Elkhart Daily Review, May 7, 1902

Elkhart Daily Review

May 07, 1902

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Issue date: Wednesday, May 7, 1902

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, May 6, 1902

Next edition: Thursday, May 8, 1902

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Publication name: Elkhart Daily Review

Location: Elkhart, Indiana

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Years available: 1885 - 1913

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Elkhart Daily Review (Newspaper) - May 7, 1902, Elkhart, Indiana Oldest Daily ln| Northwestern Indianaiii ESTABLISHED IN 1872J -_:_:- ■ ELKHART. INDIANA, WEDNESDAY, HAY 7, 1902 PD TfTP Satnrday edition S eents ri^IV/C. AU other lssaes.8 oents. i? Ç. Walley & Sons, » 'Undertakers & Enibalmers. (.fe::" I Tiie old.establislied flriD. ^ All calls answered, day or nfght. Also umbulance service.' Both phones No. 99 No. 228 South Main street.; I L. S. & M. S TIME TABLE. On and after Nov. 1001, Laie Shore & Mlon-leau Southern trains to and irdm 'Blkhart irlll run as follows: V . .'^■But'Bo'und. 32 VXA^ OIiO ROAD I.BATKa 44 I - No No No No No No No No No No No 6 42 14 2 10 16 23 26 S8 via aib ijnsi.kavss I"- No KB TO GKANI> HAPIDS " NOSIO " " 5 25 a m 5 00 a m 10 55 a m 11 15 am 6 40 pm 11 20 am 1 30 p m 4 40 p m 8 20pm 11 45 pm 1 on a m 5 »6 a m 2 20pm Don't ¡jay any money for having youi oyed tested. Wo defy any ono to prove t'lat we do not test the eyes as thoroughly as any doctor in the United States. We tfasitheui-freo of charge aud lit you with glasse-i at close prices. All work-•iuarauteed to give satisfaction. , . Drs. Burke & Lemon At Dr. Tamer's oflBce every Weflnes .lay and Saturday. Main oflace, 221 So. Michigan'Stteet, South Bend:. 4 If; West Bouni!. :9o 37Paoiflc Express Leaves 3 45 am No 3 i'ast Mall Litd. ' 5 05am ^ - No 175 Elk. & Chgo. aocom.' 6 30am No ).■> J3oston and Chicago ' 9 15 a m No 21 N. Y. & Chgo. Ex. " I 05 p m No 19 ijake Shore Limited ISOpm No 7 Day Express " 3 45 p m No 23 Western Express " 6 05pm SUNDAY TRAINS. Nos 8,10,14,16, 22,26, 28, 32, 532, East Bound Nos 8,15, 21,19 23.37, W^est Bound The Lake Shore via Cleveland In connection Ith the Erie and P & L E Rs form the aulck-and most direct route to Pittsburg 3. J. GRAMMER. Gen'l TrafBc Mgr. A. J. SMITH, Gen'l Pass Agent A. L. GOTWALT Ticket Agent G. C. C. & St. L. R. R. TBIG irOUK ROUTE. Nov. a, 1901. going south. k r ïg going south. No No. Mo. stations. 83 25 27 am p m p m Benton Harbor.... 7 00 1 00 5 00 Niles.............. 8 18 I 56 13 Klkliart.......... 8 41 2 35 7 10 Goshen.......... 9 03 2 58 MUforclJct........ 9 27 3 19 Warsaw.......... 9 58 3 51 JSTo. Manchester... 10 3.5 4 30 Wabash .......;.. Î 15 5 05 Marlon............ 11 58 pm 5 52 Anderson......... 1 15 7 15 Greensburg....... 4 05 Cincinnati, O...... 6 00 Louisville,-Ky.... 6 30 Indianapolis...... 2 35 8 20 p m 5 07. St. Louis, Mo..... 9 45 Munoie, Ind....... 3 05 Dayton, O......... ooinq north No, No No- stations. Hunde, Ind....... St. Louis, Mo..... 24 23 stations. Hunde, Ind....... St. Louis, Mo..... ■rerre Haute...... Indianapolis...... Louisville, Ky.... Grcensburg....... Anderson....... Marion.......... Wahash ........ N. Manchester ■■ Warsaw......... Mllford Jo....... Goshen.......... BIkhart......... Niles............ Benten Harbor.. a m 7 20 8 01 8 50 24 a m 11 15 8 00 IO 20 p m 12 40 1 56 2 35 3 12 3 50 4 13 4 32 4 50 5 25 6 20 23 am 6 45 am 8 15 9 22 9 52 10 35 11 08 11 34 11 55 p m 12 15 12 50 1 43 The newBlg Four train No. 5 makes connec-? tétions for Terre Haute, St. Louis, Mo., Muncle, •nd points east and west of Anderson J L:[^cb P 4; T Agt, Clacinnati, Ohio K. Henry. Elkhart Agent. We have just received direct from the east a supply of the correct article at prices that will surprise you- Call and see them.A good set tot.,.----$L50A splendid set for .. $2.00 A regular dandy for $2; 50 We have extra Balls, Bats, etc.R. Turnock PSYCHE KEVEE.S Di PI.EAS-URE when it is euch as enthrals the senses and are dictated by the mind. If you wish to give your bouE an enjoyable treat, you will come and inspectour choice collection of âne jewels, watches, rings and pins, and other creations of th« jeweler's art at our store.W. C. DAVIS, 311 So. Main Street, Attorneys-at-Law» tohn II. VanJPleet Vernon W.VanPloet VanFIeet Ä VanFîeet, LAWVaRS. Izuliamai XCatlozial Saxxlc Bulldltsia ^ Dentist. •oM Work'« Snèclaltï.y 4(œ %MaIn¿St.^ppp>P^ - \ » PlÀf', ' ■■ J i'" uAœpiMzwmmm Sí. DENTIST... ail Lexiñóton Ave., over Dr. Haggtrty'« Offle* .^'"V HOME PHpOT 521 - ^ ç ¿ PHYSgHS âND#Rp|l|l i a ra baùmgabtkjsb. a^ baumgabthtb Drs. E^umgarti^ii6iSoM ■ Office NoMC» Division ^ti-eet;- 3d- door east of As'. . .the Centfal'Blbck. Special attention given tc ■ • ^ehxbnlo diseases and aftectlons of the throat, i DOTC and'osra Germanand English spokenigji Qvvìnhn • J'Nòrtheaat comerof Sec-.J>ppnn. ^ end and Franklin St». .Bpeolal^, DIflèases of^the Nosè, ìv~ : - - Tiroat. Bye arid Bari • - - ' iw,D.O. ÌÉÌlzabétlÌM.CfW,D:o, CI«)W'& CROW; "LexingtonAVENUE. Splendid seven-room ' house, alley lot, has cement walk, city water and nice shade trees. If taken at once$1,400 will buy it.D. M. Best,210 So. Main St. THE- NEW woman; Miss Alice Cohn, writes from 474 Eleventh Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.,; as follows: "Having had poor health for a gnat many months and now having it re-stored makes me iee! very grateful to Peruna. 1 suffered a great deal during my monthly periods, had severe pains, and was generally depressed, but can truthfully say that few bottles of Peruna has removed all pain and made a new woman of me.—MISS ALICJB COHN. The coming of what is known as the "new woman" in our country is not greeted by everyone as if she were a great blessing. But there is another new woman whom everybody is glad to see. Every day some invalid woman is exclaiming, "I have been mad« a new woman by Jjr. Hartman's hom» trea^ ment." It is only necessary to send name, address, symptoms, duration of sickness and treatment already received to Dr. Hartman, Columbus, O., and directions foi- ono month's treatment will be promptly forwarded. ^Tho medicines can b« obtained at the nearest drug store. If you do not derive prompt and satisfactory results from the use of Peruna, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full statement of your' case and he will be pleased to give you his valuable advice gratis. Address Dr. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitaiium, Columbus, (Ohio.How About Gasoline stoves, ovens, refrigerators, lawn hose, lawn mowers, screen doors, window screens, wire cloth and all hot weather goods. We have them. Our prices are right. Grive us a call. Respectfully,Norris E. Felt Special Prices on Watches, Jewelry and Plated Ware. Everything going at cut prices. 431 So. Main St. Call and see us. J. H. ALLISON. î-f St'-:;:" IS THE TIME TO HA\^E YOUR RESI-DEiiQE WIRED ^ ,EOR -^EliECTRiC f-IGHTS ■ ^ WHIXiE»^OUSE I ^QM^imTN^, II ^ I See Electric Construction Co., J30;So. Main St. ■ v Phones 770 $3.00 wòMh green trading stamps ¿i'i, K - y. , ■ l^i^Kesidenc;. AU calls att« ' ÓfiSMaÍBlHánií 'rtiÄt; -rr^OM fv, We carry more tires than anyone in Elkhart," and can make very low prices. Endless "va-. riety. :.^ 'We^Mve ¿1 arge^oiitlef for sundries, and buy in large quantities." We "will save y oil money; on anything from a spoke to-a gas lamp. We have^^th'e,. 1 shop in-.{t]h'<Jllìà , large factories.; ets, cupsV.f^^^^ parts, "is -yrfier , ' money;'^.beicause ' \rigKt màcÈiu"^" . work out fast You cannot ÇA.-' ^t '''" T" t repair -ide the. , prock-■^new, 'you the jthis to go ^■á^ií* I -, -f.SEIS iME DETÄILSChaffee Cables- Further AboutThat Break'for Libierty of •- ^ "Móro'.Prisonèrs. Ì 'is' ■ ■ . -SEITATE-HAMMEEING. AT THE -WAS Beveri dge Defends the* - Pcwers : That Be-^Gardener's Charges Are ~ ■ at Hand—Mail Matter Decisiou. Washington,. May 7.—^The war department- last evening received the following cablegrom from Manila, signed by Chaffee: "General George W. Davis reports- Saturday, 1 p. m.. May 3;? prisoners that had been dis-armedi sitting on open hilltop ond surrounded by strong guard, at a concerted signal sprang to their feet and rushed down the hill.^ Several endeavored to seize rifles- from the guard, and one succeeded while the soldier was drinking ifrom his canteen. The direction of the flight was such as to bring tliem io , the . rear of the company, so that firing upon the Moros would endanger our men. The guard aind one company opened fire without orders, killing thlrty-flve. Nine were recaptured and the others escaped. I regi-et this accident, as it was desired to release-the prisoners, except a few of the leaders, and encourage the re-tm-n of others to peaceful labors." Qnestlon Still Rages in tlie Senate. For almost four hours yesterday a fierce discussion of the Philippine situi^tion raged In the senate. It was started by Beveridge, who made some sharp strictures on the members of the opposition - because, as he said, they persisted in telling in their speeches -only one side of the story. WhiJe he adihitted that, some outrages had been committed by United States soldiers in tlie Philippines, it was true, top, that unparalleled kindness had been shown by the United States troops to Filipino prisoners and Filipino wounded. Food and medicine, he said, had been shared ■with them, and they had been succored on the battlefield and cared for tenderly in the liospital. Besonted by the Democrats. Carmack and Rawliiis warmly resented any imputation of unfairness. Rawlins declared tliat no partisan mo-ties had actuated the opponents of the present Philippine* policy, but that they were moved only by patriotism' and love of country. Turner of Washington delivered a red-hot criticism of the methods practiced by-the military authorities in the Philippines, dwelling particularly upon the alleged order of General Smith, whom he denounced as a monster in human form. He urged the Philippine committee to turn all the light possible on the Philippine question, to the end that the people might be fully informed on the situation. Hoar 'Would Hear the Tagals. Hoar briefly defended the action of the Philippine committee, saying that already it had furiiished much valuable information: He urged that the, committee, in all justice, should call some prominent Filipinos to testify in tlieir own behalf. CHABGBS MDVDE BY GARDENER postmaster general has no power to make. In the ninndamus cases the justices ordered .writs to i.ssuo rastor-ing the" second-class privilege to the lublioations involved, and in The injunction case he continued tlic injunction preventing the postmaster general from refusing to carry the poclict list at the ■ lower rate of "postage. ,, Jenate anil House In SrieC, * Wàshington, ^lay T.-i-The numerous'deaths among the members of the bouse :were referred to in the chap-Iain's prayer In the senate yesterday. The" joint resolution providing $10,000 additional for the Rocliambedu monument'exercises was agreed to. The calendar was cleared of private pension bills, ninety being passed. Some I'outine business was transacted and thè balancé of the day devoted to the Philippines bill, Beveridge making the principal îspeech in defense: of the administration. The death of Representati ve Salmon, of New Jersey, having been announced, the senate ad'om-ned as a mark of respect. The house met, heard the journal read and the announcement of the death of Representative Salmon, of New Jersey, and after the customary action adjourned. - Special Story Is Smashed. Washington, May 7.—The published statement that the president had made objections, to the declared purpose of the French government to bestow the decoration of the Legion of Honor upon Admiral Dewey and General Miles is authoritatively and absolutely denied at the White House, where there is not the least objection to such bestowal. _____ Concentration Camps Ahollslied. Washington, May 7.—General Chaffee has cabled the war department that he has rescinded the order for the establishment of concentration camps in Laguna.and Batangas prov-nces, the only provinces in the Philippines where the system had been practiced.QUEEX WILHELMINA VOBSE Report Tliat Her Condition Is Again Exciting Grave Anxiety. The Hague, May 7.—Advices received here from Castle Loo, dated 1 o'clock this morning, declare that Queen Wilhelmina's condition again excites grave anxiety. Another consultation of the queen's doctors was held at 11 p. m. yesterday. The result of this consultation is not known. Extreme secrecy is maintained as to the contents of the telegrams dispatched from Loo palace. This and other measures are believed to indicate that the condition of her majesty is much graver than appears from the official bulletins. It is said the queen is so weak that she. has been unable to take any nourishment since last Saturday. London, May 7.—The Brusssels correspondent of The Daily Telegraph says the Netherlands legation nt Vrus-sels has received a dispatch to the effect that the physicians still fear peritonitis and blood poisoning in the case of Queen Wilhelmina.CADGHT IN A FIBEY PIT. CtiafTee Sends-Tliem to the "War Department—Substance of the Same. Washington, May 7.—Yesterday the war department sent to the senate Philippines committee a cablegram from General Chafl:ee giving the text of the cliarges against the military administration in the Philippines made by Major Cornelius Gardener. He begins with the charge that the troops did not keep up their patrolling and scouting in Tayabas; then he goes on to accuse the troops of the burning of barrios, or villages; torturing the natives with the "water cure," giving three specifications; harsh treatment of natives—looting stores, taking native property without remuneration, striking natives with fists for their lack of deference to ofllcers; imprisonment without food -or water for three days; attacking natives AVith pistols—no' cause assigned; rape of native women -^five > cases cited. Gardener closes T/ith the statement that "The dates are, approximate and the facts from complaints made to me stated to the best of my. recollection." Lodge also laid before the commit-¿tefe^a-list of over 300 officers and eur list^. ,men in the CJnited States army whS ^have been tried by court martial for^offenses against natives; also a list of natives tried by military commis-. sionsTfor cruelties to United StatM soldiers'^, and violation of the laws of waivC J '' ' ■. Thö ,witness before > the commission .yesterday was R. Y. Hughes, of P,hil-^adeTphia, formerly private in Company H, iBlghth infanti-y. _He testified to jseeiifg the water I. ciire aäminlstered ;oncei,,updn a - native when- tlie troops «wereiä'searching' for information. . He •also'f^aw one native 'knocked down jtwl^^.by- order of Lieutenant Merchant; and'aAOther^beaten on the chest ?wiQr*a"i stick, to make him give infor-;matldn.-;He" said the insurgents en-:gaged^ In similar' work, and 'gave an -instSnce. of an American'soldier being-Jcut^ifö ..pieces with. bolos.-. *'^ITS THE r. O. DEPÄBTMENT ODis^c^J-Snpreme' ConWf Uakes a-i V.s?Jn 'the''Mall Matter Question. .. - ^ 'Vtashirigto^f May -7,-iJustice' A. ,C.i ~ "" iy,-iln~the", supreme court of; the IthètdemurVèaaitó letç enera Blsbt Men Engulfed by Molten Iroiw-Five of Tliem Die. Harrisburg, Pa., May 7.—Five men dead and three seriously injured is the record of an accident at the open hearth steel department of the Pennsylvania Steel works at Steelton. The disaster was caused by the boiling over of a ladle of hot slag at a furnace, its fiery contents engulfing eight men in a pit whence they were powerless to escape. The victims were all Austrian laborers. The dead men are: Yako Morovlch, Mike Muza, Alexo Arakeanovich, Jer-miah Jurevic, and an unknown Austrian. The injured are: Marto Persin, severe ■ burns on both arms and feet; Pavano Baryfatum, severe burns of face and arms; Marto Tarshum, burns on face, arms and feet. The men who died, with the exception of Morovlch, lived for some time after being rescued from the^fiery pit. Frais* for Admiral Sampson. London, May 7.—The Times devotes a longer obituary notice to Admiral Sampson than it does to Bret Harte. It describes thé admiral as one of the best seamen the United States navy ever possessed, and says his personal energy entered more largely than that of any other oflScer into the construction, the armament, the organization and the fighting qualities of the fleet that defeated the Spaniards. 'Poor Reason for Self-Murder. Cleveland, O., May 7.—Christian Reed, aged 24 j'ears, a-resident of Youngstown, committed suicide here by drinking four ounces of carbolic acid, because his sister would not discard a young Jnan who was paying attention to her. _ Nine Killed in a Train Wreck. ' Paris, May 7.—A train loaded with Belgian pilgrims on their way to Lourdes has been derailed near Moy-ennville, between Amiens and Com-plegne. It Is known : that nine persons were killed and that many were injured. ~ -> ' strike of Detroit I.ai>orers. Detroit, Mich., May 7.—^Between SOO and 900 laborers il» different parts of. thé city went. on. strllie. yesterday for higher wages.. The 'contractors have been paying thehi 22J4 cents per hour and the men wantV25 cents. Pope''Receives-Arciibtshop Katzer. ; 'Rome;-'May 7.-r^irhe pope-ye.stèrday received in audience .the"archbishop 'of.Milwaukee, Most'Reverend Frederic Xavier ICatzcr. , - ^ : , ■ V; -.V.-.Denioorats Carry St. Paul. , ; Stl. t Paul, Minn,, vMay ' 7.-^Returris received- from the municipal election á'Có-OperallonjB^Praspérlng.^ . /.¿'PÒWlMtoiiVf^^^ "-alcldeíFounrtíREÄPEe IS AT WOBKHarvest of Dea'h Now Includes RearAdniral Sampson and Bret Harte.BOTH MEN ABE SUDDENLY GALLED Both Are Victims: of Hemorrhage— Reraarkable . Coincidents in e Representatives^ Deaths. . Washington, May 7.—Rear Admiral William T. Sampson, retired, died at his home In this city at o p. m. yesterday. The immediate, cause of his death was a severe cerebral hemorrhage. He had been in a* seml-con-sclous state for several days, and yesterday noon suffered a severe cerebral hemorrhage. At the bedside when the REAR ADMIRAL SAMPSON, admiral breathed his last were Sirs. Sampson; Mre. Lieutenant Cluverius, the admiral's married daughter; Admiral Sampson's two young sons, Ralph and Harold; Dr. Dixon, the attending physician, and nurses and attendants. Arrangements for the Funeral. The arrangements for the funeral of Admiral Sampson will be cqpipleted today. It has been' suggested to Mrs. Sampson that the naval cemetery at Annaipolis would be a proper place for the last resting place of the remains, while other friends have represented to her that he should be burled in Arlington cemetery, near this city. Admiral Sampson resided at Annapolis eight years, during four years of which he was superintendent of the academy there. Mrs. Sampson prefers Annapolis, but the matter will be definitely decided today. The pallbearers have not yet been selected, but they will include among them some of the captains of the ships of the fleet which engaged in the Santiago campaign. 'Widow May Not Be at tbe Funeral. Mrs. Sampson suffered a slight accident four days ago while attending to the wants of the admiral, and had been in bed since, but got up when she heard of her husband's danger. She probably will not be able to attend the funeral services. A number of telegrams and messages of condolence already have been received at the house, among them one from Secretary Moody. The death of Admiral Sampson occurring late in the day, there was no opportunity for any action by the navy department for participation in the funeral services. Suitable representation, however, will be made, including a detachment of blue-Jackets and marines. DEATH OF RREX HARTE Author of "Tbe I.uck of Roaring Camp" Goes from I.a1>or to Rest. London, May 7.—The news of the death of Bret Harte, the author whose birthplace was in the United States, while his home had for many years bbet habtb." " ' been in England, will seiid à thrill of regret, through these islands and through all , of North Americîi—Canada as well as the. United States. E'or whUrever the English - language " is spoken, there ..Bret Harte has admirers' and friends. Death came to him Monday ■^niglit at .the Red House, Camb«rley,-near. Aldershot, and came suddenly, being caused by. a hemorrhage of the throat resulting from an "affection of the tonsils. ' Harte had been suffering from' swelled tonsils-since December last^ but' he. did not consider the attack to bè.. serious. A week-ago he "went .to visit friends at\Camberley, and was present at ' lunci,' as usual, ^ Monday, t^e.'isuddeniy ' becánié. -lll -'in thé -after-í noon;,went-to bed,'and,died.In a few .houra.i. His -ehd'. was péacéfúl. - Hart® hac[=. been li'vlngr'quietly in > Bnglándf for'y.eárai-'Móstróf " his. tliné was .épérilî üítííéf country, Vàhdl^when-i ^ ashlciöff-" a^Xböoksi'are, JÄy..than' .^Hfl'SftSBi« ........ m Jam'es," popularly known as "The Heathen Chinee," suddenly made him Tamons. In 1871, in the full tide of his success, he went cast and lived first In New York and tiien in Boston. He was appointed United States consul at CreUeld iu 1878, and- afterward transferred to Glasgow. In July, 1885, he went to Loudon to live. Harte -wfll be buried tomorrow - at Flrmley,.in Surrey. , EXTRAORDIKART COINCIDENCE Three Consecutive Deaths of Represent», tires in the National House. Washington, May 7.—^Hardly hkd congress recovered from its surprise at the death-of two members of the house in two consecutive days before it was apprised of a third. A dispatch from Morristown, N; J;; received 'here yesterday said: "Representative J. S. Salmon, of the Fourth district of New Jersey, died suddenly today at his home in Boonton. . Apoplexy was the cause of death. He was 56 years old, and was serving his second term in congress as a Democrat. A widow, two sons and a daughter survive him." When the house assembled yesterday there were three desks draped.-Never before had this happened at the same time. And there was another stranger coincidence In these three deaths; and one that may make a shiver run through the next batch of members appointed to take part in any obsequies, and that Is that Amos -J. Cum-miugs had been appointed on the committee to attend the Rosecrans obsequies at Arlington; that Otey was on the committee to attend the funeral of Cummings, and that Salmon was designated to attend the funeral of Otey.INDIAT^A CITY ELECTIONS Questions at Issue <Vere Generally Iiocal, and Not Political. Indianapolis, Ind., May 7.—^Elections were held in all Indiana cities yesterday except Indianapolis, Evansville and Fort Wayne, which have special charters. Neither of the state committees has been taking a hand in the direction of the campaigns, as local rather than political questions have been at issue. Bloomington elected a Democratic mayor for the first time In the history of the city. Greoncastle elected a Democratic mayor. Republican clerk, treasurer and marshal. Crawfordsvllle elected the entire Republican ticket. At Frankfort a Demo-cratln mayor and one councilman were elected, while the balance of the ticket went Republican. The entire Democratic ticket was re-elected at Tipton. Vincennes, Law-renceburg, Mishawaka and Vevay electetl Democrats as mayors. Lebanon elects a Republican mayor and a majority of the council. New Albany elected a mixed ticket headeU by a Republican mayor. Wabash elected the entire Republican ticket. Portland elects a Democratic mayor. Peru, South Bend and Marion have gone Democratic. Lafayette and Kokomo elected the Republican ticket with the exception of a few councllmen. Records of the Ball Players. Chicago, May 7.—^Following are the scores recorded yesterday by the base ball clubs: League: At Cincinnati—Pittsburg 6, Cincinnati 2; at Chicago—Rain. American: At Boston—Baltimore 4, Boston 5; at Philadelphia—Washington 0, Philadelphia 11; at Cleveland-Chicago G, Cleveland 3. Association: At Indianapolis—Minneapolis 4, Indianapolis 7; at Columbus—Milwaukee 4, .Columbus 5; at Toledo—Rain. Western: At St. Joseph—Denver 2, St Joseph 5; at Kansas City—Colorado Springs 3, Kansas City 4—thirteen innings; at Peoria—Rain.WOMEN IN CONYENTIOM They Clinch the Ami-Negro Action-Ticket To Be Voted On. Los Angeles, Cal , May 7.-^The nominating committee of the women's clubs convention, after five hours spent in secret session, decided to place one ticket; before the convention, headed by îkirs. Denison, of New York, for president. Thé others on the ticket are : Mrs. Robert Burdette, Pasadena, first vice president; Mrs. Emma Fox, Detroit, second vice »president; Mrs. W. P. Coad, pf South Dakota, recording secretary. The other work of the convention yesterday was to clinch thé action of Monday, when It was made practically impossible for a colored delegate to sit in the national body. All measures advocated by Massachusetts were voted down promptly " and effectually.MAY BE HO COAL STRIKE Anthracite Coal Road Presidents Are Put-tins: Their Heads Together. New York, May 7;—^Presidents of the leading anthracite^coal roads, as well as some of the.more Important Independent producers, held a conference "of several hours'"duration In this city yesterday. According to report the conference was attended-by tlie executive heads of the Lackawanna, Delaware and Hudson, Reading, and Ontario and Western roads. Tlie Erie is said to have been represented by Chairman Thomas. A representative of one^ot the roads named is.authority for the statement that the strike situation- was thoroughly discussed and.' that action fa-•vorable to the miners was tak'en.PEACE IN AFItICA ÎNDICÀTEQ Delarey's Force^jSeeii«» TorBe the Home of; Irraconcllables. Pretoria, May 7.—The peace situation is developing 'encouragingly. According to reliable Information which" has reached here several of the nearer •coinmânâos have recelved'the-burgher delegates" ■ Shlloh-Fi^d Itolief Corps will serve supper at'their iaili Saturday evening. May 10. The public is'invited. Supper 16 cents. 6d3 For Sale. Tbe house and lot No. 404 North Second street. Address, "T," Bevlew office. , - , 2dtf Clairvoyant Healinsr-and Beading. .'Mrs. Holl-Wright at Hotel Golden, Boom 11. Hours, 9 a. m.,to.8 p. m. 5d6* Iiime and Cement. ". Beat branda. Get our prices. Bigam & Son., 406 South Main , street. Post Office block. 416dS0 Oratorio "Messiah^' May 9. toM8 We have brick and also the best quality of building tile in this market for sale. Mabtin <& Auxdok. 4-23dl2 . ' »mm - Queén & Crescent. Fast line to Birmingham and New Orleans. Two fast traina daily. 4 Stf For. Bent. Brick barn at rear of our store. Borne-man & Sona. 4-3tf Oratario "MeBsiah" May 9. toM8 Three-Room Flat for Bent. Steam heat, bath, hot and cold water, hard wood floors. Appljit, D. N. Weaver, 118 Lexington avenue. tf For Bent. Store room and back rooms above aame at 110 Main street.* Ellen E. Qrimea, corner Johnson and Bristol streets. Home phone 683. >'9-32tf The secret of a beautiful head of hair or a fair complexion depends upon scientific methods employed in the treatment of both scalp and skin. Consultation free. R. J. Weith, 211 Jefferson street. Telephone 721. "Messisili" at Opera House May 9. Only through car line to Asheville, N. C. Queen & Crescent route and Southern Railway. 4 8tr Queen & Crescent aervice Cincinnati to Atlanta and Jacksonville the best in the country. 4 Stf ' One hundred miles ahorteat to Chatt: -nooga. Queen & Creaent route. 4 8tf Wall paper cleaning neatly done. Call or address Gbo. H. Whitbkck, 313 Franklin atreet. ISdSO* Wanted, Good girl for general housework; permanent place. Apply at 216 North Second atreet. 56dtf Window Qlass Advanced April 1, but not our price. M W Ftf R. Tdbnock. .;:Sûnday|^aftëcnô pMÎJ^Stvï^ ""JdrövgbeMli tör ___ .tìfelthccà ip mm Convince yourselt that Ely's Cream Balm deaervea all that haa been said of it aa a ineans of quick relief and fiuai cure in obatinate cases of nasal catarrh and hay fever. A trial aize coats but ten cents. Full size, 50 cants. Sold by druggists or mailed by Ely Bros., 56 Warren Street, New York. Mt. Olive, Ark., May 17,1901. Messrs. Elv Bbos:—Please send me one bottle of Cream Balm, family size. I think it is the beat medicine for catarrh in the world. Very respectfully, J, M. schoiitz. A Card We, the undlerslgned, do hereby agree to refund the money on a 60-oent bottle of.Oreene'a Warranted Syrup of Tar if It fails to cure your cough or cold. We also guarantee a 25-oeht bottle to prove sat-iafactory or money refunded. C. D. RXIBHTON, E. B. FBI/T, HOUBBWOBTH BBOS., C. A. ACKBBfl. 11-1 diSbwGm Publio Notice of City Taxes. The tax records of this city are now ia my office and the city tiixes will be received at the city hall; Eaat Franklin street, until May 20,1902. The city tax is $1.20 on each $100 valuation. 16tf E. A. Oampbell, City Treaa. Flowers for Sale. Panaies, daiaiea, violets and - houao plants, at No, 1209 Leitch street. 6 2d5 Bdck for sale.—Delos N. Weaver. 412dtf If you -wieh te buy or Belijreal esitate, borrow or loan money, see J W. Fleldbouse, 113 Iiezinficton ave-nue. 212tf Le8t~yo'u forget, I aay it yet: Tour piano requires' the. care of a piano build'-r-' -The quality of my work is well knowu.^ Ask anyone. - Gko. N. Schaff. Home '^one 511 . 4 9d83 Keep date open May ¿."Messiah?^ Ci^e^ bnthe^Idne' of Qas .Mains.fj. ' From and ftfter March 20th, until furtit-èr noùce,''for.the citizen ofEikha^'wito-, purchasesa gas range of the Elkhart Una Light and'Ooke Co. connections will ba ■ m^e fr^ànd.^e,"^^ at _ "" iipaymi mm - îâr ;