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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 22, 1904, Image 2

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, THE OMAHA DAILY IlEE: FRIDAY. JANUARY 22, 1004.
i!
Telephone tl-H.
WK CLOSE SATURDAYS AT P. M.
"Doubt of any sort
cannot be removed
except by action."
We are now showing some new and beautiful creations, tery
choice styles; what we show now are correct. The coats for the
coming nonson will be all very short. '
Prices for new and beautiful suits, ?25.00, f.30.00 and $35.00.
The latest walking skirts are cut very full around the bottom;
ome skirts are 5$ id f yards wide tight-fitting to the knees.
Come in and see them. .
TlHIInIP:S(3H.EI,Ifi)EKI $Cq
(Y. M. C. A Building Corner Sixteenth and Dougiu j
SERIOUS REVOLT IN URUGUAY
Unhid Btstti Minitter at' McnUVldVo
Ifakei Etport to Wuhin jton.
GOVERNMENT IS SUCCESSFUL THIS TIME
Belief Expressed that, jrroubie ' Will
B Irttlcd U a Moatb i( the ,
Revolutionist Are Sot
' Assisted. "
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21. According to a
cable report to the State department from
United States Mlnlater Finch at Monte
video, the revolutionary, disturbances In
that country la much more serious and ex
tenalre than has been auppoaed here. The
minister cables, under date of January 10,
aa follows :
TheCe haa been three battles, all won by
the government, the lust one being; on Jan
uary 18. The total number of kilhd and
wounded was about 60v). The government
forces were estimated at i,0no and the
rebels at 7, -900 to t.M0. The opinion here la
that the Insurrection will be suppressed I
in a montn unless aiaea ny us ntinDors.
Press and telegraphic censorship continues,
also martial law. , .
Consider Philippine Shipping.
Tha senate committee on Philippines gave
a hearing; today on Senator Fry's bill ex
tending the coastwise laws of the United
Btates to tha trade' with the Philippine
Islands, ao that all commerce between the
Islands and the United States shall be car
ried by American vessels. The hearing was
ordered by. Chairman Lodge, on application
of eastern cordage manufacturers. The
bill ' already has been reported - favorably
by the senate committee on commerce and
the Philippine Islands, but the protests
Caused further consideration of the meas
ure. Mr. Lodge announced that the chipping
Interests would be heard next
dominations by President.
The president today sent to the senate
the following nominations:
Postmasters: Arlsona Oi-orge D. Diets,
Congress.
Kansas Henry 8. Mueller, Sedgwick.
Missouri Ibhso V. McPherson, Aurora;
Clarence M. Seigler,, Buntron: William B.
Osterwald, Featus; James M. Freeman,
Bhelbyvllle. , .'.
Nebraska John N. Crowder, Gordon)
Henry E. Phlmer, Omaha.' - (..
Texas-WHam H. addiy,- Orovcton.
HnAonal BotriC ol 1nd. '!',
The Nathmgn Bdarco Trade, at Its
morning session, adopted resolutions de
claring that "the timber and stone act,
the dejert J.1nd act and tho cbnrmutatlon
clause.f o( .' t pa 1 homestead act ' should be
''forthfrttV' appealed.' and In future an ag
ricultural;, and Irrigable land reserved ex
clusively for .actual settlers under the
homestead act, and that In future the gov
ernment! should preserve the tU.e to forest
lands, eel flpS, only the 'stumpage. of ma
tured umWr.',
A resqluj fen 'was adopted asking the gov
One Night Cure
Soak the hands, on retiring',
in hot water and Ctrtictira
So p. Dry and anoint freely
with Ccticora Ointment.
Wear old gloves or light, soft
bandages during night. A sin
gle treatment often cures.
Is: ON; THE
MIS
Remodeling Sale
We shall ii a few days begin remod
eling the entire store. Here are a few
of the great price concessions by
which you may profit enormously.
In Baby Section
Wool and Merino Shirts, worth Iff to
75c according to else, any OEp
else, at
FUR TOP BOOTEES
worth Tms, at
25c
Children's Bonnets
LOT 1-Worth 60c and 5o
your choioe at
10c
LOT $ Worth $L00-thee 3Qc
LOT -Worta $1-09 and $1-
50c
your choioe at
LOT 4-Worth $1 .75 to C 60- flft
ail at one price I.UVJ
SKATING MUFF and HOOD OCr
worth $1. colors red or blue, at scW
WOOLY TAM8 and TOQUES
at 10c
BENSON crTHORNES
OMAHA 9N
Be. Jan. It, 1901
New Spring Suits
New Spring Dress
and Walking Skirts
ernment to devise some other means than
those pending In the bills before congress
for the proper protection of this country
from undesirable immigration. The postal
committee's report, which was adopted,
approved the plan to prOvldVmall gov
ernment notes with space or, making an
indorsement thereon, such f) payable
at any postofflce. "
Resolutions wers adopted favoring the
system of Improvements now under con
struotion on the Ohio river; urging tha
early construction of a ship canal from
the Great Lakes to the Atlantlo seaboard;
favoring the establishment of a navigable
waterway from , the terminus of the Chi
cago sanitary and ship canal to the gulf, at
no expense to the government.
' Coat of Flying Machines.
The Waf department Is asked to detail
to the house the amount and source of the J
money it has expended in the promotion
of flying machine experiments in a resolu
tion introduced today by Representative
Hitchcock of Nebraska. The resolution ap
plies to such experiments and construc
tions whether under the direction of Prof.
8. P. Langley or otherwise. The resolu
tion was referred to the appropriations
committee.
Senator Han tin III,
Senator Hanna was confined to his bed
today by a severe cold. A physician said
that Mr. Hanna must have rest, although
the attack was not serious.
Decrease In Revenues.
The monthly statement of the collections
of Internal revenue shows that the total
collections for December, 1903, were $20,577,
790, a decrease for the month of $160,091.
To Prevent Yellow Fever.
Burgeon General Wyman of the Public
Health and Marine hospital service today
returned from Mexico, where he secured
the co-operation of that government In
measures Intended to prevent the recur
rence of epidemics In the ' yellow fever
region. These measures Include drainage
of places, fumigation of houses where the
fever has prevailed, or haa been suspected
and the oiling of breeding places for mos
quitoes. President DIas expressed his full
approval. Every house In Laredo and
New Laredo, Dr. Wyman said, has been
fumigated.
Monument for HcKtnley.
. Representative Spalding of North Dakota
introduced Bills today appropriating ..$100,000
each for monuments to William" Mckinley
and to Alexander Hamilton inrpie District
of Columbia. ' ji ,
' saandro Reaches Olengapo.
Wbrd has keen received at the Navy de
partment of the arrival at Olengajtai in
Sublg bay, of Rear Admiral Evatts'. battle
ship squadron, consisting of the Kentucky,
Wisconsin and Oregon. ...
A Guaranteed Care for Piles.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Piles. Your druggist will refund money If
PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure you la
to 11 days. Wo.
SIX MINERS LOSE THEIR LIVES
Accident In Colorado Coal 'Mine
Causes Death to Workmen Near
Walaenborff.
WALSENBURO. Colo.. Jan. 21.-Word
was received here this morning of a fatal
oave-ln In the Midway coal mine at Rouse,
twelve miles from this city, In which six
miners lost their lives. No details cart be
had at this time. "The coroner and physi-
slans have gone, to the scene.
To Cure the Grip in Two Days.
Laxative Bromo Quinine removes the cause.
To get the genuine call for the full name.. So
DISCOVER NEW PLACER FIELDS
Revuelto Creek in New 'Mexico
Bonansa, Where Gold Turns -I'p
In Every Pan,
SANTA FE, N. M., Jan. 21. Excitement
prevails over newly discovered placer fields
eighteen miles east of Tucumcarl, on Re
vuelto creek, where it is said the gold is
found In every pan. Business men are clos
ing their stores and flocking to the fields.
Don't Lose a Meal
Through dyspepsia and indigestion. Take
Eleotrlo Bitters. They cure stomach troubles
or no pay. Only 60c. For sale by Kuhn
Co.
Cut prices on Oolf Gloves, Boys
Caps. Shirts and Suspenders.
Girl's Coats
All sites, stylish, warm and serviceable
cloaks. In velvet, silk and cloth, all '
at Just HALF PRICE.
A few Fur Sots at HALF OFF.
Boys Suits
and Overcoats
A lot of Bulls and Overcoats from
our regular lines, worth $i.u0, H.5v
and li.UU, all Btie, $ to U 4 Rrk
years at one price i.Ovl
Girl's Suits
11 Jackets and Bklrt Suits A rtat
worth U and $W, at ttD
ED.
HOLLAND SOCIETY DINNER
Prominent Eptakin Teait th. Valor
Dutch Ancutars.
of
WILLIAM J. BRYAN . DISCUSSES PEACE
Mr Chen Tans; Linus Chans; Paya
; High Compliment to the tsar
and Spenks In Favor of
The Haaae.
NEW YORK, Jan. 21.-More than four
hundred members and guests of the Hol
land society of New York tonight attended
an annual dinner at the Waldprf-Astorla.
The toasts Included "Peace," William J.
Bryan; "Holland, Our Ally In the Revo
lution," Rev. George C. Lorlmer; "The
Friendly Relations of the Dutch With
Other Nations," Sir Chen Tung Liang
Chang; "Our Herov Ancestors," James M.
Beck.
President Theodore Banta delivered the
opening address and proposed tha toast
of the president, which was drunk stand
ing. John V. Vrooman read a letter of
regret from President Roosevelt, who Is
one of tha oldest members of the society.
Sir Yeng Tung Chang was loudly ap
plauded. He said:
I have always thought the respect for
ancestors was a peculiar trait of Chinese
character. It la the result of Confucius
teaching. But who would expect such a
sentiment to prevail to any extent In a
country like America? This Is a land for
self-made men, who, as a rule, regard an
cestry as a matter of secondary considera
tion. The achievements of the Dutch In
the cause of political freedom and re
ligious toleration, In commerce, In sci
ence and in art have been various and
splendid. Indeed, any nHtlon might be
proud of such a long succession of great
soldiers, statesmen, national philosophers
and painters as the Dutch have given the
world. .
Fortunately for the present day and gen
eration the world has advanced so far in
enlightenment and civilisation as to have
other means of settllna international die-
Pute."1n a resort to arms. Aitne same
111,19 in imiiuiin ufc WJC ci iiutvj ..... ..
drawn closer together. War at the present
Hbv nnt nnlv involves thn narties con
cerned, nut also anecis me interests ui
other nations. The extension of commerce
has brought about all of this. The ciar
of Russia only gave expression to what
an mankind reit wnen ne issuea a can
for a peace congress. Consequently he
met with a ready response from every
government. This is a long step towards
the ultimate abolition of war.
William J. Bryan said:
Since my visit to the Netherlands, my
thoughts have been dwelling much upon
the important part that that Tittle nation Is
destined to take In the movement that haa
for Its object the euhstltulon of reason for
force in the settlement of differences be
tween nations. It is fitting that the temple
of peace should stand upon the ground that
was the scene of an eighty years' conflict,
and I am glad that an American cltlsen
has so generously provided for Its con
struction. "
We must Jiot expect all armies to be dis
banded at Once, or look for the Immediate
settlement of all questions by arbitration.
The peace conference which, by invitation
of the emperor of Russia, convene at The
Hague, revealed the fact that society is at
last approaching the point where con
science will assert Its supremacy over brute
Instinct.
SIDNEY HASAFIERCE FIRE
Newspaper Plant and Other Business
Houses Consumed, Entailing
Loss of 20,000.
SIDNEY,' Neb., Jan. 21.-(Spec!al Tele
gram.) Three two-story' frame buildings,
including the stocks, were totally destroyed
by firs of unknown origin, which was dis
covered at 3 o'clock this morning.
The buildings adjoined and were located
at the. corner of Rose and Second streets.
The corner . bujldjng was occupied, by the
general merchandise store 6f Jfrhes Mo-
Mullen, valued at $6,000, and the If ear roorttn
of the first floor was occupied by Carson's
saloon. The printing establishment of the
Sidney Republican, ralued at $l,00,and tha
photographic studio of H. T. Doran, valued
at $000, were located on the second floor.
The building adjoining on the west side
was known as the Odd Fellows' hall, with
the first floor occupied as a meat market
by O. Gormann and valued at $1,000. The
second floor was used Jointly by most of
the fraternities of the town and their loss
In furniture and regalia aggregates $1,000.
In the third building the saloon of
Dworak & Vath and Yeagle's restaurant
were located; those were valued at $1,800.
The nccond story of this building was used
aa a dwelling.
The volunteer fire department responded
quickly to the alarm and 'made a most
valiant fight, as a result of which1 the
buildings on the adjacent corner were
saved after undergoing a severe scorching,
and It was only the pluck and efficiency
of the tbwn's fire force, assisted by the
Union' Pacific fire brigade, which ' averted
a general conflagration. Total losses ap
proximate $20,000, with Insurance as fol
lows: State Insurance company, $3,000; Ne
braska Mercantile, $1,000; Insurance Com
pany of North America, fl.OCO; Transmls
slsslppl, $2,600; Hartford, $S60; Aetna, $600;
German Mutual, $1,000.
Florida Tourist Tickets Via Pennsl
ran la Lines
at special fares may be obtained at ticket
offices of railways In the northwest and
west selling through Chicago via Louisville,
or via Cincinnati to Jacksonville, St.
Augustine and winter resorts in the
south. Trains leave Chicago for Louisville
at 10 o'clock a. m. and 9 o'clock p. ra; for
Cincinnati at 10 o'clock a. m., 8:40 p. m
and 11:01 midnight. Particulars given by
C. L. Kimball, A. G. P. AgU, No. t Sher
man street, Chicago, - to all Interested.
Write him. ' '
FIRE RECORD.
. Colorado Cyanide Mill.,
. Residence at Llndany,
NORFOLK, t Neb.. Jan. 21.-(Speolal.)
Fire gave the town of Lindsayr Neb.,- a
scare shortly after noon. The blase caught
In a home during the dinner hour and it
was feared that by spreading to the adjoin
ing residence, twenty feet away, the entlrs
block would quickly go up in smoke,- A
bucket brigade was formed and the dis
aster averted. The fire department at
Humphrey, Neb., was telephoned for I
slstancs, and the Northwestern prepared
to send a special train to Lindsay with a
chemical. The fire, however, was1 put out
by the people of Lindsay.
FLORENCE, Colo., Jan. 11. The cyanide
J mill of the United States Reduction and
Refining company, two miles north of this
city, was destroyed by fire this morning,
entailing a loss estimated at from $75,000 to
$128,000. The mill had not been operated
since the beginning of the strike of the
company and employee nearly two years
ago. It was the largest cyaniae mm in me
world, but It was being dismantled by the
eqmpany, ths machinery to be shipped to
Utah, where a new mill Is being built
Carelessness of some of the employes is
believed to have caused the fire.
Much Tublns; Lost.
SHELBY, O.. Jan. a. The stock ware
houses of the Shelby Steel Tube company,
a branch of the United States Steel cor
poration which was destroyed by fire last
nlxht. contained fully JM.OOO.WO feet of
Ob every
Alwcyg Rtmemkar the. Full if in
axative Hromo fmnina
Cures aCoM In On Day, CVtn a Days
tubing. The loss Is estimated at W.OOI.OfO.
The Immense stock In the burned building
can be used only for scrap Iron. The fire
la supposed to have started from a defec
tive electric light wire. '
Two Dead In California.
BAN BERNARDO. Cal., Jan. H. Osma
Mothato and his 4-year-old son, Juan, were
burned to death in a fire that broke out
In their home last hlght. The mother,
grandmother and two other children es
caped PEACE IS PREDICTED
(Continued from First Page.)
fluentlal courtiers are opposed to them be
cause of personal reasons.
These circumstances, therefore, indicated
the advisability of providing a guard. The
Americans are now amply protected and I
consider the conditions safe. The Ameri
can guard Is orderly and well liked.
SEOUL, Jan. 21. The city Is quiet at pres.
ent. Seven out Of ten ministers of the
Corean cabinet have resigned and four new
ones have been appointed. They are all
neutral as regards the revival of the pro
gressive independence clause which the gov
ernment opposes. A serious Insurrection Is
threatened In the southern provinces be
cause of official oppression.
Thinks Chance for Pence Bright.
LONDON, Jan. a. The Westminster Ga
zette this afternoon voices general opinion
on the far eastern crisis, saying: "We be
lieve the chances of peacs are at this mo
ment more favorable than they have been
for some weeks past."
The Associated Press , learns that even
Lord Lansdowne, who has been consist
ently pessimistic, yesterday took a hopeful
view of the situation and expressed the
belief th-.t war would be averted. His
opinion was based on the conditions out
lined In these dispatches yesterday, namely,
that Russia Is wilting to concede prac
tically all Japan's demands, but that it
cannot see , its way to make a treaty with
Japan, recognizing in black and white
China's sovereignty ovef Manchuria.
Goodnow Hurries to Post.
MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. .-Consul General
Goodnow of Shanghai. China, has hurriedly
left for his post. He had been visiting
relatives here but developments In China
have been such it Is understood that the
government ordered him ' to report at
Shanghai as soon as possible.
THREE UNEMEN ARE INJURED
While Repairing Dnmagre from Sleet
Men Fall Sixty Feet at Iowa
City.
i
IOWA CITY, Jan. 21. (Special Telegram.)
- While repairing broken lines and poles of
the Johnson County Telephone company
William Bishop of Rock Island and Frank
Vaughn and Cal Clark, both of Iowa City,
fell sixty feet this morning and all were
seriously Injured.
Nearly all of the wires and many poles
are down In the county as the result of the
lcet storm. The loss In Iowa City Is est!
mated at $10,000.
NDICTS ILLINOIS POLITICIAN
. W. Warr, Late Reform Candldnte
- for Mayor of Mollne, t'nder
Arrest.
CLINTON,, la., Jan. , 21. J. W. Warr,
president of th,e Molina-Building and Loan
association, has been Indicted by the Rock
Island . county ;gra,ty, Jury on seventeen
counts., The Indlcnjenjs,, charge- that ,he
has ' embezzled $.31,000, although It is said
his shortage- wlU (.tl $100,000. -
Warr last spring was . a. candidate for
mayor . on. the reform ticket.. . I(e u In Jail
in default of bond. ...... , ,
TEAR LIVE ROOSTER TO PIECES
Bnrbnrons Kndlnit of Clnss Rush Be
tween Sophomores and Freshmen
Mny Result In' Suspensions.
SIOUX CITY. Ia., Jan. 21.-Durlng a class
rush between freshmen and sophomores of
Morningslde college a live rooster, decked
in class colors, was torn to pieces. The
faculty and the Humane society have
started an investigation and suspensions
may follow. .
DEATH RECORD.
Otto Baumaan.
WEST POINT, Neb., Jan. 2L (Special.)
Otto Uaumarln, one of the best known
and most representative citizens of this
place, died suddenly this morning Just after
breakfast. He had been In falling health
for some time. Ho was 67 years old and a
native of Germany. He came here soma
thirty-five years ago and ever since has
been identified In a very large measure
with the upbuilding of West Point and
Cuming county. He was vice president of
the West point National bank and was
the controlling factor in nearly all of our
local manufacturing and industrial enter
prises. He leaves a large estate. His
widow, together with his three sons, John
T., assistant cashier of the West Point
National bank; Henry, a member of tha
Stleren-Jerman company, and Edward, pd
vate secretary to Warden Beemer, survive
him, as also two young daughters at home.
Mr. Baumann waa a man of strongly
marked individuality,' a model of probity
and business sagacity, and his death Is a
public calamity. Ha received the nomina
tion for state treasurer of Nebraska some
years ago and ran on the democratic ticket
but was defeated. Since that time ha has
not taken any active part in politics. His
helping hand and financial assistance to his
poorer neighbors and his unostentatious
charity were strongly marked traits of his
character.
Mrs. McDenrmon.
Mrs. McDearraon, formerly Miss Bertls
Jordan, a alster of Mrs. J. J. Dickey, Mrs.
J. R. 8coble and Harry O. Jordan, died at
fit. Louts yesterday morning, after an 111
ness of three weeks. She will be remem
bered by a great, number OX. Omaha people,
having visited her sister, Mrs. Dickey, moat
every year for the last Stteen.
Mrs. Snrah Davis.
BEATRICE. Neb.. Van. 21. (Special.)
Mra Bar ah Davis died Tuesday evening a
the home of her daughter, Mra Julia Bate
man, aged C8 years. She had been a suT
ferer for many months and death came as
a relief to her. The funeral was held yes
terday' afternoon, the remains being In
terred In Evergreen Home cemetery.
' Will Cremate Body.
BERLIN, Jan. 21. The funeral of Her
man D. ,von Hoist, constitutional histor
ian, who died at Freiburg yesterday, will
take place on Friday and the body will
be cremated at Heldelburg- pn Saturday.
Chamfcerlatn's Cough Remedy the
Very Best.
, "I have been using Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and want to say It is the best
cough medicine J have every taken," says
Geo. L Chubb, a merchant at Harlan,
Mich. There la no question about Its being
the best, as It win cure a cough or cold In
less time than any other treatment It
should always be kept In the home ready
for instsnt use, for a cold can be cured la
much leas time when promptly treated.
II-K. Wedding ftlDgs, jdholm, Jeweler.
RENEWS PAN AN A DEBATE
Sinttor Flatt Ltnoohsi Inta Eloquent Do-
fans of tha Administration.
UNITED STATES DUTY BOUND TO ACT
resident Did Right Thins; at Right
Time and Ills Act Stnnds Forth
s the Greatest of His
Cnreer.
WASHINGTON, Jan. a.-8enator Piatt of
Connecticut concluded his speech on Pa
nama today. He defended the course of
the president throughout the Panama re-
olt and eulogised the executive policy as
fearless. During the morning Mr. Morgan
spoke in explanation of hla bill for the an
nexation of Panama to the United States,
basing his argument on the ground that
the pending canal treaty contemplated that
result.
Mr. Piatt defended the president against
the charge of committing nn act of war,
or even an act of intervention, denying
that his acts In connection with the Pa
nama revolt amounted to either. He said:
It ts easy to make charges and to talk In
an excited way. We want specifications,
ana u is lime tor senators wno lalK or ins
act of war and of Intervention to tell us
what an a.'t of war Is and what act of the
president In this case amounts to war or
Intervention. It Is acts of which we sre
speaking, and we sre not concerned with
tvhtt the president thinks or wants.
One thing about the president was that
the pcoplu telieved him honest; that he
waa a man who did what he believed to be
right.
Mr. Piatt said that our Tights on the
Isthmus were tuperlor to those of any
treaty. He said President Roosevelt . had
the same constitutional right to-send ships
and land marines in Panama to protect
American Interests and American lives and
property as President McKinley had to
send troops to Peking for the relief of the
American legation.
Mr. Piatt held that independently of the
treaty of 1846 the United States had the
right to protect transit across the Isthmus,
even against Colombia. Indeed, we were
bound not only to protect cur own Interests
On tho Isthmus, but that of tho civilised
world. ' . .
If. he said, the president had not taken
the steps he did the protests we now hold
would have been a mere scepter compared
witn tne storm we would nave nearo.
The act of Colonel Black In raising the
flag of the Panama nnt Inn was defended
oh the ground that he was engaged at the
time In. civilian duty and raised the flag
after the new government was formed
There would be, he added, no difficulty In
accepting the theory of good faith In those
matters If senators wanted a canal at Pan
ama and did not want It at Nicaragua.
"I want a canal at Panama," responded
Mr. Tillman, "If we don't have to steal."
To this expression Mr. Piatt took excep
tion as unworthy of a gentleman. Senator
Piatt spoke briefly of the doctrine of "in
ternational eminent domain," but said that
tho phrase was a misnomer, as there
was no question of domain Involved.
But, he added, there is reason for savins
inai u me people owning tne strip ol land
across which the world haa said there
should be an interoneanlc canal, hedge
about difficulties, strike for more monev
and hold up negotiations, the United States,
ir tne canai cannot be Dunt in any other
way, will build It with a strong army and
the message of the president was entirely
Justified on that point.
Etpeaking of the president's recognition of
the new republic, Mr. Piatt said:
The act Hands out as that of a brave
and tearless man; as that of a man who
is r, either rash nor Impetuous. He did the
right thing at the right time, the thing
which will Insure the building of the canal
which has been long delayed. Wa will
ratify the treaty; we will build the canal:
and, when, the ships of . the whule world
with their caraoea are traversing It, these
criticisms, these attacks, these vitupera
tions, will be forgotten, and whatever Mr.
Roosevelt may do in the present or any
other term of ofllce, this act will stuud
forth as the greatest of his career.
Mr. Tillman was recognised to read the
Oatend manifest and the comment made
on it by the republican platform of 1856.
He contended that the policy of the present
administration was "that might makes
right."
BLAIR IN HIS OWN DEFENSE
Accused Tells Story Somewhat Dif
ferent from Other Witnesses
In the Case.
YORK, Neb., Jan. 21.-(Speolal.) Whee
It was known that John Blair, the de
fendant in the celebrated assault snd ab
duction case, was to testify, hundreds of
his neighboring farmers and friends came
from Arborvllle to attend court and hear
his testimony.
He told of his first acquaintance with the
Thomases years ago and the friendly re
lations between them and his family. He
told that the relations between .Beulah
Thomas and himself were only such as
neighbors and friends, and that at no time
had there ever been any criminal rela
tions, denying that he ever committed an
assault upon the person of Miss Thomas.
On cross-examination by the attorneys
for the prosecution Mr. Blair was either
made to testify, or forgetting, did testify
to events, their time and place, much dif
ferent from some of his own witnesses and
also witnesses of ths prosecution. His de
nial was at variance with that of Miss
Thomas. Blair claims that Miss Thomas
is much abused by her parents and that
she was compelled to testify against him
at the preliminary hearing by threats of
her mother, and that he was perfectly
Innocent of any of the charges. In his
testimony he told of all his connections
with the abduction of Miss Thomas In No
vember. He stated that h had requested
hla hired man, Mr. Bice, to go to the place
and at the time appointed to meet Miss
Thomas. He told him where she would
be and that he had previously made the
appointment with her. He stated that Bice
found Miss Thorns s there and took her
to a farmer's house, Anderson's, living
s, few miles west of, Arborvllle, where sh
THAT MIME
There's
may bad
AIM
stayed for a few days and left, owing to
the sickness of Mrs. Anderson. John Blair
testified that he went there and brought
Miss Thomas to his home, and that they
arrived there about 12 o'clock. He denied
holding Miss Thomas on his lap, and
stated that while Miss Thomas was in Ma
home she was sick and confined to her
bed for a week, and that he had gone to
her room and given her medloine. This
was contrary to the testimony of Miss
Thomas, who claims that while she was at
Blair's she waa not sick. John Blair, in
his testimony, also explained why the
Beatrice bloodhounds did not work or could
not take the trail of Miss Thomas. He
stated that when he heard that Mr. Thomas
was to send for the hounds he bought
some cayenne pepper and had Bice put It
on the trail that he and Miss Thomas had
made coming from the Thomas residence.
He stated that he knew of course why the
dogs could not follow. He explained the
best he knew how as to the events and
places In which he was accused of being
with Miss Thomas.
TAKES FATAL DOSE OF POISON
Farmhand nt Hooper Stricken While
In Depot nnd Dies Inside of
Few Minutes.
FREEMONT, Neb., Jan. 21. (Sperial.)
A. Frank Krueger, a farm hand who has
been working for J. H. Meyer, committed
suicide by taking strychnine this after
noon. Krueger quit work today and this
afternoon came to Hooper with Meyer,
who paid him off. He then went Into a
saloon and called for a beer. Some of
those in the saloon noticed that he put
something into the glass before drinking
it. One noticed something peculiar about
his appearance. He left the saloon and
started .towards the depot. A party who
met him says that he was staggering, but
naturally supposed he had only been drink
ing a little too much. He went Into the
waiting room of ths depot and sat down.
The operator says he noticed that Krueger
was frothing at the mouth, but paid little
attention to him. Abou six minutes later
a section hand came In and saw the un
fortunate man writhing on the floor in
convulsions and at once summoned a phy
sician, who was unnble to give him any
relief, and he died a few minutes later at
about six o'clock. An empty bottle which
had contained strychnine was found In his
pocket, together with quite a sum of
money. He was about 25 years of age. A
brother of his lives at St. Paul, Minn. No
reason is known for the act. He was not
a man of very strong mind and at times
was considered a little off. When he left
Meyer he said he was going to West Point.
He had worked around Hooper for some
time.
SHOP OF FIREMAN BURNS
While President of State Association
Is Attending; Meeting He Hears
of Loss.
NORFOLK, Neb., Jan. 21. (Special Tele
gram.) While President Hartford of the
State Firemen's association was attending
the..Frflmont convention Ms barber shop
burned at 2 o'clock this morning.
. First Snow of Season.
ORD, Neb., Jan, 21. (Special.)-The first
snowstorm of the season of any size visited
this section of the country yesterday, . At
an early hour in the morning a light fall
commenced and i.ow four inches covers
the ground with prospects of more. The
weather is moderate and stock will suffer
little as a result of the storm. The snow
fall this year' In this section of the Loup
river valley has been the lightest for many
years, two light falls early In the season,
each of which measured less than two
inches, having been the snow tecord of th'
section ' of the country this winter.
Red Willow Mortgage Record.
M'COOK, Neb., Jan. 21. (8peclal.)-The
mortgage record for Red Willow county
for the year. 1808 Is aa follows: Farm
mortgages filed 170, $142,167.27; released 270,
$07,016.77. City and town mortgages filed
121, $81,080.96; released 86, $58,407.72. Chattel
mortgages filed L127, $343,468.60; released
404, $14,786.70. The farmers seem to have
the best of it In releasing more than they
filed. Large Improvements In . McCook
account for the Increase In city filings.
Failure to release chattel mortgages ac
counts for the disparity In th chattel
releases and filings largely.
Dr. Jenks nt Bellevue.
BELLEVUE, Neb., Jan. 21.-Speclal.)
The nightly revival meetings held by Dr.
Jenks of the First Presbyterian church of
Omaha at Bellevue are considered by all a
rare success. Every evening large crowds
Jam the little church almost to overflowing,
while as a happy consequence of Dr. Jenks'
powers of stirring the mind In religious
things, many of the boys and girls at the
college dormitories are instituting small
but earnest prayer circles In their own
rooms.
Physicians for the Poor.
PLATTBMOUTH, Neb., Jan. 21. (Special.)
The Cass county board of commission
ers has appointed the following named
physicians to care for the health of county
patients In tha different districts: J. II.
Hall, Plattsmouth and the county farm;
Second district, T. L. McLeoud of Union;
Third district, M. M. Butler, Weeping Wa
ter; M. U. Thomas, Louisville; Fifth dis
trict, J. E. Powers, Wabash.
nothing that will rive such speedy
relief md cure and at the same time strengthen
the side and restore energy an Alkock's
Parvus Piaster.
A pain ia the riglt sife. however, fa
often caused by thickening' of the bile which
to gall stones. The best treat
punt is to wear an Alkock'. f utter is
shown in the Clintratiorj, until cured.
YouH be surprised to find how soon
you are relieved-
without qaMUoa the must raccMal an.
trraai mMay in the world ts-esr. and
the stcst, (or tbey contain no Wlla
donaa, upturn or any poison whetevct.
POROUS
PIASTER
PROTECTIVE LEAGUE SESSION
Adopti Addrtis at Ita Annnal in" favor of
. PfotdrttoB. ' ,
REVIEWS BENEFITS UNDER THE TARIFF
,.' ' t
Regards Reciprocity In . Competitive
Trodurts as I'nsoand la Principle,
1 Pernleloue In Practice and
Condemned by (experience. ,
NEW YORK, Jan. 21.-The nineteenth an
nual meeting of the American Protective
Tariff league waa held today. The report
of the secretary showed a membership of
$78 In twenty-two different states. The
tariff league unanimously adopted an ad- ,
dress, "To the Protectionists of the United
States." The address says:
It may he that considerations of sentl
mpnt or even party expediency seem to '
party managers wiser guides In some par
ticular emergency than rlirid adherence to
the natlonnl policy of protection. It mny ,
be that a party organlratlon can take thit
View and act on It without Injury to Itself,
but such a course can no more he pursued
by an organisation dedicated to the cause
of protection than an Individual can depart
fr m the line of rectitude In order to benefit
other.
With Imports of $1.0W,onn.O0O for lfcfl. being
$2il.ono.noo ahove th. highest mark previously
reached, and with exports amounting to
$1, 41.. 177. nearly $Jft.iO.OO0 greater than
the total for any preceding year, we are
unable to perceive the necessity for the
abandonment of protection In order that
our foreign trade may be Increased.
With a foreign trade segregating $1,500,
OOn.mK) and steadllv growing It would reem
that we are already getting a fair share of
the world's traffic. But it must not bo for
gotten that our internal trade reaches $.10.
0n0.0on.000 yearly. To the care and preser
vation of the great home market, with Its
trade of ISrt.onu.OOO.ooO, protection stands es
pecially committed.
In annual meeting assembled, we reaffirm
the position taken by the tariff league,
adopted on January IS, 1903, and declare:
That reciprocity In competitive products Is ,
unsound In principle, pernicious In praswice -and
condemned hv experience. It is w.n
trary alike to the national policy of pro
tection, to the fair treatment of domestlo
Froducers and .to friendly relations with
oreign countries.
HYMENEAL.""
Renda-Menna.
BEATRICE, Neb., Jan. 21. (Speclal.)
The marriage of Mr. Jacob Benda and
Miss Susan Means, two prominent young
people of Ionhani, Neb., occurred here yes
terday, County Judge Fred Bourne of
ficiating. The young couple left for Lan
ham last evening, near which place tho
groom Is engaged in farming and stock-
raising.
Comes to Collect Funds. .
LONDON. Jan. 21. Dr. George Chock
oloff, ji turgeon In the Bulgarian army,
formerly a student at the University of
Pennsylvania, sailed for New York from
Liverpool today On the White Star Una
steamer Majestic to collect funds for tho
relief of the Macedonian refugees. Dr.
Chockoloff Is closely connected with ths
Macedonian movement. ,
MUNYON'S
PAVJ-PAW
Challenges the interest of the
Scientific World. -
Prof. Willard H. Morse, M. D.(
Fellow of the London So
ciety of Science, Says:
"Munyon's Paw-Paw la scientific In that
It pronrrly presents to the materia med
lea tohe medical profession and to the.
Mick, nnd ailffArlntr th. aetfv nrltinlnlAuhtnW
of the fruit of the earlea papula ti'aw-'
Paw), in its most eligible form.
it accomplishes aiseaiion surely ana per-,
fectly. It makes the most of the loud.
Makes the best of the food. Assures per
fect assimilation. It perfects tho several
fluids that have to do with digestion and
;nakes dyspepsia Impossible.
"It cures catarrh through a physiologi
cal action which removes all foul and un
healthy mucous of a oatarrhal character.
It removes the mucous ru faces, drives out
the oatarrhal poison wherever It Amis
lodgment, cleans house, as It were, and In
so doing cures Catarrh or Gastritis, aad
restores healthy conditions."
If you have dyspepsia, try It,
Tf you are nervous, try It.
If you are despondent, try It.
If you are weak and run down, try it, .
Cast away all tonics, all medicines and
all stimulants and let Munyon's Paw-Paw
make you well. It will lift you Into th
high altitudes of hop and hold you there.
It will give exhilaration, without intox
ication. Sold by all druggists. Larg bottle, $L
Munyon's Laxatlv Pills, 2uo a bottle.
For Menstrual SupiirejsioiCr......
OnMS PEN-TAN-GOT
I boi i I kos $1. IS I Oimas It lrl
HoCeaaall Drua Ce. Mall Han SIM, tni mtamUtt ,
AMIIEHEXTI
1
BOYD'S I
I Woodward Burgess,
Managers.
TOr'JGHT.-
v wiw wv ni A f w w P
LULU ULAdLK. V
in DOLLY VAUDEN
Sat. Mat and Night and Sun. . Mat
EIGHT BELLS
BUNDAT NIGHT
THE ROYAL LILLIPUTIANS
TELEPHONE 1631.
Every Night Matinees Thursday, Satur.
day, Sunday.
Modern Vaudeville
rilsoa A ErraU Ls CarmonUIla. Zlska 4k
King, Manth A Sartella, Werdeu
Gutddtsb, The Auerg and the Kinodrome.
prlcee 10c, lio and COu.
O IIP THEATER
lr25-5t75c
t TONIGHT AT t:U-; a
: Popular Matinee r
LKWI.H -
t $ATUR1UT.
I Best Seats, He
.: MORRISON
In -FAL.-8T."
Sunday Mat. ""A MOSTANA OUTLAW.'
.

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