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TITE OMAHA DAILY UEE: MONDAY, JUNE 16, 1002.
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM IOWA. COUNCIL RESEMR1SG THEIR DEAD Xnightt of Pythias and Modern Woodmen Obiem Memorial Day. EXERCISES HELD AT TWO CEMETERIES Order Marrh Through the City and Eirrrlara Conducted Arrordlng to the Rituals of the He anectlve Order. 1 The Pythian and Modern Woodmen of America lodges of Council Bluffs observed Sunday as memorial day with appropriate exercises at the eemeteriea In the after noon, the Pjrthlaas at Falrvlew and the Modern Woodmen at Walnut Hill. In the morning a committee from the -Pythian lodges and Uniformed rank com panies visited the cemeteries and decorated the graves of deceased knights with, flowers, placing at each grave one of the metal markers la which was Inserted a small .Pythian flag. The knights marched In parade from St. Alban's ball on Broadway to Falrvlew cemetery where the exercises were held. The column was headed by smith's uniformed band, the members of Concordia and St. Alban's lodges being pre ceded by the members of V. 8. Grant and Bluffs companies Uniformed rank. Reach Jag the cemetery the column formed a ,double triangle and the exercises accord ling to the ritual of the Order were carried out. Assistant County Attorney C. F. Kimball delivered the address of the day. 1 The exercises of the Modern Woodmen of America were In charge of Haxel camp and were participated In by the members of Council Bluffs camp and the Royal Neigh bors of America. The Foresters In uni form headed the procession which marched from the Merrlam block to Walnut Hill cemetery. The exercises at the cemetery were according to the ritual and addresses were delivered by Emmet Tlaley and C. O. Saunders. Keep clean. Use Puck's Mechanic'! soap. Puck's Domestic soap Is best. OBJECT TO FORFEIT CLAUSE Independent Telephone Company Otherwise Satisfied with Franchise. The Council Bluffs Independent Tele- phone company will make a determined effort at the meeting of the city council tonight to have stricken from Its ordi nance the clause requiring it to deposit wrth the city 15.000 as a forfeit in case It fails to carry out Its contract and have the telephone system In operation In the time prescribed. The ordinance baa been re drafted by City Solicitor Snyder to con form to the amendments suggested by the committee of tha whole, and the under standing Is that the measure, Is to come tip for final action at tonight's session of the city council. With the exception of the clause providing for the $6,000 forfeit, the company Is willing to accept the or dinance In the form It now is. Emmet Tinely, attorney for and one of the In corporators of the company, atatea thai under no consideration will he or any of the members of the company consent to j put up a $6,000 forfeit. He contenda that the business standing of tha men In the company Is sufficient guarantee to the city that the company intends to carry through the proposed project to completion. Alderman Lovett expects to present at tonight's meeting his ordinance increasing the pay of the men of the Are department from $60 to $65 a month, and that of the captains from $60 to $70 a month. The In dications are that the ordinance will be favorably received by the council. Tte as sessed valuation of property In the city this year proved somewhat larger than the council anticipated at the time the annual appropriation ordinance waa passed, with the result that the revenue will be greater. Alderman Lovett, chairman of the com mittee on. fire and light, takes the posi tion that the proposed Increase In the salaries' of the firemen waa contemplated' at the time the appropriation was made and that to raise them now would be perfectly legal. Some of the aldermen are of the opinion that If the salaries of the firemen are Increased those of the members of the police force ought to be also. Use any soap ao Ita Puck's soap. N. T. Plumbing Co.. telephone 160 ANT1C1PATEA LARGE CROWD Preparations Abont Complete for Royal Areenuns Anniversary- i Picnic. The Royal Arcanum counclla of Council Bluffs, Omaha and South Omaha are look ing forward to a large attendance Satur day at Lake Manawa, when the twenty fifth anniversary of the order will be duly celebrated. An excellent program of con teats for both men and women has been prepared as follows: S p m. Base ball, Omaha against Fi delity council. Winners, box of cigars; In dividual average, base ball; longest hit, bat. , . p. m. Races. Tohn and Parker, judges, luo-yard race: Winner, umbrellla; second, cuff buttons. Egg and spoon race fir women: Win ner, two pounds of candy; second, one pound of candy. Fat mens race, 200 pounds and over: Winner, one ham. Potato race for women; Winner, per fume; second, perfume. Lean men's raw: Winner, bacon; sec ond, Devonshire sausage. Sack race: Winner, stein; second, stein. Wet races: 11. U. Morrill, iurtae Swimming race, members: YVtnner, bath ing, suit. Boat race, members: Winner, pipe; sec- ami, pipe. Tub race, open: Winner, bathing suit. Challenge, scull race for prise. 7:3U p. nv Howling; Harry Tagg. Judge. Teams from each council, four men: Winners, earn a Jersey; second, book of concert tlckelH. Women's im from each council, four women: Winners. souvenir spoons; sec ond, Vloletta soap. p. m. Dancing; Lee Evans, floor man ager. Plumbing and heating. filxby Eon. Davis sells paint. Bandar Yaeht Knee on Lake. The first of the Sjndy afternoon series of yacht races for the Jacquemln cup was sailed yesterday. There waa a capital breexe blowing, but. for one reason or another, only Ave boat started, ny Geor- BtlTt fLEANPD-. Pyed ani pressed. Special attention given lames garment, awo viicum curtains neatly cleaned, dyed and .4 V, .... T-StS Iah, Kl.Hin Ijva K iVorks, H Broadway. LEWIS CUTLER FUNERAL DIRECTOR (Successor to W. C. Estsp) SB riCAUL ITUCKTi Theae 0T. BLUFFS. gla, Wright Mayte's new craft from Bear Lake, started, but commenced to leak badly and did not sail the course. Andover won In 47:22, Hazard second In 49:14. Buttercup third In 62:19 and La Favorite fourth In 66:02. The course was two rounds over the lake triangle and the time limit one hour and twenty-four min utes. Saturday afternoon the first of the series of the regular club races, for which three prizes will be given at the end of the sea son, was won by Andover, with Hazard, Cooley's new boat, a good second. This series of races will be sailed every Sat urday afternoon when the wind will per mit. The prizes will be awarded to the yachts winning the most racea during the season, as based upon handicaps to be de termined later. H. H. Van Brunt has launched a new gasoline launch named Victor. It was built In St. Joseph and Is a neat little craft which well- seat about ten persons. Puck'a Domestic soap Is best for laundry. Davis sells glass. Storm Dssisge Not Great. During the windstorm Saturday evening a portion of the walls of the burned main building of the Deaf and Dumb Institute were blown down. Portions of the four story walls were raxed to the foundation. At Lake Manawa the gasoline launch Dragon, with a party of fifteen persons on bosrd, became unmanageable and for awhile It was feared would be blown over. As sistance wss obtained from the shore, how ever, and the boat ssfely pulled Into the dock. Several women In the party were badly frightened. With the exception of a few billboards leveled, the wind did practically no damage In tha city. MINOR HKNTIOir. Da via sells drugs Stockert sells carpets and rugs. Leffert, eyeslgh. specialist, 238 Broadway. Picture frames made to order. C. E. Alexander A Co., 333 Broadway. Take home a brick of Metzger'a les cream. Vanilla, 26c; Neopolltan. 36c. Mrs. Mary E. Harkness and daughter have gone to Minneapolis to visit relatives. The Evening Whist club has decided to discontinue its meetings during the sum mer. Miss Durkee of Ashland, Neb.. Is guest of Miss Margaret Henderson of Logan street. Mrs. B. N. Waller and children are home from a visit with relatives In Charlea City, la. Mrs. Victor E, Bender and daughter left Saturday evening on a visit to relatives In Qalesburg, 111. Mrs. C. D. Maybauer of Mt. Vernon Is visiting her sister, Mrs. O. D. Wheeler of South First street. Mr. and Mrs. Lespeness of Chicago are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bradley of Willow avenue. Mrs. James Swarts and grandson of Eagle Lake, Minn., are gueets of F. J. Pierce and family of First avenue. Miss Woodford of New York, a student at the University of Nebraska, Is the guest of Miss Ella Wirt of Willow avenue. Ex-Mayor John C. Chase of Haverhill, Mam., will speak tonight at Labor hall on "Organized Labor and Organized Capital." The annual meeting of the Katow Art club will be held Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Daniels. 620 South First street. Remember an Ironclad ten-year guarantee goes with every New Home machine pur chased from us. Easy paymenta. O. A. BulUs Co. E. P. Schoentaen went to Des Moines Saturday evening to take the oath of office and receive his commission as a member , of the state capltol commission. I Richard Ounnoude and Miss Margaret I O Weill will be married Wednesday morn ing at St. Francis Xavler's church, the rector. Rev. Father Bmyth, officiating. Lost or stolen, black and white Llewellyn Better dog. Had on collar with 1902 dog tax No. M attached. Answers to the name' of Ben. A liberal reward wll be paid and no questions asaea lr returned to a. i. oicAieo. Mies Lela R. Blaine Is home from the Iowa Agricultural college at Ames, to spend the summer vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Blaine, 1116 Avenue D. W. W. Loomls la arranging to sever hi connection with the Implement firm of David Bradley & Co. next October. He has been Identified with the Arm since it was established twenty years ago. Edwin Wack is home from New York City, where he has signed a contract for the leading role in the new production of "The Little Mother" next season. Mr. Wack Is known on the stage as Edwin Wallack. The Athenian club has elected these officers: President. Mrs. A. B. Sackett; vice president, Mrs. Alice Hollenbeck; secretary and treasurer. Miss Helen Hol lenbeck. It hss been decided to take up German history as the course of study for next season. Guy E. Moyes, who Is claimed by two women In mis city as husband, la said to be in Minneapolis. Mrs. Moyes No. 2 did not leave the city with Moyes, as reported. She Is living on East Broadway. Neither women, it Is said, have any intention of prosecuting him and both are anxious that he return to Council Bluffs. Judge Wheeler of the district court is expected to hand down his decision today In the matter of the application of certain creditors of the Officer & Pusey bank to share In the dividend declared In the Thomas Officer estate, although they did not file their claims against the estate within the statutory limit of six months. Gravel roofing, A. H. Read, 541 Broadway. lews State news Rotes. There are thirty-two casea of smallpox In Barney, a small town on the Maple Leaf route, nine miles west of Murray. The town has been quarantined and the railroad officials nave been notified not to transport any person from the place. The national climate and crop bulletin reporta Bloux I'lty very dry. with 6.56 Inches less than the normal rainfall since March 1, and with only 40 per cent of the usual rainfall since that date. All the other Iowa points reporting have had more than twice the rainfall Sioux City has had. A queer storm occurred at Brldgnwater and aid considerable damage. There was scarcely a cloud in the aky, when it began to thunder and lightning, and for a short time It waa quite severe. The M-thodlst church waa struck and quite badly shat tered inside. Gui Kectenbanch. living northwest of town, had a nne horse killed, and Mrs. Thomas Cans, nouth of town, was struck and quite badly burned. In front of a Waterloo residence recently a tree branch about as large around as a man's wrist fell to the ground, burned off by Ita swaying touch against the live wire ?asslng through the tree top, twenty-live eet above the ground. When examined It was found to have been literally burned off and the end was charred and black. Other ilnce near the severed end showed plainly where the limb had been to reed by the breeze against the wire. Joshua Brown, a native of Wales, who has been employed for years as a coal miner st Angus, Is now a mn of means and will not have to dig coal In his old age. He some time ago received word of an Inheritance In Wales, and recently hns ascertained that it amounts to 121,000. lie will smII for England In a f"W weeks to look sfter the matter and will come back a rich man. He wus In Perry on business Saturday and Is at present employed In the Thomas coal mine. J. P. .Longiievllle. a prominent farmer, brought a hog to Dubuque weighing over flfc, pounds. It attracted the curiosity of hundreds as the waron passed up town and nearly all agreed that the quadruped must hive put In a f w months In a brewery. The hog Is IS mnn'hs old and Is perhaps the largest brought to Dubuque In several yeara. Mr. I.nngu vllle has a large farm in Mosalera townsh p and most of the lioga raised ther are ponderous quadrupeds. The Traer Star-Clipper gives publicity to a report that K M. Gunn, who lives on the old Da non Mott (arm In Kg township, has offered the Toledo & Waterloo Electric Railway company Il.ono and free right of way serosa the large farm If they will locate a station on his land. That paper Intimates that the offer will very probsb'y be accepted, as the location is about raid way between Waterloo and either Pysart or Truer, which towns are en the two al ternative auxveya which havt beta ma da. OPEN THE SUMMER SCHOOLS Dei Moines Well Tleased with the Experi ment of Vacation Terms. QUARREL ENDS IN ANOTHER MURDER Fatal Reanlt of Disagreement Over a Girl Statistics of the State In atltotlons IXomlnatton for Judge. (From a Staff Correspondent.) DES MOINES, June 15 (Special.) To morrow the vacation schools of Des Moines will reopen. This is one of the semi charitable Institutions of which Des Moines people are proud. The vacation school sys tem was organized some years ago for the purpose of giving to the poor children liv ing in the downtowu district of the city something to do during the summer months and as a way to reach a large class of persons who might not be reached In any other way. Last year the enrollment at the vacation schools reached 125. and this year It Is almost certain the enrollment will be double that amount. A term of six weeks Is given and the school Is open but half a day. Formerly the teachers volunteered for the work, but this year a systematic effort was made to secure funds, and as a result $600 was secured, which will be used In paying the teachers a smart salary. There will be six regular teachers and five substitutes. The echool will be In the Lincoln school building, one of the best In the city and located near the fac tory district and the railroads. The pupils are taught under the Froebel plan and are taken on trips to the country for observa tion and instruction. Tbey are taught sim ple studies and given the rudiments of an education, but the schools Is more par ticularly to enlarge the powers of observa tion. The West Des Moines school board donated the use of the school building and gave $100 to the movement, but otherwise the school Is under the auspices of a com pany of philanthropic persons banded to gether especially for that purpose. Fatal Dea Moines Affray. Albert Hefley was stabbed by Robert Morris about midnight last night and died today from the wounds. The affray was caused Indirectly by a quarrel. In which Hefley was not interested. He Uvea near Greenwood park In the western part of the city In a small house and bis brother-in-law, Samuel Wellington, lives with him. Wellington during the day and evening was with a young woman who lives In Val ley Junction, and it appears that Morris was jealous of Wellington. The two had a quarrel In the park and Wellington after ward went home with the girl. He bad not returned from Valley Junction at mid night, when Morris and Charles Hughes went to the Hofley home supposedly for the purpose of finding Wellington. Morris was seen In the yard by Hefley just as the latter waa preparing to retire, and he went out to order Morris away. A quarrel followed. In which Morris atruck Hefley several times with a large butcherknlfe and Inflicted the fatal wounds. Hefley made a dying statement, declaring that Morris did the cutting. Hughes was found afterward and he declared that Morris waa drunk at the time. Wellington returned later and told of his quarrel with Morris la the park. Morris bsd been a cook In a restsurant at Valley Junction, but Is not much known here. He waa arrested In Valley Junction this afternoon and placed In Jail, and Hughes, who waa with, him, is also detained In jail. Institution Support. The reports from the Btata Institutions for the month ended Juno 1 ebow that there was a net decrease of four convicts at the state prisons for the month. Fort Madi son now has a total of 451 and Anamosa 417. The support funds of the Institu tions aggregated June 1, $97,667.56. Fol lowing shows the number of inmates at each Institution, the expenditures of the month of May and the credit balances In the support funds: Anamosa 4" $ 7,014 $10,248 Fort Madison 4M 7.161 23,677 Clarlnda l.noi 1. Independence 1.0 Mount Pleasant 1.067 19.744 f.718 Council Bluffs 1M 4.4.17 11,8 6 Vinton 142 2.52 16,014 Davennort P .7 Mamhalltown Knox vllle ... Glenwood ... Eldora Mltchellvllle Cherokee .... DO 7,728 4.022 916 11,726 604 618 6.3W 6.665 202 2.726 1,8.-5 26.232 Totals 7.061 $141,686 $97,667 Bar Nominations for Judge. The Judges of the district court In the Seventh district, comprising the counties of Scott, Clinton, Muscatine and Jackson have been for several years nominated by the lawyers aad not by political conventions Judge W. F. Brannan of Muscatine county, who has been continuously on the bench for twenty-four years, decided upon re tiring, and a convention of the lawyers of Muscatine county has been held to name his successor. Colonel D. V. Jackson, who was one of the Iowa colonels la the Spanish-American war, was selected over Messrs. Rlchman and Hanley after a spirited contest. The Scott county bar has Indorsed Judge Bollinger for renoml nation and Judges Wolfe and House will be Indorsed by their respective counties. As there are four counties In the district and four Judges there will be no contest beyond the one In Muscatine county and the four Judges will be elected. Opposition to n Superintendent. The board of control In re-electing T. F. McCune as superintendent of the School for the Blind at Vinton, did so over an organized effort to secure his v removal. Protests were made to the board last win ter by prominent persons living at Vinton and there was dissatisfaction expressed at the management of the school; but Superintendent McCune has conducted the school In accordance with the plans laid down by the state board and he haa been rewarded by another term of four years. The legislature two years ago failed to make an appropriation sufficient to keep the blind school In operation during the entire school year and this caused a great deal of. trouble at the school. QNE MAN KILLED BY THE STORM Box Car at Blenroe Blown Over and Crushes n Railroad Laborer. ONAWA. Ia.. June 15. (Special Tele gram.) Ocawa was visited last night about 8 o'clock by one of the worst storms In its history. The storm came from the south west and turned Into a nearly straight west blow, and cont'nued for over an hour. A few houses were blown from their founda tions. Macy chimneys were blown down, and shade trees are a wreck, many having been torn up by the roots. The new coal chutes being built by the Chicago a Northwestern, one of the largest in the stats, were blown down. They were forty-five feet high and only partly com pleted. The foreman of the contractor es timated the loss at $3V). No loss of life occurred here, but many narrowly escaped Injury. A mover, with his family, waa camped on Diamond street. They got out of the wagon just as a big tree fell on the wsgon and crushed it Into kindling wood. Windmills In the country were demolished. Crops are not thought to be Injured to any great extent. At Blencoe. the next ststlon south, the storm was fully as bad. The Nye Schnei der corn cribs and elevator were consid erably damaged. Four boxcars were blown from the railroad track, one falling on William Brainard, working In the steel gang, killing him Instantly. It wss the most de structive storm for years and the full ex tent of the damage cannot be fixed at pres ent. Four-fifths of an Inch of water fell. IUBBARD A MAX OF MAXY BIDES, Davenport Republican: When Judge Hubbard died at Cedar Rapids last Thurs day the state of Iowa lost a man closely Identified with Its history from prior to the civil war. Keokuk Gate City: judge Hubbard In his lifetime wielded an immense Influence In Iowa affairs and never misused It. His long and useful career obviates all neces sity for eulogy and will stand as an en during monument to his memory. Sioux City Tribune: Stories and anec dotes of Judge N. M. Hubbard of Cedar Rapids, who died Thursday, will be In order for a long time In Iowa. The Judge waa a great story teller, and was the hero of unnumbered anecdotes. He possessed a wondprful ready wit and his long life of experience had equipped him with such a fund of wlndom ana knowledge as Is given to few men. After he passed the three-ecore-and-ten milestone Judge Hubbard used to admit that he was above the limit. "I'm like Uncle Ed Campbell of Fairfield,' he said once; "I calculate I'm living on borrowed time. Uncle Ed used to say he took to the cornfield and hid himself every time his birthday came around for fear Gabriel would discover he was living overtime and blow a blast for him. I feel a good deal the same way." Waterloo Reporter: In the death of Judge Hubbard on Thursday. Iowa lost one of Ita ablest and most conspicuous citizens. His great talents, his learning and his power to control men for the accomplishment of his purpoHes cannot be doubted by any one who has been familiar with the legal and political history of Iowa In the last quarter of a century. Although he has occupied no official position, except for the brkf time that he waa judge nf the district court, it Is doubtful whether there has been any man In Iowa who has more in fluenced legislation or the administrative policy of the state. That he was able to do this is a sufficient evidence of his com manding abilities and his Judgment of hu man nature. There Is no section of the state In which his Influence has not been felt and the result of many a political con vention has not Infrequently been controlled by his will. Sioux City Tribune: Judge Hubbard In politics was an ardent hater, and no man could say more contemptuous things of those who had Incurred his displeasure. But he was a philosopher nevertheless. It was told of him that the day after the Cedar Rapids convention last year, when he was unmercifully defeated In the nomi nation of Mr. Cummins, Judge jlubbard was asked how he felt. "Well," he replied, "I feel a good deal like the gambler who walked Into a saloon In the morning, after playing and drink ing all night. He had a bad head and a ficown taste, and stepping up to the bar said: " 'I wish you'd do something for me.' " 'Don't believe I can,' was the reply, " 'Why not7' " 'Well, you'd want whisky, and you've had enough of It already.' " 'That's Just where you're mistaken, replied the sport. 'I've got past that point, i don't want whisky. All I'm asking Is a couple of glasses of Ice water and a few kind words.' " Dubuque Times: The late Judge Rub bard of Cedar Rapids will live long In the memory of the Iowa bar. He was original, resourceful, experienced. Industrious, good tempered and alwaya Interesting. He ex celled most politicians and lawyers In his ability to keep his temper in the midst of attack or controversy. Some years ago he appeared In a proceeding In Dubuque that was calculated to stir his indignation. The Illinois Central, through the Dubuque Sioux City, desired to get possession of the Cedar Falls & Minnesota on Us own terms and adopted the expedient of bring ing a large number of employes to a stock holders' meeting, each employe represent ing one or more shares of Mock. By viva voce vote the Illinois Central crowd pro ceeded to organize the meeting and con duct the proceedings. Judge Hubbard, ap pearing as attorney for the Jesup syndi cate, objected to the "town meeting" and offered to vote the stock he represented on every motion but was regularly de clared out of order by the chairman. The other representatives of the Jesup syndi cate could not conceal their rage, but Judge Hubbard managed his very grace fully. Bloux City Tribune: Judge Hubbard did not like Senator Dolllver. They had a fall ing out yeara ago, it is understood, because Dolllver couldn't see certain railroad legis lation through the same glasses as Hub bard. Hubbard didn't want Dolllver ap pointed senator; he would rXve been will ing to make trouble In the Tenth. If It had been possible, long before Dolllver was promoted from the house. One time Congressman Dolllver waa In Des Moines, en route to Washington. He sat In the hotel lobby waiting for the east bound train on the Rock Island. Judge Hubbard spied him and walking over shook hands. "Ooln east tonight. Dolllver?" he asked. "Yes; I'm waiting for this Rodk Island train, waa the reply. "Say, Dolllver," went on the Judge, "why don't you ever ride on our railroad? We'd like to have you do it occasionally." "Much obliged. Judge." replied the con gressman, "but your railroad doesn't seem to run any place where It would accommo date anybody." "Well, Dolllver," drawled the Judge. "If our road don't suit you, we might build It over for your accommodation and put It farther up Into your district." "Thanks, Judge," replied Dolllver with a laugh "but I guess I've got all I need of your kind of railroads up there now." Iowa State Register: He was a pioneer citizen, a soldier of good record, a lawyer of prominence and success, and a never falling friend to those who were worthy of his friendship. He had faith In God and man, but thought It the best policy to watch the man after his ft ret partner proved unture to his business Interests. He was distinguished as a speaker on every subject of general public discussion, and frequently found time to deliver addresses which attracted more than state attention. He practiced in all the state and national courts, and Iowa has never had a man who wag more popular or more frequently successful at the bar, which was attribut able to his kindly and genteel methods of conducting his cases. It Is related of him that when he waa prosecuting some saloon keepers, some years ago, the witness on the stand was trying to save the rum sell ers by having such a bad memory that he could not remember anything except such things as helped the rummies. Finally, he suddenly ssked the wltnean: "Do you know what perjury Is?" The witness "reckoned" that he did. "Do you believe in God?" waa the next question. The witness was so stsggered and dazed that he did not succeed. In making an answer, but Judge "., the opposing counsel, cams to his relief by asking Judge Hubbard: "Do you believe In God? "Yes." promptly replied the Judge, with a peculiar drawl, and he added: "Everything esrthly Indicates the existence of God. and when I remember what I have read In the bible about God striking Ananias dead for King I can not understand why he doea not kill this follow, too." The audience. Judge and Jury Joined In a gen eral roar, and the case was won. Find Parts of Man. I.EWISTON. Idaho, June 15 Portions nf the body of a man have been found on the Dixie trail to Thunder mountain. Only a small piece of a Mackinaw coat wss found In the vlelnttv of the crime. The trunk of the body is gone, only the nude limb and head remaining. The skull was frightfully crushed and Identification Is impossible It is believed he was murdered by robbers. FORECAST 0FTHE WEATHER -Fair la Nebraska Monday and Fair nd Warmer Tuesday la the Promise. WASHINGTON. June 15. Forecast: For Nebraska Fair Monday and Tuesday fair and warmer. For Iowa Fair Monday and Tuesday; warmer Tuesday. For Kansas Fair Monday and Tuesday. For Illinois Fair Monday; cooler near Lake Michigan and In extreme south por tion; Tuesday fair, with moderate temp erature; fresh north winds. For South Dakota Fair Monday and warmer in extreme portion; Tuesday fair and warmer. For Missouri Fair Monday; cooler ta south portion; Tuesday fair. nnrvi iJU r Clothin NEGLIGEE SHIRTS. The finest Una In tha city of the com fortable and sensible aoft shirts. In white nd colored 60c, 11.00, ll.BOi 12.00, $3.50. SUMMER NECKWEAR. 'Ail atyles Good aelootlon. NEW BISHOP OF SIOUX CITY Et Bar. P. J. Garrigan to Ba Duly In tailed Wednesday. ARRANGEMENTS FOR THE CEREMONIES Function Will Be One of Most Im pressive Brer Witnessed at the Cat bed ml. Where He Will Be ita Control. SfOUX CITT, la., Juna 16. (Special.) Next Wednesday, June 18, Right Rev. P. J. Garrigan, D. D., of Washington. D. C, will be installed aa bishop of the new CathoUo diocese of Sioux City, In ceremonies par ticipated In by all the priests of the see. Dr. Garrigan will arrive In Sioux City Wednesday morning from Springfield, Mass., where be waa consecrated for the bishopric with elaborate exercises, May 25. A special train will run from Sioux City to LeMara, carrying prominent clergy of the dloceae and many cltliens of Sioux City, to meet the bishop and welcome him to his new home. He will be met at the depot here by a pageant of clergy and cltltens, which will escort him by a circuitous route to St. Mary's church. J. 8. Lynch, St. Mary's; M. McDermott, SL Joseph's; A. Braunger, St. Boniface's; A. J. Granger, St. Jean Bap tlste'a, will be marshals of the day and, with M. Joeston, St. Jean Baptlste's, secre tary and treasurer, and with the priests of the city. Fathers P. J. O'Connor, St. Jo seph's; J. A. Gerlaman, St. Boniface's; L. P. Vagnault, St. Jean Baptlste's, and Ed ward Masteron, St. Mary's, will constitute the committee In charge of the installation. Officers for the Ceremony. Rev. John Smith, Emmetsburg, la., the oldest priests In the diocese In point of service, will be dlgnlor ex clero, and tha other officers will be: Rev. P. J. Farrelly, Sheldon, and J. Kuemper, Carroll, chap lains to the bishop; Very Rev. P. Burke, Fort Dodge, and Rev. J. Schulte, Remsen, chaplains to Archbishop Keane; Rev. E. Heelan, Fort Dodge, master of ceremonies; Rev. S. Butler, Ollmore City, cross bearer; Revs. M. Bradley, Fort Dodge, and A. Schaeffer, LeMars, acolytes; Rev. L. Cooper, Charter Oak, taurifer; Rev. F. J. Brune. Alton, notary: Vary Rev. B. C. Lenlhan, Boone, speaker. When Bishop Garrigan arrives at St. Mary'a church, the cathedral, ha will be banded the keya of the church by Arch bishop Keane of Dubuque, Ia. In the cere monies of Installation, which will follow In 8t. Mary's, Father B. C. Lenlhan of Boone will deliver the address of welcome In behalf of the priests of 'the diocese, and Bishop Garrigan will respond. A banquet will be served, after the cere monies. In St. Mary's school ball by the Catholic churches, which will be attended by the bishop, priests and other distin guished guests. Within the week Dr. Gar rigan will be given a banquet by the Sioux City Commercial club. The Cathollca of western Iowa have long been clamoring for a diocese of tbelr own, and the diocese of Dubuque had long been considered too large. When Archbishop Hennessy died and was succeeded by Arch bishop Keane, tha new diocese was recom mended, and an order followed soon in a papal brief. Extent of the Diocese. The new diocese is 105 by 130 miles In slxe, and Includes twenty-four counties, Lyon, Osceola, Dickinson, Emmet, Kossuth, Palo Alto, Clay, Bloux, O'Brien, Plymouth, Cherokee, Pocahontas, Buena Vista, Hum boldt, Webster, Calhoun, Sac, Ida, Wood bury, Monona, Crawford, Carroll, Greene and Boone. In the diocese are ninety three priests, seventy-seven churches with resident priests; eighteen missions; twenty-four stations; thirty-six schools; 165 teachers; 6,500 pupils, and 85,000 Cath olics. When St. Mary'a church was ele vated to a cathedral, Deaa T. Treacy, pas tor thirteen years, wss transferred to Car roll, and Dr. Garrigan will have charge of the pariah. St. Mary's church and school were originally designed at a cost of about $100,000; the church has not been completed, having been used In an unfin ished condition eight years. It will now be completed. About the Mew Blshuu. Dr. Garrigaa Is large In physique. Im pressive In manner, gracious and kindly. For fourteen years he has been associated with the Catholic university at Wash ington as vice-rector, and, occupying a central position between the academic, fin ancial and executive departments of uni versity activity, he baa been peculiarly fit Ml Summer Weight The kind we sell and tha only kind you want to buy Is clothing that retains Us shape. It takea good fabrics to make good summer apparel. Such is the Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothing That such clothing Isn't necessarily high-priced Is evidenced by our assortments, which will enable yon to secure garments every bit as stylish and durable and well tttlng as though made by your tailor, and at half what he would charge you. UNFINISHED WORSTED SUITS. COAT AND TROUSER SUITS. BUMMER COATS AND VESTS. SINGLE COATS. SINGLE VESTS. Boys and Children's Wash Suits "We are showing a complete line of summer Wash Suits, In all tha new atyles anS at Very reasonable prices. Prices from 50c up SUMMER UNDERWEAR, Union Suits, $1.00, 11.60, 12.00. Two-piece garments, 25c, BOc, 75o and up, STRAW AND PANAMA HATS. A complete line of tha newest and best shapes. Fancy Hosiery, Belta and Furnishings of all kinds. MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED ted for the manifold duties of a bishopric. Dr. Oarrlgan represents more than his uni versity experience, however. When he was made vice rector In 1888, he had been thirteen years In the practical ministry as priest In Fltchburg, Mass. As curate and as pastor he lived through the con structive period of church hlBtory In that section. He saw and met and solved all the problems that presented themselves in the upbuilding and creating fit great city parishes In cities where growth has revolutionized religion. As a young man, just ordained, he was one of the superiors of Troy seminary, where he studied for the ministry. So It happened that when, In June, 1901, Rome asked for three names from which to select a bishop for the new see, the names of Bishop Lenlhan of Cheyenne, Wyo., lately deceased. Father Cleary, Min neapolis, and Dr. Garrigan were selected by the bishops of the province and for warded. It has been reported Bishop Lenihsn was named, but that ha died be fore the papal briefs reached America. Dispatches from Rome last January stated definitely Dr. Garrigan had been chosen, and the official announcement of his ap pointment was made at Rome last Monday. Too Great m MlsK. In almost every neighborhood aomaoaa has died from an attack of colic or cholera morbus, often before medicine could be procured or a physician summoned. A re liable remedy for these diseases should be kept at band. The risk is too great for aayona to take. Chamberlaia'a Oollo, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy has un doubtedly saved the lives of more people and relieved more pain and suffering than any other medicine in use. It can alwaya ba depended upon. Charge Fraud In Mining; Suit. CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo.. June 15 Charges of fraud are made by Joseph K. Elchern in a suit tiled In the district court against Nelson It. Williams, Oeorge H. Kllbourne and others In control of the Empire State Mining compsny on Hull hill and the court hus decided to appoint a receiver for the Empire State and the Orphan Bell company, , to restrain shlp menta from the Empire, to cancel the deed wherein the Orphan property In transferred to the Empire State and to prevent pros- fectlve consolidation of the Empire and sabella company. The suit grows out of the sale of the Orphan group to the Empire State company, when the stockholders nf the Orphan company were forced to accept about 8 cents per share on their holdings. Commercial Telegraphers Organise. CHICAGO, June 15. The commercial telegraphers of Chicago, who for several years have been without a union, were organized today by the American Federa tion of I-abor. The now organization will be known as the International Union nf Commercial Telegraphers. Between 300 and 400 men enrolled their names on the books of the new organization. The ofllclnla of the organization of Railroad Telegraphers sttended the meeting and promised both their moral and financial support to the new union. Belolt Commencement Begins. BELOIT. Wis., June 15 The fifty-fifth commencement exercises of Helolt college began today. Dr. F. W. Uunxaulls of Chicago delivered the baccalaureate ser mon. There were thirty-five graduates. A special feature of commencement week will be a presentation of the Greek comedy, "The Frogs of Aristophanes," by the sophomore class. It's in the Brew BLATZ BEER -MILWAUKEE appeala at oace to lovers of tba beverage aa a moat extraordi nary brew. There'a that indeaorl b a b 1 a goodness characteris tic of "BLATZ" and It never varies. Try it and you'll say say so too. BLATZ MALT-VIVINE (Non-Intoxicant) Tonic Druggists or aircci. YaL &UTZ BREWING CO Milwaukee. OMAHA ltsUUICH, I Idia Deuslu . TwU loeM. ;.rw ti j! t'iii t an in PD Council Bluffs at f,0L0RAD(f The way to get the best ao commedations U via tha Great rock Island Route WHY? It is the only direct lino to Colorado Springs and Manitou. It is the popular route to Denver. It has the best Dining Car Service. It has the finest equipment and givea choice of three fast daily trains to Colorado. Rooky Mountain Limited leaves Omaha 6.50 a. m., arrives Den ver 0.40 p. m., Colorado Springs (Man itou) 8.30 p. m. Bin 3 leaves Omaha 1.30 p. m., arrives Den ver 7.45 a. m., Colorado Springs (Man itou) 7.35 a. m., Pueblo 9.10 a. m. Colorado Flyer leaves Omaha 6.20 p. m., arrives Den ver 11.00 a. m Colorado Springs (Man itou) 10.35 a. m.. Pueblo 11.50 a, m. Another inducement to use the Rock Island will be the $15 round trip rate to Colorado effective this summer by that line. Ask for details and free books. 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