.
LXAO TANG, June 8. An entire absence
of personal feeling against the Japanese is
noted here.. This may be due to conscious
superiority over the foe. No doubt the
Russians -are entirely confident of final
victory. The message of sympathy felt by
the Japaneae on the occasion of the Petro
pavlovsk disaster was not exoeeded by the
Russians, and led to the conclusion that
they bad to deal with a chivalrous foe.
An Incident testifying to the existence
of this sentiment took place here In a res
taurant which Is frequented by officers.
The war being discussed and also the
recent dAsster to the -Japanese warships
off thjwng Tung peninsula, when an
cr'n-r 'proponed cheers for the brave Japa
nese, which were wejrmly given by the
Russian officers, who undoubtedly admire
the oourage of the Japanese.
WARSHIP! LKAVB FORT ARTHIH
List Tana; Receives Confirmation of
Report of Salllaar of Ships.
LIAO TANG. June.l.T-The rumors that
the Russian fleet has sailed out of Port
Arthur are confirmed here.
Unimportant engagements continue to
take place on the Feng Wang Cheng road,
between the Motlen mountains and the
Japanese .position. They are principally
SURE!
I'd llks Co know oJ
delicious' hot meal
time drink to take tho
place oi COFFEE.
TRY
POSTUM
(Tbaf the answer)
Got the little book. "The Road to
Weilvtlle" in each, pkg.
WE CLOSE BATURDAT8 AT I P. M. ,. B. Jt , lWi.
or-sels
Sixteenth and Douglas Stl.
between Japaneae cavalry and the Russian
ilvinio nnsta The renorta that the Rue
slans had re-taken Salmataza. whlcfi the
Japanese had previously occupied, are Con
firmed. Skirmishes are occurring In the
neighborhood of Pu Lan Tien Tien, about
forty miles north of Port Adams.
The Japanese, lacking good cavalry, are
adopting the system of using Infantry sup
port In their reconnalsanccs.
JAPAXF.SB
DESERT
VAFAWGOW
Suspicions ' Lull In Fsr Best Which
Excite Anticipation.
LIAO YA NO, June 7. (Delayed In Trans
mission.) The Japanese have' evacuated
their position near Vafangow. The neigh
boring mountains are deserted and the re
cently constructed entrenchments are
empty, Japanese mounted scouts even are
no longer seen and the Russian patrols
have failed to locate any Japanese as far
as Nafangkau. The railway Is only slightly
damaged and can be repaired Id a few
hours. A severe fight may be expected at
Klrr Chou, where the Japanese are con'
centratlng with depositions captured from
the Russians.
Japaneae north of Pulandlen are appar
ently retiring on that place. The Japa
nese have not efUoted a landing at Kal
Chau. r. Their .fleet Of twenty-five : trans
ports loaded with war material and pro
visions which was lying off Kal. Chau has
disappeared. Stores for the Japanese army
are reaching Kin Chou from all directions.
While the days .are now hot; the nights
are still eqld. and. It is learned that ;the
Japanese troops are suffering from disease
brought on by sharp variations of temper
ature. The Japanese regard the. use ot the
lance as barbarous because of the mortal
wounds It Inflicts. In the recent fighting
the Japanese, It Is estimated, lost 120 killed
or wounded. They employed many coolies
to carry away the bodies under cover of
night.
TELLS OF LOSS OF TORPEDO BOAT
Viceroy Informs Csar" of Part Taken
by Ships at Kin Chon.
ST. PETERSBURG, June t. Emperor
Nicholas ha - received the following flls
patch from Viceroy Alexleff:
According to the report ot Rear Admiral
Wlttioeft on the battle of -Kin Chou, our
right flank waa strongly supported by the
gunbont Bobr and the torpedo boats Burnl
and Holkl, which afterward returned to
tsift A r, 1.1.1-
'. On the night of May 26 ten torpedo boats
'vera sent out against the Japanese boats
operating; In Kin Chou bay. One of the
tcrpedo boats struck the, rocks and sank.
Its crew was saved.
The easualttoa among those serving the
r.avai guns were BUDIieutenant . Hnjmano
bovsky, missing, and six; sailors wounded.
JAPAJIESE BOMBARD - THE COAST
St. , Petersburg- Rece tree Rows of
. Aotlylty of Island Fleet.
LONDON, June 8.-A dispatch - to Reuter
Telegram company from St. Petersburg an
nounces -that a telegram has been received
from Mukden dated today as follows: ' -
According to information here a Japanese
squadron of nine vessels has been bom
barding the coast between Slung- Yucheng
(Pleungo Tchengl and Kal Chou (Kal
Phlng on the west coast of the Llao Tung
Senlnsula Just below New Chwaag) sine
une T.
Csar Hae CnnSdence In Troops.
. ST. PETERSBURG, June 8. The emperor
Is discussing the war situation at Tsarsko
Selo with a prominent diplomatist, although
expressing complete confidence In the .ulti
mate outcome of the war he displayed eon'
slderable'conoern over the fate of Port Ar
trur, against which he said he believed the
enemy was directing its principal energies.
His majesty . told the visitor that there was
not enough coal at Port Arthur for the
squadron had not "a vestige of foundation
and the emperor also said that from the re
ports he had received he was satisfied the
Japanese had already lost three battleships.
Rumor of Port Arthur's FaJL
ST. PETERSBURG. June 1 Nothing Is
known here of the various rumors to the
effect that Port Arthur has fallen, but it
Is not considered possible at this time.
HEW WORLD'S FAIR TRAINS
Via Wabash
Leave Omaha T:45 a. m.. Council Bluffs (
a. m. dally, trrrivlng World's fslr station
7:88 p. m., St. Louis Union station 7:81 p. m.
. Leave Omaha : p. m.. Council Bluffs
I 45 p. m.. dally, arriving World's fair sta
tion 7 a. m., St Louis Union station 7:11
am. . i
Returning, leave St. .Louis Union station
I a. m., World's fair station 8:15 a. m. dally
arriving Co. Bluffs l:5 p. m.. Omaha, I p. m.
Leave 8t Louis 7:80 p. m., World's fair
station 7:48 p. m. ' dally, arriving' Council
Bluffs 8:08 a. m., Omaha 8:10 a. m.
Only line with station at main entranoe
ot World's fair grounds. Compare time
with other lines. Your local agent can sell
via Wabash. For all Information and beau
tiful World' fair folder call at Wabash
City Office, 1901 Fa mam St., or address
HARRY E. MOORES,
O. A. P. D., Omaha, Neb.
"LAKE SHOHB."
Samnter Tears.
Where are you going to spend" this year's
vacatlont The Lake Shore railway's book
of "Summer Tours to Mountains, Lakes
and Seashore" will help you to decide. It
will be sent on application to M. 8. Gil,
T. P. A., Chicago, or C. F. Daly, chief A,
a. P. A., Chicago, :,. ) , . . .
t Yalo Shingle. '
The "Yale Shingle" Is the name gives to
the book gotten out for the year 1804 by the
students of Yale, in which are expressed
their various personal .-opinions on a va
riety of aiffcl&cts among them being "who
Is the best actr7" "ths most popular
drink." "favorite author," etc It Is worthy
of note that ."Force" (a given the palm as
being the "moat popular breakfast food.".
A New Fwblteatton.
A new mosthiy paper has been born In
Omaha called The- Western Soot. It will
undoubtedly be pleasing and full of Inter
est, especially to the Scotchman, as the
well known and popular William Kennedy
occupies the position of Jlttrary editor. Th
first number Is bright and snappy and a
pace haa been sat that will keep Its pub
lishers humping to keep up.
Pabltah your Waat Ad la The Bos.
PENNSYLVANIA IS AT SEA
Leaders Tit Undetermined as to Who Will
' fiuccesd Esnstor tjaij.
WITHDRAWAL OF OLIVER UPSETS PLANS
LonsT Day Spent In Conference, but
the Question ot Sight Is So
Nearer Solution Thnn
Before.
' PHILADELPHIA, June 8,-After another
long day of conference among the party
leaders, candidates and other persons on
the matter of filling the vacancy In the
United States senate paused by the death
of Bejiator Quay, the question tonight ap
pears as far from soltftlorv as at any time
lnce the old state leader died.
The withdrawal of George T. Oliver of
Pittsburg, who had be'en practically agreed
on yesterday, has opened the whole subject,
and politicians from all over the state who
are here taking part or watching the situa
tion are at sea aa to who will be selected
by State Chairman Penrose, who will name
the man.
The candidates still In the field are Wil
liam A. Flynn. a Pittsburg leader; Francis
Le Baron Robbins, president of the Pitts
burg Coal company, one of the largest
bituminous coal producing concerns In the
Country; former Attorney General John P.
Elkln ot Indiana county, who Is the party
nominee for Justice of the state supreme
court, and Richard R. Quay, son of the
late senator. The Pittsburg delegation
which presented the names ot Oliver, Flynn
and Robbins to Senator Penrpee, and Israel
W. Durham, the Philadelphia leader, who
I Penrose' advisor, also named Congress
man John M. Dalzell, but ltls believed
thl was done merely as a compliment
Plenty of Good Timber.
Leader Flynn is an especially strong can
didate, but there Is objection to him by
som ot the leader In the eastern part of
the state. The candidacy of Robbins
loomed up strongly this afternoon, princi
pally, through a visit paid to Senator Pen
rose by John Mitchell, president ot the
Mine Workers' union. President Mitchell
and Mr. Robbins are very friendly arid a
toon as Mr. Mitchell arrived a rumor be
came current that he came here to see the
chairman In the Interest of Mr. Robbins
and that he brought with him the solid
backing- of zTO.OOO mine workers In this
tate . .
Senator Penrose ' and Mr. ' Mitchell were
together less than a half en hour, . and
after the conference was over the senator
reftmed to talk. Mr. Mitchell; however,
denied that he came here In the Interest of
any candidate , for the swnatorehlp and
added that hi sole purpose la calling on
Mr, Penrose ws lhat he wished to confer
with him on some legislation in the Inter
est of the mining Industry of the state
which will come before the next legislature.
When Mr. Mitchell was Informed that cer
tain politicians were accusing him of tak
ing a hand In the contest now on he sold:
"I am not dabbling In politic. ' Rather
thnn InVolvo the miners' union In partisan
politic I trould resign the presidency of
(he organisation."
The reticence of the leaders concerned
In the naming of Quay's successor was Ir
ritating to the many politicians here.
Every Interview that Benator Penrose, Mr.
Durham, or any of the candidates sub
mitted to were of a negative character.
The only definite thing given out was "No
agreoment."
Much Interest was added to the situation
when It was announced by H. C. Frlck of
Pittsburg, who arrived Irt the city today.
that he came here In the Interest' of "United
States Attorney General Philander 'C.
Knox. Former State Benator Flynn, when
seen regarding Mr. Knox's candidacy, admitted-that
he had met Mr. Frlck during
the day and that the latter asked that Mr
Knox be considered a candidate.
output of packing Houses
'. r: ' ' '
Marketing of Hogs Hardly bp to (he
' Standard -tot Previous
Week.
CINCINNATI. June 8. (Special Tele
gram.) Price . Current say: Ths move
ment of hog to market has continued In a
steady manner. Total western packing was
190,000 head, compe.red.wlth 686,000 bead the
preceding week and 436,000 head last year.
since March 1 the total ts 6,835,000 head.
against 8,445,000 head a year ago. Promi
nent place compare as follows:
Cities.
, 1904.
..1,445,000
... 7IU.0OO
... 715,000
1908.
1,696.090
660,000
650,000
4M),00
436,000
287.000
121,000
135.000
100.004
' 102.0IJ0
127,0110
6.000
Chicago
Kansas City .
South Omaha '
St. Louis
4X6,000
446.000
274.000-
146.000
146,000
140,000 .
118,000
133,000
140,000
St, Joseph ....
Indianapolis .
Milwaukee ....
Cincinnati ....
Qttumwa ......
Cedar Rapids ,
Sioux city ....
St. Paul
...,...
MINERS ; 0FFER A REWARD
Western Federation Will Pay fi,oOO
for Apprehension of Man Who
Perpetrated Outrage.
DENVER, Juns 8. Th annual conven
tion of the- Western Federation of Miner
today completed the election of officers by
choosing an executive board. Among Its
members Is .James Klrwln of Terry, 8. D.
Owing to the absenoe of President Moyer,
no eleotlon of president was held. This has
the effect of continuing Moyer In th pres
idency. A message was received from
Moyer today advising the convention to
offer a large reward for the apprehension
of the persons guilty of the dynamite out
rag In the Cripple Creek district. Th
convention had anticipated thl message
by .offering a reward of 88,000.
Provision was made for th care of the
men,, expelled from the Cripple Creek dis
trict. . ,
FOR SEMI-CENTENNIAL PARADE
All Official and .Visitors Especially
Invited to Meet at City '
' Hall.
' The reception committee of the Semi
centennial celebration has Issued thl no
tice: r i
All official and other visitor who have
been especially Invited to participate In
the semi-centennial . celebration ar re
quested to report at th city hall, comer
Farnam and Eighteenth atrtets, at 1:15 p,
m. on Friday to Join In th parade. They
will report to members of the reception
committee, who will be there present and
be assigned to carriages which will be in
waiting. All vice presidents and men and
women who Were residents of the territory
of Nebraska and were of age before the
admission of the state will report In like
manner for similar assignment.
liy order of the reoepiion committee.
. CHARLES F. MANUKUflON, Chairman.
DEATH RECORD.
. Brother and Slater G Tosrether.
ASHLAND. Neb., June (.-(Special.)
Within a few hours of each other occurred
the death of George E. Gilbert and Mrs.
Emma A. Jonas, brother and alster. Both
had been la poor health for some time. Mr.
Ollbert was aged 81 years snd lived north
of town near the Riverside ranch. Mrs.
Jenks was aged U year sad resided In
Cats county, sis mile south of Ashland.
Th funra of Mr. Ollbert wa held Tues
4ay, conducted by JUv. f. U. Sturdevanl
ot ths First Baptist church, -and that of
Mr. Jenk was conducted by Rev. J. Wil
liam Carson of the Congregational church.
Brmhef and sister were pioneer resident
oi Nebraska. .
J. T. Dean.
STUART. Neb., June .--fSpeclaLW. T
Dean, a highly respected citizen of this
place,' died thl morning after a lingering
illness ot consumption. H was a member
ot the Ancient Order of United Workmen.
HYMENEAL."
Nash-RosTers..
Two of Omaha's oldest and most promt
nent families were united yesterday by th
wedding of Mies Janet Rogers, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Rogers, and Mr.
Louis Nash, son ot Mr. and Mrs. E. W.
Nash, which was solemnised at high noon
at St. John's Collegiate Church. Owing to
recent bereavetnent In. the family of the
groom, the wedding was quiet, the guests
numbering lees than halt a hundred rela
tives and Intimate friends. The " church
was decked with spring flowers, a profusion
of pink snd white sweetpeas being used.
Aside from the solemnity of the Catholic
marriage service, the ceremony wa most
simple. The pride, who was attired In a
robe of whit lace, with veil of real net
bordered with, point and Duchess lace, car
ried a shower ot white sweet peas. Miss
Miss Mary Rogers, a younger slater, was
her only attendant. Miss Mary' gown was
of white point de esprit, with trimmings of
valenclennes lace, and she carried a shower
of pink sweet peas. Mr. D. D. Myer of
Dubuque acttd as groomsman and Father
'Bronegeest was the officiating priest. A
breakfast to. the wedding guest followed
at 1 o'clock at the home of Mf. and Mrs.
Rogers on Park avenue, where, as at the
church, sweet peas prevailed In the decor
ation. Mr. and Mr. Nash left last
evening for an Indefinite western trip to be
at home after September 1 at 820 North
Thirty-eighth street. The bride, who Is one
of the most gifted members of the younger
fashionable set, was one of last season's
debutante and since her Coming out has
not only had a large share of the lavish
ttentlon bestowed upon that eet of fortu
nate young women, but haa been prominent
In society generally! Mr. Nash 1 not les
prominent or popular socially than hi
bride. Among the out-of-town guest who
ttended the wedding were: Captain and
Mrs. Spoor of St. Louis, grandpaperent of
the bride; Mrs. Laty and Miss Laty of St.
Louis, Mr. and Mrs.' E. W. Naeh and
Misses France and Esther Nash o New
York, parents and ' sisters of the grcom;
Mr. end Mrs. George Myers of Dubuque,
Mlas Florence Wyman of New York and
Mr. D., D. Myers, Jr., of Dubuque.
. Hlssley-Caln.
BLAIR," Neb., June 8. (Special.) Today
at high neon,, at the residence of the
groom, occurred the marriage of Mis
.Sadle Agnes Cain to Harry Hfgley, -both
residents of Blair, Rev. Marsh of the Epis
copal church officiating. ' The beautiful ring
ceremony of that church was used and
during which the bridal couple knelt upon
two dainty pillow amidst a profusion of
flowers, roses and ferns, with which the
rooms were decorated. Prof. W.. L, John-i
son presided at the piano and rendered a
beautiful wedding march as the contract
ing parties descended the stairway and en
tered the parlor. Mr. Hlgley has been for a
number of years the manager of the Ne
braska Telephone service here and ilss
Cain .assistant manager. Following the
ceremony a wedding dinner wa served and
Mr, and Mrs. Hlgley left on a wedding trip
of two weeks to the St. Louis exposition.
Cndahy-Morton.
At Nebraska City ' yesterday the an
nouncement was made of the engagement
of Miss Jean Morton, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Joy Morton' Of Chicago, to )llr. Joseph
M Cndahy," son ff tor. and Mrs. Michael
CUdahy. 'also of -Chicago. Miss Morton Is
now. visiting at Arbor Lodge, Nebraska
City. Mr, Cudahy ls making his home In
Omaha, being employed In connection with
the Cudahy packing Industry. Both Miss
Morton and Mr. Cudahy are .well known In
Omaha society and are deservedly popular.
The date for the wedding has not yet been
given out.
Wilson-Allen.
I NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., June 8.--(Special.)
Word was received In thl city today
that W. W. Wilson and Miss Clara Allon,
both of this city, were' married In Cnna
toto, N. Y., yeetcrday, at th home of
the bride' alster. Th bride Is the daughter
of D. E. Allen, a wealthy cltlien of this
place, and the groom la a prominent law
yer, here, having been county attorney for
several term. After a short wedding trip
to Chicago and St. Louis they will return
to make this city their home.
feennett-MacCnalg;.
NEBRASKA CITY, Nob., June .(Spe
cial.) At the' residence of the bride's
mother, Mrs. Donald MocCualg, Mis Flor
ence MacCualg of thl city -wa united In
marriage to Mr, Alfred Bennett of St. Louis
lost evening. After the ceremony they left
for ar wedding Journey, and will make their
future home In Bt. Louis.
Hopkins-Reynolds.
STUART, Neb., June 8. (Special.) The
marriage of Miss Fern Reynold of this
place to William Hopkins of Bassett oc
turred at- the Northwestern hotel thl
morning, followed by a wedding breakfast
lor a large number of invited guests.
A Thonahtfn! rlnananei
Cured hi wife ot fainting and dlxzy
spells, weakness, headache and backache
with Electrlo Bitters. Try them. 60c. For
sal by Kuhn & Co.
University of Illinois Commencement.
URBAN A, 111, June t-Among the visi
tors who are here for commencement ex
ercises of . the University of Illinois are
uorernor and Mrs. wnue ot i orui Da
kota; Governor and Mrs. Bailey of Kan
sas; Benator and Mrs. Falrbank of In
diana and Director North, of the United
States Census bureau. Senator Fairbanks
delivered the commencement addreea today.
Governor Ualiey and Governor wnue were
Iraduated from the university. President
.. S. Draper - conferred 221 degTeee, ln-
c.udlng the degrees from the colleges ef
medicine, dentistry and pharmacy, the anl
vei'ttity conferred tM this year.
, Small Collision at Bloomlngrton,
BLOOMINQTON, III., June . A collision
between two Big Four and Wabash train
occurred at t o'clock thl morning at Dan
ville, 111., but no one was seriously injured.
Two engine were badl? damaged and the
property loss Is heavy. The crew escaped
by jumping. There were several narrow
escapes. -
Army Oflter Wants Dlvareo.
WOOSTER, O., June a. Major E. J. Tms
gert of the United States army, located
at Fort Leavenworth, brought suit here
today for divorce from Grace viola ( ul
vert Tagfrnrt, who was a prominent society
girl of unica.ro
He alleges desertion.
Deposits Made Now
Draw Interest for the entire month. Ao
ootiat opened for C or more and 4 per cent
Interest paid.
I. U BHANDEIB SONS, Bankers.
A. B. Hubernmnn, only direct diamond
Importer In th west. Cor. Utb and Douglas,
Chance of.Tlaae.
On Rock Island System, effective Sunday,
June t. .several Important change In and
out of Omaha Union station. Consult tim
card In notber column.
photos, toe and np. U1Z sarnam street.
Mecca court, No. IS, Tribe of Ben Hur,
will hold It annual memorial service Fri
day evening June 10, 1904, at Us hall. Six
teenth and Harney street.
Every article from A. B. Hubermann'
jewelry store Is under absolute guarantee.
Photos, toe asA tip, liil Varaem street
STILL LOOKING FOR A JOB
.
Conrt of Appeals JtU:oa Girt If its (
Taylor No Enooursgtment.
SULTAN OF MOROCCO COMES TO TERMS
Offleal Announcement of Person
Selected to Malts Snevche Sec
onding the nomination of
Roosevelt.
WASHINGTON, June 8 The court of
appeals of the District ot Columbia today
affirmed the decision of the court below In
refusing to compel the secretary of war
by mandamus proceedings to reinstate Miss
Rebecca J. Taylor as a clerk In the War
department. Miss Taylor admitted the au
thorshlp of a newspaper article which the
defense claimed to be a severe reflection
on the president of the United States. For
this she was dismissed. Reinstatement was
sought through the court on the grounds
that Miss Taylor was removed because of
her political belief and that this waa con
trary to civil service law.
British , Ambassador Sees President
President Roosevelt nd Sir Mortimer
Durand, the Rrltish ambassador, had a
brlet conference today. Primarily the am
basaador called on the president to pay his
respects on the eve of his departure for
Lennox, Mass., where the British embassy
will be located this summer.
Dlernas Claims of Missionaries.
Former Secretary of State John1 W. Fos
ter called at the State department today
and had a long interview with Secretary
Hay respecting the claims of American
missionaries against the Turkish govern
ment on account of th destruction of their
property and hardships suffered by them
during th last ten years. General Foster,
In the name of the American Missionary
societies, urged that the State department
bring some pressure to bear upon the porte
to secure payment of these claims.
American marine have landed In Africa.
Admiral Chadwick this afternoon cabled
the Navy department from Tangier as fol
lows:
"I have procured a guard at the Belgian
legation, having been asked to do so by
our consul general here." .,
Hltt Calls on President.
Representative Hltt of Illinois had 'a talk
with the president about his state. He
laughed when a newspaper friend Inquired
about his vice presidential boom and re
plied that he had not had an opportunity
yet to discuss the subject.
Cnnnot Sue t'nlted States.
Secretary Shaw today filed a demurrer
to the recent suit to restrain him from mak
ing payment on the Panama canal pur
chase, brought by W. B.. Wilson. The re
public of Panama and the Panama Canal
company ere also defendants in, the suit.
In the demurrer the allegation la made
that the court Is without Jurisdiction for
the reason that Wilson ha no Interest In
the matter jhat entitled him to sue; that
the suit Is practically - one against the
United States, and that neither the United
State of the Republic of Panama can be
ucd; that'the law authorising the purchase
of the canal is constitutional and that the
purchase was made In accordance with
Uw.
Speeches for Roosevelt, - ; -
It was officially announced today that the
following persons have , been . selected . to
make the speeches seconding the nomlna--tion
of President Roosevelt at Chicago:
Benator- Beverldge of Indiana, George A.
Knight of California, Harry Bt 111 well Ed
wards of Georgia, Joseph B. Cotton of.MIn-,
nesota and Harry . S. -Cummlng of - Mary
land. ... .
Morocco Saltan Gives In.
The State department has received un
official assurances through Mr. Gummere,
who had It from the British consul at Fes,
that the sultan of Morocco will accede to
all of RalBull's term. The bandit demand
that Great Britain and th United State
shall guarantee the execution of - the
sultan's promises, however, is the sticking
point and this probably oan be gotten
around only by the acceptance of this obli
gation by Great Britain or France, or some
other country not so strongly bound by it
traditions as the United State not to
entanle Itself with other countries. It Is
stated positively that under no condition
can the United States government execute
these guarantee.
Denies the Charge.
Lieutenant John M. Sliuok of Kansas
City, late of the United State army, ha
tukn exception to a statement mode by
the War department to the effect that he
and his interpreter, Leoma, were guilty of
xtortlng 600 pesos from an old Philippine
woman. Shook says there is nothing In
hi record In the War department concern
ing thl alleged affair and he has never
heard officially or otherwise that his name
was connected with the business at all.
CLASH WITH TROOPS
(Continued irom First Page.)
operators that any significance attached to
th marked photograph of non-union
miner found at Victor union headquarter.
A union leader said today!
"The purpose In printing- pictures Is to
prevent the strike breaker assuming an
alias and semiring work in a anion camp.
Hundred of strike breaker have left here
during- ths last tew mom ths sbd by means
of photographs we have made It Impossible
for them to secure work In union camps,
though many havs tried. These markings
indicate nothing and least of ail a con
piracy to morder.'
Martial law was declared to th Cripple
Creak, district early today by ths posting
of Acting Governor Haggott's proclama
tion at a number cf place In the camp.
The posting wa done under the direction
f Adjutant General Bell. Conditions In the
eamp ar qnlet,' according- to all accounts.
General Bell has assumed command of
the military control of the district and has
called a council of the officer of the lotal
military companies. He has also ordered
Colonel V er dec 1c berg, who hod charge of
affair in th district when martial law
nded there several months ago, to th
district. The proclamation reads as fol
lows: Whereas, There exists In Teller county,
Colorase, a large number of armed peraons
acting In conjunction with a large number
of persons outMde of the county who are
fully armed and ortlng ugetherfor un
lawful purposes; and,
Whereas, Open riot and Insurrection now
exist la said county of Teller, and felonies
and murder have already been committed
by such persons and ar still threatening
to commit murders and felonies, and are
offering violence to. tue eltiaena and prop
"THE QUEEN
J.
Naturally effervescent and mildly
alkaline, it greatly benefits the entire
digestive tract.
I v -
A Savings Account
Drawing 4 per cent interest without bother or expense
is a pood investment. Deposits nmd on or before
June 10th draw interest from June 1st. Oldest and
strongest savings bank in the state.
City Savings Bank,
16th and Douglas Sis.
Atlantic CITY find return CCI fifs
On sale July 0 and 10 ....T'.UU
boston and return 1 C3 1 ft
On sale August 11, 12 and 13 $JJ3
Chic ago and return-- "r CI l ftft
On salo June 16 to 20 , iflJ.UU
chicaoo and return CPA Aft
On snle every day,......,. tAnUsUU-
ghicauo and return wne way via St. Louis) C 7 C fi
On snlo every day....... ... ., U
rnnitiATi and return CIO 7 C
On a!e July 13, 10 and 17... t D
Detroit and return CC Q
On sale July 5, 6 and 7 ,
DEINVER, COLORADO SPRISOS AKD RETIRS CI 7 C ft
On sale every day vpl I 3U
itniAKAPOLts and return ClCl sVQ '
On sale June 20 and 27 pUDD '
LonsviixB and return- C51 71
On bale August 12 to 15.. .'. I )
ogdeh, salt lake ciTV and return . Cft Cft-
Ou sale every day . JU.DU ,
Also very low excursion rates to many points La Ontario, Quebec ,. .
and New England. Call or write. . . . . .-v- t-
erty In said county and are resisting the
laws of the stAte of Colorado;
Whereas, At diver and sundry other
time various crimes have been committed
In said county of Teller by and with the
aid and under the direction of ald vicious
and lawless persons, and the security pf
persons and property is now threatened in
said county; ana, (
Civil Authorities Are' Powerless.
Whroni Threats, lntln-flrintlms and Vio
lence are threatened and belkved will be
resorted to by said lawless class of Indi
viduals; and, . .
Whereas, It Is represented to me by the
herin rr Raid Toller county that the Civil
authorities within said county are unable
to enforce the lawa to secure peace ana
order In said county, and that It Is neces
irir n nnf the mlllfurv into said county
for the purpose of enforcing the laws and
restoring peace and order.
Now, therefore, I, Warren A. Hnggott,
acting governor and commander-in-chief of
the military forces of tne state of Colo
rado, by virtue of the power and authority
lu me invested, do hereby proclaim and de
olnre the said county of Toller, In the
state of Colorado, to be in a state of in
surrection and rebellion,
: In testimony whereof I have hereunto
set my hand and caused the great seal of
the state o Colorado to be affixed at Den
ver, the state capital, this seventh day of
(Signed) WARREN A. MAUW1T,
Acting Governor.
SHERMAN BKC.L,
Brigadier. General and Acting General-
, Wans Strike Declared . Off. J'
The-Record, owned, and edited by George
E. Kyner and rc A gnlzed a the . official
organ of the Western Federation of Miners
In the. Cripple Creek district, published ah
editorial today-urging .the. miner to call
off the strike Inaugurated ten months sgo,
Three more VJctor city officials have been
forced ist resign.' They are. Justice of the
Peace J. P. Thomas and Alderman J. W,
Murphy and J. J. Tobln. Police Magistrate
Michael Gibbons, who refused to resign
was made a prisoner at the. Victor military
armory, where many union miners are also
confined.
' Frank J. Hangs, loading attorney of the
Western Federation ot Miners here, has
been warned to leave the district.
In all about 200 union members and ym
pathlxer have been arrested by the (herlff
and military since Monday. Twenty-eight
Of these have already been deported. The
remainder are Imprisoned In the jails, Vic
tor armory and the Cripple Creek Mining
exhonge hall Under military guard.
Talk of lynching has subsided to a de
gree. The man who killed Roxle McGee at
the mas meeting here on Monday baa been
positively Identified by an eye witness of
th shooting, and although he bo not yet
been- captured, it Is believed be cannot
escape. . , ; . . .
NNo . further death have resulted from
those hurt In the explosion Monday.
. I Dispute. Over Inquest.
CRIPPLE CREEK. Colo., June 8. Teller
county la one more under martial law and
the military 1 in supreme command. Adju
tant General Sherman Bell and staff arrived
In Victor early today and Immediately pro
mulgated military rule by posting on the
door of the armory, where a large number
of union men and sympathiser are Impris
oned, Acting Governor Warren A. Ha-gott'S
proclamation. General Bell is in command
and will be assisted by Colonel Ver deck
berg. Two companies of Infantry ar on
duty. Company L of Vlotor and Company
H of thl city, both of which had been
ealled out by the local authorities before
martial law was proclaimed and had been
assisting In making numerous arrests dur
ing the lost two days.
Gives Vw Bis OSt on.
A dispute has arisen over the Inquest on
the bodies of the vlotlms of the Indepen
dence explosion. Coroner James Doras,
who resigned under pressure brought to
bear by the dtlaens Alliance, the pres
sure being a noose around bis neck, ao.
cording to his statement, now euys that his
resignation does not go and that he will
bold the Independence Inquest. He bas am
paneled a Jury for .that purpose. George
Hall, the new coroner appointed In Dornn
place, is ahio proceeding to conduct an In'
auvst. ';-., '
Coroner Doran, ..being Informed that be
would not be permitted by th military
authorities to proceed with the Inquest or
to sot as coroner In this county, rello
qutKhed the office today and discharged th
jury which he had summoned. The Inquest
will be conducted by George Hall, who ba
been appointed coroner by the county
board. .
lenr Hint of Murderer.
General Bell said today: "W will not
bring any outside troops here unless the
situation beoomea worn than It la at pres-
nans
OF TABLE WATERS."
f.p. rutiierford;d.p.a;
1323 Farnam Street,
Omaha, Nebs "
ent The strikers, did - not appreciate the
treatment w gave them when here before.,
No resistance from them- will.. b-tolerated
and If necessuy they, will he. shRt down.".
General lkell In'Jtaated that the further
deportations 'woulo: be 'made today. Tie
Cltliens' fJllnicc and the" mine - bwnr,
who are in control of the' camp,-' dollrit'
upon the contlnvied support of :fhe tnllftafy"
and have determined to deport all MI fnert'
except those against 'whom' Information"
charging crimes will be filed. ' ' '
Major H. A: Naylor, the new marshal bf'
Victor, with a squad of soldiers. Is search-'
Ing ' for a man named Brldley, ..whs la
charged with having killed Roxle-McGe.
In the rioting at Victor on Munday. .-;
Gold Kxeltement A Blind." '
CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo.; June 8.-Dun-J
vllle sprang Into- prominence last week '
when It wa reported, . that enormous
amounts of free, gold had, been discovered,
and there was an. immediate rush to the ,
place by union men, who declared that jioi
others should be permitted lt .the . camu. -All
other were barred. . . . ....... .
The camp was of mushroom growth and t
th. thousand who, encamped there. In the..
first two days of. .existence dwindled,,
away fifty .op a . hundred., a. da. GeueraJ
Bell , ha expressed . the 'opinion"., that' 4Ji
ramp wa nothing but , a. , decoy and would ,
be used by the miners as a base of opera- ,
tl0n"' ' ' v . ' . . J
Dupvllle 1 about twenty tulles' south of .
here. and .1. said to.be In Fremont county;
which has. not been declared by' tho, cpvr
ernor. to bo, .in a , state, of insurrection. . a nd;
rebellion. .. . ', .' . ; -p
The ladles of the First Memorial Metho.-'
dlst Episcopal church serve dinners' at ih'e','
Ancient Order of Unltejl Workmen' 'hall lib'
North Fourteenth street. Jane 8, 9 anlO
from 11 to t o'clock. Dinner V cents.-
Photos, SOc and np. 'iSlt Farnam street
What Will Curo ? !
r Weak Won
Hr Is a prescription tljat has
proved most wonderfully
effective in even the, r -.
.' oldest jnen. .,., ".'
ANYONE CAN HAVE IT; FREE
A combination of Inmrilmti liani ' been
found by a Detroit doctor which, together
comprise a prescription ior ths cur , of
DR. II. C. JUTNOR. t
weak men thai. eertaJnlr lias never
equaled for qulrkm and' thorotiKnnss of
ours, and ail weak mf & everywhere should
send for it, as H comU. abMiiuteiy nothing.
It is free, and In this Way many a weak
man has eared himself In the privacy of
bis own home when a.11 other tlUnn selmed
t rll him. It will oiiis any weak man din
to the age of 83, and pot only roiUts Mia
stronger and mors vital, but cure all coo.
riiii-aUtiiui urn welL It sets at the very root'
and cause of the dlstmse, atul not only ban
ishes It forever, out duiius up me general
kuith nA mil the Important orsana so
that tb body Is fortified against any re
lapse. All men abouid have it who suffer ,
from lost manhood, vital weakness, losses,
prematurity, stricture, enlargement ot the;
nrostate. eta., for we know it will cure them.
-,, mulish the cure youmolf at home..
and no one Is the wiser. In order to get tt '.
write In. H. CL Kaynor, 15& Lurk Bulidrbg,
Detroit, Mich., and beeldaa the free pre
scription, ne will send rou a Mxjkle.t on dis
eases Ol mn mac pnuum jitvivw vrry nfiptui.
to you. This ts also frn, so wriee novo,
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER.
On Oellsr a Year. , -
AJfTSEMEXTS.
nnvivo woodward a f
ElUlU O Burgee, MtT. ',
The Ferris Stock Co.
Tonight - Balance of Week juid
s FVunday Matinee
"Ul TNt BOMrORTI if Hour ;
isunday Pntll Wednesday i
ST SUCK K 3 BU11 IX 1
' prlceslOc lia. Xnv -.
Mat. aoy aen Ann
3rd
Bis
Week
J