OCR Interpretation

Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 12, 1900, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1900-03-12/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

o t
printing $100,000, ostensibly for tho purposs
( detecting tho eliminate, and have em-
Joyed ft lawyor whoso coiirso In tho crltn-
Hat prnctlco In Cincinnati was bo odtoun
on to cause a riot resulting In tho destruc
tion of the court houso and tho Ions of
forty lives.
"Following thin nn employe of tho Cin
cinnati Euqulror haa mado amdaviln charg
ing that Hon. Caleb Powers, Bccretary of
ntato; hla brother, John l'owcra, a captain
of A company, state mllltla; W. II, Cultou,
a clerk In the auditor's office; Han. Charles
Flr.ley, ex-secretary of state, and Captain
John W. Davis, policeman of tho atato houso
grounds, conspired, aided and assisted In
Hald nnsnrdtiatlon. Warrants were Issued
and Raid W, II, Culton was during tho night
of March 9 taken from lr!s home, where hla
rwlfo. and child wore sick, and Incarcerated
In tho county Jail without ball or without
being given an opportunity to secure ball,
Cnflncil Without Trlnl.
"On tho day of said assassination Holland
Vhlttnker. whose rcsldenco In In Ilutlcr
county, Kentucky, was arrested and charged
with said crlnio and assassination and was
placed In Jail and kept confined without
trial for over ono month In defiance of tho
provisions of law requiring a speedy exam
ining trial and that a person charged with
crlmo shall bo brought out ovory two days,
Upon thn trial ho was held over without ball,
notwithstanding there was ntnilutely no
cvldctico Introduced showing his guilt. For
nomo caupe, or without tvatisc, our courts,
composed nlmost entirely of democratic
Judges, havo hocomo so partisan that It Is
practically. If not absolutely Impossible, for
any man not of their ponuinslon to obtain
a fair. trial. As organized the courts are
courts of conviction Instead of courts of
"Under this slnto of nffalrs, believing that
each ono of said persons Is Innocent of any
complicity In said crime, und further believ
ing that tho enormous reward will secure tho
conviction of these men, however Innocent,
I deemed It my solemn duty to trsuo par
Vlcnrt to them In order that these political
conspirators might not bo enabled to dc
prlvo them of their liberty or life. Tho
guilty men Hhould be punished, but design
ing men controlling tho courts should not
l)o enabled to shed thn blood of Innocent
men, nnd If it Is In my power to prevent it
I ptedgo myself In tho name of Ood and hu
manity that It shall not bo done."
Ilorm-M MilpiH'il for Louisville.
niCHMONl), Va., March 11. Dick Wilson
of Rush' county, tho trainer and driver, will
shortly ship his string to Iyoulsvlllo for
nctlvo training. Ho goes to Indianapolis
on May I to complote his work. Wilson,
rWho has a vory promising string this year,
liss credit for Dumps, 2:0 1'4; Courier
Journal, 2:08'i; Split Silk, 2:08W; Silver
Chlmos, 2-.08H: Moael, 2.09V1; Henry F
2:00. and Pntchen Hoy, 2:10. Wilson
thinks ho has some surprises for this year.
Itegular weekly change of bill at tho
Crelghton-Orphcum Sunday.
Fnrtlo Trio Invisible. Wire Performers
Tho Ilollownys.. Vertical ladder Haluncers
KeSly and Vlolette Vocalists
Mr. und Mrs. Perkins Fisher
"The Half-Wny House"
Tho Leonards "A Chappie's Expose"
Julia Knltbriim Illustrated Hongs
O'Hrlen nnd iluckley.... Musical Comedians
It has been a long time since n more
diversified bill has been offered at tho
Orpheum than this week's attractions. There
ore no two acts allko and among tho seven
offered nro at least three that ure distinct
novoltlcfl, which of courwo .makes them un
usually Interesting. While the other four
nro porhnrs more conventional, they are
nevertheless Interesting and furnish plenty
of amusement. Thcro aro no really bad'tium
liora Included In tho program, although ono
or two might bo termed rather common
place by ono Inclined to be critical.
The fenturoj of tho performance nro tho
work of tho I'artle trio on tho Invisible wire
and tho Hollowayn on tho vertical ladder.
Tho Partlc trio, comprising two men and a
woman, perform feats upon tho wire- that
uro qulto marvelous. The llollowayo per
form upon tho vertical ladder. Thero aro
two of them, both men, and they ascend
to the top of an unsupported ladder, where
they balance thcmsolves whllo playing man
dolin soles.
Kelly nnd Vlolette, tho former the pos
sessor of a splendid bnsa voice, and tho latter
ft hnnoVome nnd vivacious woman with a
voice particularly well-adapted to coon
Bongs, do a singing net that Is a big hit.
Vlolette wears scm. stunning costumes,
making three changes during tho act.
Perkins and Fisher offer n rural playlet
in ono net that seemed to win favor with
Sunday's audiences.
mooc Holland'). Mluntroln
Minstrelsy, furnished by Hoscoe & Hol
land's ,blg company, furnished amusement
at Doyd's theater Sunday afternoon and
evening for tho apparently Inrgo number
f people who enjoy such an attraction. So
ar ns minstrel performances presented by
txinn fide sons of Ham are concerned this
attraction was meritorious In that It was, en
tertaining. Tho program wna after tho fash
Ion of all minstrel programs, opening with
tho usual collection of popular songs, ln
eorsporsed with Jukes from tho "end men."
Ono of these was John Ilucker, who, wero
It for nothing else Uian his enormous mouth,
Which ho has a habit of twisting In nil sorts
Gf grotciuo shapes, would rank well to
tho front as a capital colored comedian.
Jlcsldo tho singing, dancing and fun-making
a number of clover specialties were Intro
duced by different members of tho company.
To Cnr Cnlil In Quo rinr.
Tako Laxatlvo Ilromo Qulnlno Tablets. All
druggists rofund tho money If It fail to curw.
E. W. Grove's slgnaturo Is on each box. 23c,
Kllll Pcnltcntliir' .tin nil kith Sell
IMiiiIIiik Ttilue lit I.fnm Tliail He
tull Dculcra Cnn Iluy It.
' KANSAS CITY, March 11. Implement men
say trouble Is nliout to result bceauso of tho
action of tho Hoard of Control of tho Kan
sas state penitentiary ranking binding twine.
Kansas usrs about 7,000,000 pounds of twlno
a year and tho now factory at the state peni
tentiary Is equipped to turn out one-tenth of
this amount. This Is enough. It Is said, to
disturb tho markot. Whllo regular dealers
aro asking retail merchant's to pay them UY4
cents per pound for their offerings the Kan
sas penitentiary managers artnouueo they
wl.ll sell theirs direct to tho fanners nt 10
cents per liound, 1 cents loss than tho re
tail dealer can buy It,
On local wholesaler Is quoted ns saying:
Wa ennnot moot tho 10-cent rato. Wo
cannot go below tho 11 conts wo are fllllug
wholesale orders at. As It Is, tho prlco is
from 1 to 2ti cent3 below what It was a
joar ago.
"Wo cannot hopo to meet tho penitentiary
prlco, nor can wo see how they can afford
to sell their product at 10 cents. Tho fiber
and sisal cost them 8 cents.
"Tho Kansas market Is supplied greatly
from Chicago and Ohio mills,"
22 Non-Irritating
Easy to take, easy to ope rato
: Hood's Pills
Governor Ho 1W QWts Eir to Omplaln s of
Beatrice Institute.
Clini-Rr of Unjust IlcnlliiK nt Stnlo
Asylnm Will llo Tliorountily Sifted
.Voir t'nnub for I'nl-
rerslly ISIcrcn. L
LINCOLN, Nob.. March 11. (Special.)
Tho expected charges against Superintend
ent . F. Lang of tho Beatrice Institution
for Feeblo Minded Youth have at Inst been
filed with tho governor, and It Is announced
seml-ofllclally that Lang will bo given a
hearing within tho next few weeks. A copy
of tho complaint was Hiallcd to Dr. Lang last
night and It is understood that accompany
ing It wns a request for him to name the dato
of tho hearing.
The grievances against Dr. Lang havo
multiplied during tho last few days. Much
fault Is found with his method of denting
with employes and especially with teachers.
Miss Virginia Larson of Hastings was re
moved Friday afternoon and yesterday sho
laid her caso beforo tho governor. Miss
Hrady, another teacher employed In the
samo Institution, accompanied her and cor
roborated all of her assertions concerning
tho superintendent.
It has leaked out In oftlcl.il circles that
(Jovcrnor Ioyntcr has become tired of listen
ing to complaints against the administra
tion of Dr. Lang and that ho will Insist on a
complete explanation of all of the charges.
Prlvato Secretary Jewell refused to exhibit
the formal complaint yesterday, announc
ing that If made public at all It would be
through tho agency of Mr. Lang and not
through tho governor's olllco.
Ilooth In C'lumeii Couch.
Walter C. Ilooth of the famous Princeton
team has been elected coach of the Uni
versity of Nebraska foot ball team. Mr.
Ilooth played contcr for Princeton two years
and was considered ono of tho best men on
tho team. There Is an abuudance of good
foot ball cnatcral In the State university and
the prospects for tho uoxt foot ball season are
exceptionally good.
MnnH Mootlnjr of Hooker G'ntintr fit
lxoim Denounce Turnluir Prop
erty fiver to Stutcn.
MULLKN, Neb., March 11. (Special.) At
a mass meeting of citizens of Hooker county,
held hero March 3, the project to have tho
government lands In tho western states nnd
territories turned. over to tho states for leas
ing purposes was bitterly denounced. Tho
following resolutions, nddrcssed to the na
tional congress, before which a resolution to
the above effect Is -pending, were adopted:
Whorens, There Is now vending beforo
congress u measure having In view the
leasing to prlvato Individuals and local
corporations nil tho public hinds in the
I'nlted States lying west of tho ii'Jtli meri
dian; and
Whereas, Sold bill withdraws from settle
ment and threatens seriously to check the
future development of tho west; nnd
Whereas, Such a measure would have an
undoubted tendency to concentrate the con
trol of lnrgn tracts of whnt Is now nubile
domain In tho hnnds of a few, to tho detri
ment of many; and
Whcrens, We believe that greater gen
eral prosperity would lie had It l.Ooo ranch
men pastured 100.000 or 200,00) cnttlo tlian
If &o or three lnrgo companies pastured
tho samo number of cattle on the name,
land; and
WhcreuH, Tho said measure Is fr'menaco
to the weltare of tho Inhabitants of the ter
ritory thereby nffected nnd Is fraught with
disaster to the agrarian population of such
territory; and
Whereas. Tho said measure Is In direct
conlllet with the American system of pro
viding bonus nnd Is a menace to the wel
fare of a Inrgo number of the citizens ot
tho United States, and will nerlously de
pleto and partially dcpopulato this vast
area, comprising half the territory of the
United States reducing tho revenue nilslng
from' the public lands Instead of Increasing
It: and
Whereas, We believe that tho stnto
ownership of tho arid lands of tho WfSt
would result In the leasing or selling of
large bodies of said lands to Individuals or
companies, thus retarding development. In
that farmers and small ranchmen as set
tlers would bo shut out from tho lands.
Therefore bo It
Hesolved, That the several different acts
of congress In reference to the artd lands
meet tho necessities of the nctunl settler
moro fully and Justly than could any
"acts" of the different states In reference
thereto do. And bo It
Hesolved, Thnt wo aro unalterably op
posed to tho proposed or any similar meas
ure nnd earnestly protest ngaln.it Its enact
ment Into law. And bo It further
Hesolved, That this meeting of citizens
tnko such action ns will procure tho dis
semination of this protest throughout the
territory affected and enrnestly request the
Immediate co-npcratlon of Its Inhabitants.
And bo It further
Resolved, That wo aro- unalterably op
posed to the leasing of tho public hinds ns
proposed In said bill, or of giving the states
control of public, lands lytug within its,
boundaries, with power to leaso or sell tho
same. And we pledge ourselves not to
support nny man for public otllco that will
work or vote for said bill.
Hiiperlntenileiit of Institution for
llllnil Tells of RxpnlNlou of Stnilmt.
NEBRASKA CITY, March 11. (Special.)
Superintendent J. E. Harris ot tho Institu
tion for tho Blind In this city relates a dif
ferent story to that printed In Tho Bco yes
terday regarding Sara Rich, the blind stu
dent who was summarily "fired" from tho
Institution a few dnys ago.
Mr. Harris states that tho reason for
Rich's expulsion from tho school was dis
obedience ot tho rules of the institution,
coupled with an attempt on his part to
breed discontent among the other pupils nnd
to Incite them to acts of great4nnnoyanco to
their teachers. A fow days after young Rich
had been disciplined for his disobedience tho
superintendent received nn anonymous let
ter coucjied In vile and Indecent terms, tho
nuthorshlp of which was traced to Rich. For
these reasons tho superintendent deemed It
for the best Interests of tho Institution to rid J
It of the presence of the student, and he was j
accordingly sent homo.
Spun of Plnttp Hirer llrlde nt Oreun
oIIn la Wimlifd Atvuy.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb.. March 11. (Spe
cial.) Tho Ice broko In the Platte river t
last night nud took out one span ot tho I
Missouri Pacific railroad brldgo at Oreap
olls this morning about 1 o'closk. At Ixiuls
vlllo the wagon tirldge over tho main chan
nel Is reported to have been washed out by
Mi. ten. OriivA fears were untertnlnod th:tt
that Burlington brldgo at Oreapolls would J
also give way to the pressure ami trains '
wero only allowed to pass over it very
alnwlxr. Tt ts now thrnraht thp worst hn
passed and othor bridges wt)l not be injured
by the flood caused "by tho blockading ot tho
AIIpkimI Thief U Mound Over.
PLATTSMOUTH, Nob.. March 11. (Spe
cial.) Georgo S. Lee, who Is said to havo
appropriated to his own tisa money belong
ing to tho Rurltugtaq railroad. we given a
preliminary hearing beforo Justice Archer
on two charges, and 'was bound "over to the
district court, the- ,bond being Q.ved at $500
In each case. J. M. Saxton, special claim
agent for tho Burlington;' J. H. McKornon,
routo agent for tho express company, and
Conductor F. E. Lonts were witnesses
against tho prisoner.
Court Promises Much.
YORK, Nob.. March 11. (Special.) The
March term of district court, widen cctn
mences this week, promts to bo a tlrely
Eesslrn. Carey Sell, a young married man,
was arrested a day or two nfter his mar
riage by Klla Snider, n 16-year-old mother,
who charges Sell with assault and. being
father of her child. Itobcrt Clydo will ba
tried for shooting nt Paul Oeyser with In
tent to kill, Clyde believes that Oeyser la
the cause of the separation of himself nnd
wife. Samuel lloby, a one-armed man, Is.
charged with representing himself ns n
land owner and obtaining by misrepresenta
tion the signature cf Peter Erthum to a
$230 note. Ono of the largest suits and prom
ising to bo sens.itlonnl Is tho caso ot Marlon
Robertson, who asks Itobert Drown, n York
county farmer, to pay him $15,000 as a balm
for alienation of his (Ilobertson's) wife.
Judge Good will preside.
U El.t'OMKS A HOI.nilllt.
I'lro 'Wlilntlf-it Are lllown on Kctnrn of
I, lent run nt Wiul m ortli,
IIEATRICE, Neb., March 11. (Special Tel
ogram.) Lieutenant Androw S. Wadsworth
of Company C, First Nebraska, arrived homo
today from service In the Philippines and
was welcomed by the blowing of tho fire
whistle and n large crowd at the depot.
Lieutenant Wndsworth left Manila last
July with tho regiment, but being badly
wounded In the leg was compelled to remain
In the hospital at San Francisco until a tew
weeks ago. Since then ho has visited friends
on the coast. Ho la nearly recovered from
his wounds.
Prosperity In Ulinne County.
IMPRUIAL, Neb., Mnreh 11. (Special.)
Chase county Is receiving nn abundance of
moisture at the present time. Slnco Feb
ruary 22 thero has moro snow fallen than any
previous winter slnco 1890 nnd 1891, and
nt this time tho ground Is thoroughly sat
urated. The roads aro so muddy that they
are almost Impassable and it Is the opinion
of tho farmers that tho ground la In better
shape for spring work than It has over been.
It Is the prophecy of evoryono that wo aro
going to havo a big crop this season and
extensive preparations aro being mado by
tho farmers.
Thero nre a large number of people mqvlng
Into tho county this spring, thero being
mcro transfers of real estate than for n
number of years, and tho real cwtnte dealers
report nn Increased demand for farms to
During the last winter tho stockmen havo
not had to feed anything with tho exception
of llvo or six days and stock of all kinds
nro looking as If they were cornfed, nnd
from reports tho loss at stock In the county
has been very smalt.
.Sprlnit Striken Coliimliiis,
COLUMI1US, Neb., March 11. (Special.)
Tho Ice Is going out of tho Loup river and
tho south bank Is overflowing. Tho warm
weather of tho last few days has melted tho
Ico fast and no danger Is apprehended unless
n gorge should form at some ot tho low
bridges. Railroad companies nro keeping a
watch to protect their property In caso of a
gorge, but another day of warm weather will
pass mcst of tho Ico out Into the Plntto. Tho
geese and ducks nro appearing In large num
bers nnd every Indication points to the fact
that spring Is here. Tho frost Is nearly all
out of tho ground and much work will bo
commenced on farms this week. The soli Is
said to be In first-class condition.
Woman Sues I.oilne.
NEBRASKA CITY, March 11. (Spcolal.)
Suit was commenced In tho district court
hero yesterday by Mrs. Anna L. Bauer
against tho supremo lodge of the Business
and Frnternnl association nnd Bankers'
Union of tho World. Tho plaintiff Is seeking
to recover $2,200, the amount of a Judgment
which sho obtatnod a short time ago against
tho Independent Workmen of America, In
which her husband, now deceased, held a
certificate. Sho alleges that tho Workmen
of America society was consolidated with
fll.t(tioi. nrnnnUnltnn li,t 1. ....... . . f , 1. '
another organization under tho name of tho oliler enemies. We cannot, In the netir fu
Supremo Lodge of tho Buslnoss and Fra- . tUre. expect to have a navy nearly ns largo
icrnui nssuciauon.
Socialist Nnine Ticket.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., March 11. (Spc
clal.) Tho socialists mot In city convention
and placed In nomination tho following city
ticket: Mayor, B. O. Hadley: clerk. Jacob
Jacobson; treasurer, Lauren Llmer; police
Judge, Ernest Argley: Board of Education,
Mrs. James Herold nnd Peter Wolfcnberger.
Councilmen: First word, Charles Martin;
Second ward, Mlko Bajek; Third ward, An
tono Carlson; Fourth ward, Frank Neumann;
Fifth ward, John Javalt,
Ciilitnln Kxiirrteil in Mllfnri,
MILFORD, Neb.. March 11. (Special.)
r-n.in i ii f hm,!.;.,... a
... ""w ---"'
regiment Is expected horo from Manila next
" "" ."..Uxh...
24th of last December the captain received
a serious fracturo of the thigh bono by be
ing thrown from his horse while on duty.
His sons, Elwln, Clarence nnd Fred, aro
still In the Philippines.
Ilnliy Ilurnril to Ilentli,
MILFORD, Neb., March 11. (Special.)
Tho llttlo daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. L. G.
Sovereign, who live near Ruby, was burned
to death Monday evening by her clothes
catching fire from a kerosene flro-ktndlor In
the hands of an older sister who was play
ing with It. The parents wero absent nt
the time of tho accident.
Populists Name Dclcmitcs.
GENEVA. Neb., March 11. (Special.)
Tho popullBt convention was held yesterdny
afternoon In tho court room, with full dele
gations. They elected thirteen delegates
to attend tho state convention on March 16.
District Court Adjourned.
TECUMSEH, Neb.. March 11. (Special.)
The March term of the district court was
to havo convened here tomorrow morning,
but for some reason tho Judge has adjourned
tho session until March 20.
XclirnsUn. Xi'hh Notes.
Ilartlett Is to havo a creamery.
Unldrcgn nmateurs have organized n
cnnicrn club.
Elmwood Is to havo a creamery operated
by a local company.
J. C. llllnklrnn will start a broom factory
nt South Sioux City.
Bnynrd Is to have n saloon, tho first ono
fdnce the town was founded,
Wausa. people propose to organize a
mutual tiro Insurance company.
Hon. J. H. Van Dusen of South Omaha
will deliver the Memorial day oration nt
Albert Bwnnson nnd Peter Olson ot
Liberty were wrestling and Olson fell nnd
broko his leg.
Tho Central Nebraska Teachers' associa
tion meeting Is to bo held nt Hastings
March 2S, 29 and 30.
Arthur 11. Itoark, a Durllncton emntoyo
nt Hnldrege, fell Into a hole tilled with hot
water and was severely scalded.
Tho South Sioux City authorities bnvo de
cided that the cock tights and dog tights
which Sioux City sports have been holding
there every Sunday must stop.
Tho former memliers of Company P, First
Nebraska, of Beatrice nre organizing a
monument association to erect n monument
to the fallen members of the company.
Papers throughout the state every week
report tho nrrlvnl of new settlers, who uro
coming In from stntes to tho east nf Ne
braska. Tho Indications point to the largest
Immigration for a number of years.
According to the reckoning of Mr. Kras
tus Smith, who has kept tho local record
at Ravenna for tho government Weather
bureau for moro than twenty years, more
snow fell during tho month of Februnry of
this year than has ever before fullen dur
ing that month in tho period covered by his
G. V. Swlnk of Itocfey Ford. Colo., ono
of tho pioneers In tha raising of cantaloupes
thereahouts nnd who has resided In that
portion of the state slnco 1S71, visited
Omaha und Kansas City last week. lie re
ports Rocky Ford on a boom, caused In
great measure by the tl.OOO.OOa hoet sugar
plant, which Is now In course of erection
there by the Oxnard people. This year
thero will be 4,0ol acres of sugar beets
planted within live miles of Rocky Ford
and between Pueblo and tho state lino tt,000
acres. Mr. Swlnk says the beet sugar In
terests will not Interfere with tho canta
loupe interests, .
Conditions thnkWill Bo Impoietl bj ths
Iitbm'mn Canal.
. )MiJ
l lilted Stntei AVIM No oil n HtroiiKor
N nvy to
liri'ii r.uropoim Niilloiin
from eiiitfllctlnw with the
.Monrnv Onctrliie.
NEW YORK, March 11. In a papor on
"Tho Monroo Doctrine and Our N.ivy,"
which ho has written for the forthcoming
Issuo of Leslie's Weekly, Captain A. T.
Mahan says:
"Tho settlement and growth of our Pa
cific coast, the Increasing commercial con
sequence of tho Paelflo coast and the ques
tions arising about China, Its future govern
ment nnd Its trade, mnko It necessary to
connect our Atlantic and gulf seaboard with
tho Pacific by n canal across tho Isthmus,
establishing thereby consecutive water com
munication between tho two, as well ns
shortening tho nccess from our cistern
shores to Asia. The Isthmus and Its Im
mediate surroundings thus become tho great
est of our external interests. Scarcely sec
ondary to them is tho Caribbean sen, because
nil set roads to tho Isthmus run through It
nnd It contains many strong positions, tho
acquisition of which by a formidable Euro
pean stnto would In war endanger our ship
ping mcrcantllo nnd naval alike passing
betwesn our Atlantic ports and the PaclUc
by tho canal.
Interest of Other Nntlons.
"Wo must remember that other nations,
nnd especially European, because the most
active, nro Interested likewise In using thnt
cnnnl, and, for tho support of their Interests,
In gaining positions. To their doing so we
opposo tho .Monroo doctrlnn. Therefore, If
wo Intend to make tho affirmations of the
latter wo must bo prepared to resist, forci
bly If need be, any attempt to obtain adja
cent territory or ports which may serve as
slntlons for a navy hostile to ourselves. It
Is natural that Huropean nations should
wish such positions; that Oermany, for In-
stnnce, as has been lately rumored, should
wish tho Danish Islands St. Thomas, etc.
Her right to buy them Is as good In Inter
national law as ours; the Monroo doctrine
depends upon legal right, not upon the
moral right of our Indispensable Interests
nnd derives Its support from tho fact that
It Is not worth whllo to Incur our enmity,
pushed, perhaps, to the extent of war.
"Now tho ono preparation for war In a
marltlmo region llko the Caribbean Is a
navy largo enough 4o be effective. Ports
nro qulto secondary. They aro necessary to
a navy which needs' a local base of opera
tions, but they aro1 'useless without It, and
especially In the7 Caribbean, because con
ditions thero nrd en backward as to give
no local resources': Positions held there not
only mU9t bo fortlfletl, but everything to
support shipping" must bo Imported, and a
steady stream of 'supilly maintained. This
can only bo donf by the navy keeping the
sen open, which nt tlio samo time secures
our other merchant shipping.
Sle of' N'ni'y NeetleU.
"To do thrso tbJrgs, which Is called con
trolling the sea,' the i navy uhould strictly
bo superior to any which can bo brought
ngnlnst it, but this extreme conclusion Is
qualified by other clKCumstunccs, such as
our nearness to, tho Carlbbcau sea, our
natural inunr thrniieh. nur creat resources.
niay i,0 exposed Ut other; quarters and from i
.. . ... t
as that which Great Britain must keep, but
Jt Is easily within our means to rival that
of Franco or Germany, the only other Euro
pean states other than Great Britain whoio
general Interests might load them actively
to dispute tho maintenance of the Monroo
l UUI-LlillV.
"Reflection upon this condition will Indi
cate the size necessary to our own war fleet
and also tho wisdom of cultivating these
cordial relations to which Great Britain has
lnvltod us, which our Interests and our In
stitutions ndvlse and tho existence of which
will nut It out of thn nower or wlsli nf
any other state to quarrel with us nbout the
Monroe doctrine. It is to the Interest 0f
i- . ti.ui.. a t a .. . I
"" "" mac we snouin take naval i
cilarf,0 of tno American isthmus nrnvlitnl
sho f Jel .u.
nr thftf nnr nrnnllnn o,l ...III
nnswor to tho words of Washington and
Ice f.'orKe and IIIKli Wilier Tlircntrn
1,1 fr nnd Property Ilottoni
I.llllda Arc Flooded.
quip in
along tho Llttlo rmU. Ion IverTn La s la
in tho Tlclnlty known a. "Strasburg" were I
March 11. Residents 1
driven from their homes this morning by tho
high water and nn Ico gorge, which threat
ened tho destruction of their homes. They
wero awakened by the Inrush of water and
tlio pollco rescued them In boats. Many nar
row escapes ure reported.
Tho Illinois river Is ten feet above normal
nnd still rising, the lowlands along the bot
toms being Hooded. The bridge across tho
Illinois nt Spring Valley wns carried away
by the Ice last night. It Is the second struc
ture to meet tho same fate In tho last two
llurc Harvard IHNtlnotlou for Woman
Whose Claim .In n Mud Story.
Within a fow days tho picture of a womin
will bo hung In ono of tho lecture rooms
at tho Harvard law school, reports ths
Boston Transcript. Harvard Is Justly proud
of tho collection of some 200 or 380 portraits
of eminent Judges,, barristers and law
writers which adon, ,tfyo walls of "Its law
school, but the picture o a woman has never
beforo been given n.pJiYjo among them. To
gain such n place fs n raro honor, and a
recognition of somolhng mare thun legal
notorloty. Tho stoj-y. af .Mrs. Austin's claim
to this distinction puthetlc one, To tell
it, ono must nlso3to). tho atory of her
husband, John AtinUtyte
Mrs. Austin marrJrtdlp 1819 or 1S20. John
Austin, n young English, barrister. He had
been In tho nrmy 3 ayouth, but had left
It nt tho suggestlon,,,pf friends who thought
they saw in htm t))ij making of a brilliant
lawyer. Ife was tjp.jno confident himself,
and frankly oxprcs'fldyjils forebodings In n
lotter written to Jjlsj Taylor before their
marriage. " jyid may God, above nil,
strengthen us to bpa'r tin. under thoso priva
tions and dlsappolnmejijs with which It Is
but too probable wo nvi destined to con
tend." In 1818 ho was called to tho bar,
and two years later married Miss Taylor,
to whom he had been engaged llvo years.
Mr. Austin soon gavo up his unsuccessful
practice and began tho study of Jurispru
dence. There were no law schools In Eng
land at tho time, but in 182C London uni
versity attempted something like one, and
Austin was asked to tako the chair of Ju
risprudence To tt himself for this, he
wont with his wlfo to Ronu and Dresden,
where ho perfected himself In tho German
lnnguago, and came under the mose eminent
professors of Jurisprudence, Both he and
hta wife were thoroughly Irnbuod with the
cptrlt ot tho German universities, and
this period ot study-left Ineffaceable mark
on them. '
In 1828 they"-returned to England and the
work &t London university was begun, Tho
class Included several men who afterward
took tho highest rank as Jurists and writers,
among whom were Jobu Stuart Mill and
Lord Roraltly. Financially the lectures
Were a failure. Disappointed nt his failure
Austin gnvo up tho ohnlr, but published his
lectures, only to be dlsnppolnted again, for
nt tho tlmo they received slight notice.
After many subsequent failures his health
gatn way and ho was obliged to live at Carls
bad In the summer nnd Paris In tho winter.
During all this time Mrs. Austin was tot
lowing and aiding her husband In his work,
bullies adding to their scanty Income by
making translations from the German,
Mr. Austin died In December, 1S59, n dis
appointed man.
After her husband's death Mrs. Austin
tried to find somo ono to put In form for
publication tho notes which Mr. Austin had
left, but there seemed to bo no one com
petent nnd willing to ttndertnko tho task.
At last a friend who had known them both
urged Mrs. Austin to try It herself. "It
will bo a great and dlfllcult labor, but If you
do not do It It will never be done." For
several years she was engaged on tho work,
which was even moro dlfllcult than was ex
pected, far most of the lectures were given
extempore and tho notes were very meager.
Mrs. Austin triumphed at last. Tho book
wno published nnd today, after having gone
through flvo editions, Is still the authority
on the subject. So, after his death. John
Austin's hopes wero realized by the loving
labor of his wife. Today tho wlfo Is hon
ored no less than tho husband, for her In
tellect saved to the world what his created.
Itecont Ailvniicrs llnili In tlu- ICIcetro-('lii-inlcii!
Several months ngo mention was made of
a system ot printing without Ink, which or
iginated in Kngland and which was the In
vention of n man nnmcd firevn. The paper
used In this process Is chemically prepnred.
so that when electricity Hows through It
from tho faco of the typo the chemicals con
tallied aro turned dark. A syndicate hns
been formed In tho British cnpltal to develop
tho Invention and for about four mnntlia
elaborato experiments with It havo been In
progress. Public exhibitions of the system
havo been given and tho nttcntlon of publish
ers and scientific folk, not "merely In Eng
land, but nlso on tho continent of Kuronn.
has been drawn to It. A. Sanderson, tho
managing director of tho comnanv behind the
",lien. now supplies n number of nddl-
tlonnl particulars In tho February number
or unnmners- Journal.
Thnt which Mr. Sanderson regards ns tho
chlof Improvement marlo In the procoss
within tho last fow "weeks Is doing away
with tho necessity for wetting tho nnuor.
formerly resorted to in order to fncllltato
tho passage, of tho current through. It.
Yenrs ago It was customary to moisten the
sheets several hours beforo printing, as It
was beliovod that better results wero thus
obtained. That practice has now been aban
doned nnd If wetting wero nccess.ry In tho
now electrical process tho labor Involved
would constitute a drawback to the plun. It
has been found to be practicable to dispense
with It, howovcr.
Ono of tho first questions that arlso Iji re
gard to tho Green lirocess relates to tho
speed with which It can bo worked. Of
course, tho electricity must net upon tho
chemicals for a sensible period of tlmo In
order to accomplish tho desired object. And
If tho tlmo required should prove to bo
much greater than that needed with Ink this
limitation would provo a serious one. Whnt
Sir. Sanderson says on this point Is not alto
gether clear. Ho speaks 'of "a small rotary
press" which gavo him "0,000 impressions an
hour," If ho employed only a single set of
plates, or forms, then tho speed attained
was nbout half that of tho best modern nens
paper presses. Tho latter make nbout 12,000
revolutions nn hour. Their capacity can be
doubled by putting on two full sets of stereo-
. . .... ... .
iypo piates, out ino snmo tning can no none
with tho Oreen process, too. Tho vital
question is tho number of revolutions an
hour thnt can bo mado nnd apparently, at the
present time, this Is only one-half as great
as with the bc-st web perfecting presi; per
haps only n quarter.
Tho chemicals requlrod to render the paper
sensitive nre said to bo very cheap. They
aro essentially different from those used In
photography. For tho present the Inventor
and thoso who control his process are not
willing to mention tho nature of these ma
terials. It Is announced, however, that they
are Incorporated Into the paper during the
operation of manufacturing the Intter and aro
not nPP"1 afterward, as ore the sensitizing
dements of photographic printing paper. To
Hnmn v Innl time a piortilnnla tfilrn Mm nlfifft
" . --- -----
or oiners now usoa in paper maning ami air.
"blares that no additional cost
Tho paper can bo had Just as
cheaply, ho says, as if It had not been
treated with a view to electrical printing.
A comparison between tho old and new
methods Is offered to show tho economy that
Is said to bo ono ot tho epcclal advantages
of tho Oreen plan. It Is assumed that a
form of eight quarto pages for nn lllustrnted
catnloguo Is being used, three of the pages
being In light faced typo and five devoted to
'process" or half-tono blocks. Every thou
8aml 'nk Involve , the con.
suml,tlcu .ot 0Uml "V,, k"3'?
consequent outlay of 2 shillings sterling.
In a week's work, covering 36,000 Impres
sions, this Item would omiount to J33 12s, or
'!? VT f fl,fty:ono 'oc1 to 18 12i'
Mr, Sanderson declares that the current re
quired to do tho same work by thti electri
cal method would cost 1 pence nn hour, C
shillings and 9 pence a week of Ofty-four
hours, or 17 Is 3d a year. To this must bo
added 20 for the license to use tho process.
According to this estimate thero would be n
saving of 14f 7s 9d a yoar.
lAtnong the other claims put forwnrd In
behalf of tho electrical process is that It
leaves a permanent Impression. Inasmuch
as the system Is a now ono, little chance
haa been afforded for a thorough test on
this score, but specimens of work nro In
existence that aro six months old, and some
of these have been constantly exposed to
the light. "Mr. Sanderson says that they
retain their original strength and solidity,
which Is moro thau can lie said of somo
printing Inks. Tho regulnUon of Intensity
of shade Is effected by Introducing a "re
sist" Into the press. This dovlco Is not
described In detail, but tho principle is
easily understood. Tho degree of the In
fluence exerted on the Ink by tho current
Is proportional to the amount of electricity
passing through it. By introducing In Its
path something which offers resistance to
Its How tho amount of tho current that Is
effective Is lessened and the darkness of
tho Impression Is abated accordingly.
Tho amount of current required Is said
to bo so small that no accident can occur
from the uso of electricity, and the con
trol ot tho operation Is simplicity tte!f.
To current Is turned on and off by nn ordi
nary push button.
Tho enro with whloh. tho Green process
can bo adapted to presses now In uae will
doubtless facilitate Its Introduction If In
other respeclH It shall bo found satisfactory.
No change appears to b necessary beyond
tiro removal of tho old Ink" rollers nnd rocep
tacltw and tho attachment of a few electric
wires. But a supply of the right kind of
paper Is requisite. Although tho company
of which Mr. Sanderson Is the managing
director has Its own presses for test pur
praff, It has under consideration offers from
two Ijndon dully papers to try tho system
on the fast presses of the latter. Similar
proposals havo been made by continental
publishers. As yet, ovldently, tho company
Is not ready to take advantage of the oppor
tunity thus afforded, from which It may be
Inferred that perfectlcn ban not yet been
reached, In fact, Mr. Sanderson frankly
"Wo do not claim finality for our pro
ces, but wo do clarm that It Is commercially
practicable-, and In duo tltoo wo hopo to
prove It."
0;e Ohtpter In tho American Occupation of
Southern Luzon.
Surprised nt MorliiMT Americans, Whom
the Tit u u I o l.cndi'rs Hint Told
Them Wert All Prisoner
nt .Mil n 1 1 n.
SORSOOE.V, Southern Luzon, Jan. 20.
(Correspondence of tho Associated Press.)
Two days ago a military expedition of some
2,500 American troops, under General Kobbe,
left Manila and proceeded on sevcrnl steam
ships to tho southern und ot Luzon Island,
thero to occupy nnd permanently garrison
clx scacoast towns and villages. Up to the
present time throe such towns have come
under tho American Hag nnd the control ot
American nrmy olflclals nnd no ono has been
hurt on cither side. Two or threo moro
places still remain to be garrisoned down
hero and then tho expedition will proceed
to Samara and Leyte, there to occupy and
hold tho principal towns of these neighbor
ing Islands.
General Kobbe's commnnd Is competed of
the Forty-third nnd Forty-seventh United
States volunteer Infantry nud Captain Ran
dolph's battery of tho Third artillery. These
trcops wero loaded on the transports Han
cock and Garonne and tho local steamers
Venus, Aeroltis, Salvadora nnd Custellnno.
Convoyed by tho gunboat Nashville the ex
pedition left Manila January IS and slowly
steamed down the coast to the entrance of
tho deep bay that leadw from the sea up to
tho town of Sotsogen, near tho southern ex
tremity ot Luzon. On the mornlug of-January
20 wo met the gunboat Helena and tho
llttlo caravclo and, tho three warships lend
ing tho transports in single file, the whole
expedition slowly proceeded up Sorsogen
liny I.lko Luke Cliiiiiipluln.
It was llko Ltko Champlnln. Tho water
sparkled brightly, stirred by the morning
breeze, and tho hills that run back from
tho sldos of tho bay were well-wooded. We
swung past eieveral Islands. Wo woro clcso
enough to tho shoro to detect the tropical
follngo and there was a fre.ihuess In thp
morning nlr that reminded our soldiers of
homo. Thoro had followed us from Manila
a sldowhcel steamer called the Nunez with
a serviceable draft of six feet, lis uso and
valuo now became apparent.
Two companies of the Forty-wevcnth were
loaded Into eight of the Hancock's pull
boats, and pulled nboard tho Nunez. The
Nunoz towed tho whole outfit toward Sor
sogen, some eight miles up tho bay.
After an hour and a half tho small boats
arrived off Sorsogen and we saw tho town
was decorated with white nnd American
Hags. Tho Helena. Nashv llln nnd thn mm.
vels had preceded tho Nunez nnd Its boats
to Sorsogen and wero anchored In front of
ino town.
General Kobbo and Captain Carlel, Col
onel Howo of tho Forty-seventh, Captain
Bradley of tho Hancock nnd Lieutenant
Kobbe, the general's son, wero on board ono
of tho caravels. This gunboat steamed close
to the wharf In front of tho stono ware
houses along tho water front nnd a pull
beat set the party mentioned on shore. They
wero met by n number of natives and Span
lards, whllo crowds of tho vlllagora stood
and gaped in wonder and curiosity. It
was their first sight of tho American.
Whnt AkuIiiiiIiIo'h Men Toll Natives.
Only three days ngo tho Tngalo leaders
had convincingly told them that Agulnnldo
had driven us out of Manila and held us
prisoners upon vessels In Manila bay.
The Spaniards told General Kobbe that
tho Insurgent forces had evacuated the town
that morning, whereupon Colonol Howe
with an American Hag under bis nrm ond ac
companied by an orderly, walked rapidly
across tho square In front of the church and
raised tho Hag upon n polo facing a build
ing that had tho nppenranco of a inrm.
The soldiers from tho Nunez wero landed on
mo wnari ami, immedlatoly foKnlmr Intn
companies, marched up Into town.
The people seemed Indifferent to our nres.
ence, their only vlsiblo characteristic being
curiosity. All day long they looked at tho
Americans rrom street corners, doorways
nnd second-story windows, nnd several times
crowds of curious had to bo dispersed from
In front of Colonel Howo's headquarters.
Thoro were several Spaniards In town nnd
from thorn was learned something of tho
recent happenings on shore. Sorsogen Is
nn Important shipping port and n district
capital. It has, like the rest of this coast
nnd the Islands of Saraar nnd Leyte, been
blockaded by our vessels bIiico August last
nnd consequently Its people havo suffered
from tho lack of varieties o' food. They
seemed to have had sufficient of rice, llsh
and bananas, which Is the diet of thn poorer
classes, but nil such materials ns came from
Manila had long since been exhausted.
Tho Spaniards said thoy were glad to see
us nnd they hoped for the immediate ro
estnblishmcnt of commercial relations with
It seems thero had been stationed In
Sorsogen about 300 Tngal soldiers under the
command of Colonel Leon Paras, Thoro woro
only 100 rifles In tho command, however,
and we were told they bnd llttlo ammunition.
Theso Spaniards had been uniformly well
treated by the Filipinos, thoro had been no
ofllclal Imposition or Injustice, tho Spaniards
were allowed every liberty and they averred
that travel In the country had been safe at
nil times. The town nnd tho provlnco had
been ruled by tho Tngal lenders and such
civil forces as they established wero directly
under the control of tho military and acted
for them.
Priests nud l'rlnrs Driven (till.
Thero havo never been nny Spanish pris
oners In tho provlnco of Sorsogen nnd all
Spanish friars nnd priests were driven away
more than a year ago; churchin are now oc
cupied nnd services conducted by the native
clorgy. Tho natives of southern Luzon are
called VIcoIh. Thoy seem a qulot and peace
ful people, unlikely to give trouble If Tngal
Influence bo removed from them nnd thoy nro
apparently moro anxious to bo let alone to
grow small crops limn to fight nnd die for
tho Agulnnldo Ideal of liberty. This provlnco
Is a hemp producer and ns thoro havo been
no shipments out for six months past con
siderable of this product Is stored here wait
ing transfer to a market.
It appears that tho main body of tho Fil
ipinos retreated toward a village called Cas
tillo, some eight miles distant, but a rear
guard of twenty men wero left In Sorsogen
and only quitted tho outskirts of the town
when General Kobbo'a party landed on tho
OlelirntCH 1'imlnrntr Auul vrranrv,
CIIfCAnO, March ll.-Hlnhop Charles
Edward Cheney of the Christ Reformed
Episcopal church today celebrated tho
fortieth nnnlversary of his pastorate.
Clergy nnd laymen united In according
pralso to lllshop Chancy. Addresses wera
Dr. Lyon's
Tooth Powder
Used by people of rofmurnont
for over u quarter of a coutury.
made by ntshop Samuel Fnllawn, Klhrldgo
O. Keith, Itev. Merrick Johnson and others.
Among tho founders of Christ Unformed
church was Melvllln W Fuller, now chUf
Justice of the supreme court.
'run old missions of California
J nro HiixttvAtlvn of the tnwuy rnco, who,
beforo the buildings wern wrought, dlv
coveted that sickness results when tho
kidneys IxTome closed nnd Instead of tu
toring the lil(xl, retain tirte. acid Impurities,
until the poison permeates the whole sys
tem, nmnfrcstlng Itself In many forms of
disease. Willi Inutility kidneys you will
alwnys be well. Ktn Cnro nnd Vn euro
t'.ithsrtlf Tbln will prevent uric neld nc
cumulations, and positively remove them
from t he system where they have scoured a
hold. Rheumatism mid Kidney nnd lllndder
Trouble were unknown to the Mission In
dians who Uncovered tho wonderful prop
erties of these, specifics now given to tho
world as
California's Mission Remedies
for Siile by all I)rujgl$ti.
CAJA Cactus Lin,ment
is a manic balm for nil Inflammation.
Its work Is practically Instantaneous.
To Dr. Ilcnnett and ho will forward you
by return mall his book, "The Finding of
the Fountain ot Eternal Youth," symptom
blank, etc. You will receive lots of Kood,
wholesome ndvlce, whether you begin my
treatment or not.
Dr. Bennett's
Electric Belt
Restores the health, strength and vigor of
youth; creates' uuiu
and brain matter by
purifying the fu:vst
nud most vigorous
conditions of robust
health, and body nnd
mind, so that all tho
duties of Ufo may bo
punnted with confi
dence and pleasure.
Is today tno uesi
known ngent for ap
plying electricity to
the human system;
Indorsed by physi
cians and recom
mended by 10.0U0
cured patients. I
guarantee It to euro
Sexual Impoteucy,
Lost Manhood, Vari
cocele and nil Sexual
Discuses; restore
Shrunken and I'lidc
voloped MrU and
Lost Vigor; euro
Kidney, Liver und
It'adder Troubles,
Constlpntlnn, Dys
pepsia nnd nil Fe
male Complaints.
I!o sure and write
today nnd get my book, testimonials, etc.
My ICIectrlenl Suspensory for the radical
cum of the various weaknesses of men Is
FRKM to every mule purchaser of one of
my Hells.
ItoouiN IS to 21, DniiKln Iltoek, 0ip,
HiiyiloiiM', Corner Itttli mill I)oi1k
OFFICI3 HOURS: From 8:30 n. m. to 8:30
p. m. Sundays From :30 a. m. to 1 p. m.
Omaha & St. Louis R. It.
Wabash Route
"St. Louis Cannon Ball"
Trnlns lenvo Union Station dally for
all points east or south. SPECIAL RATES
HomeseekerH' excursion March B nnd 20.
All Information nt CITY TICKUT OFFICIO,
H15 FARNAM ST., (Pnxlon Hotel Block)
or write Harry E. Moores, C P. & T. A.,
Omaha, Neb.
Trocadero Hotels
(Facing the River Selno und thoExposltlon)
in iiivt; Tin:
N SOW OK Itl'.SKIt vi;n.
An illiiMtratcd folder, containing a map
of tho Exposition Grounds, nlve full par
ticulars. Send for It. Malted free.
MiitcruoniN rcMcrvi-d mid HcUcIh moIi!
on nil TriiiiM-Allnullc xti'iiiuciH.
201 Washington Street, Huston, .Mans.
WANTED Case or riu Health that
R-I-P-A-N-S will not bcnellt. Send 5 cants
to Rloinx Chimlcal Co., Neil York, for 11
utmpluw and 1,000 testimonials.
Woodwurd & lliircosa.
Mgra. Tel. 1919.
Tonight Tomorrow Night
The Greatest of All Spectacles,
Devil's Auction
New nnd elaborate transformation nnd
trick scenery-I'nhiuo novelties and a big
PRICES $1 00, 75c, 60c, 23c.
Matinee und Night Thursday.
William (Illicit' Masterpiece Scuts, on
sale Tttosday.
Telculiotio l.'.'tt.
: tho roof yesterday matlneo and night
-Another iirilltnm uggregiiuon oi biai
In "Tho Half-way House."
kki.i.v n.iii vioi.i'vrns.
O'lllllli.V nnd HUCKM3V,
,11 I.IA K.l,TIK)ll.

xml | txt