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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 13, 1903)
THE OMAHA DAILY BKEi TnUKSDAY, AITOIJST V., 190.1.
rL 'During JtHjd Auut Ws Close-Saturdays at 1 p. in. Be Aug. 12,
ill; ww jl uii
i .There is quite a decided chance in the style of the new Tetti-
coats. Most of them are made, with very full bias flounces,
giving a very decided flare ejlect.
JJeautlful styles In extra fine Black Ma roerlsed Fabrlca at I2.7S, M.CO, MOO and $4.75.
JElefrant new BIlkFettleoats at 15.00, $7.60, $10.00 and $1100.
Pretty Bummer Wrappers at 75e reduc ed from $2.00.
! Dainty Whit Xawrl "Waists attfsc and 1.00-w0rth $1.50 and $2.00. '
HURRICANE IS DUE TODAY
Should Enter Gulf and afore North and
Kortheut Daring I)aj,
RUINOUS STORM RECURVES ON JAMAICA
Fifty Lives Art Lost, Baiiit Flanta
tloaa Are Devastated and Halt
the lalaad Ravaged by
lY.'M. C. A. Building, Comer Sixteenth and DouglasJStj
lege as al) other' roads crossing the
bridge, and at the termlnala at and near
Bouth Omaha and to the aldetracks con
necting ItW the various warehouses of
tha city Omaha. ....
Mr. Kellogg maintained that It would b
Impossible Jo. estimate tha amount of dam
age to Usa Great .Western by the dalay,
from the fact Hbaf the' road would be
topped at Council Bluffs without any ter
minate and tha reaulUnt damage would
be Incalculable And unobtainable.
Judge Munjrer stated that It would be
Impossible 1 to arrive at the question of
damagea sustained to the Great Western
by delay, because there would be no way
of estimating the amount of freight or
passenger trafflo that the road might be
deprived ot. or .' it an. 1 For this reasou
he would leave, the question of a. super
sedas bond' to the appellate court, and not
require one In' this case. '
Mr. Kellogg stated that the Union Fa
clflo would not- b 'damaged at alt, and
that it would be prbperly 'compennated for
the uses' of Its tracks;! bridge and termi
nals. He aeked 'f of a modification of the
order dissolving, the' injunction during the
pendency of the appeal. ,
Baldwin , Spars for Time.
Mr. BaWwln was insistent that tha stay
should bar granted until submitted to the
court of appeala. He maintained that the
Mason City & Fori Podge line would not
suffer much damage anyhow, as it ' was
merely a branch line that run down from
Fort Dodg la Council Bluffs. By granting
the decree , the time schedule of the Union
Factfle and' all other' roads would be dis
'The defendant stad ready to give the
supercedes bqnd,; The1' question of damagea
that may be auatalned by the Great West
ern during; the! pendency of the stay until
the caae gets to the court of appeals can
be- easily, determined by any railroad ex
pert, and 'the' Union Pacific stands ready
to recompenses the complainants for such
oamage. ine greater aamage will accrue
to the Udlnrt Pacific in the complete dis
arrangement of the train schedules for
both passenger and freight traffic. The
delay aaked .Is but trivial, as I do not
know that the Great "Western is yet ready
to operate Its train Jn fact, the road
was not yet built into Omaha when thla
case . began, nor was a Ift operating; into
Council Bluffs thirty days ago.''
TROLLEY; USE'tO FT. CROOK
' . v j '
'X (rVul,u1 trom Ffst Page.) .. -
waters of the Truckee river to a reservoir
to be, constructed In the valley o( the Car
sonlrlver.J.rticfltiiiiW' however'v about
$.000-, acres of land under the canal will be
irrlf4ed by it. Ultimately the project is ,
expected to reclaim oou&4 300,000 acre of j
aiidt. landa in westerneVada' and eastern
Calffotnla. including t.h.. old Forty.MUe
desert di-f . . .
-i """ ' -
i Sha)f' Removes an Architect.
Sowetaibfcsjhaw today removed Mr. Cobb,
the specUj'.&fchltect' for the 'Chicago build
ing. y.Ndl.caBsa . wa asalgned for this ao
tlon. ' It Is not likely that a successor to
Mr. Cobb will be appointed, and the build
ing probably will be completed under the
sole supervision o the supervising archl-
SENATOR HEYBURN MARRIED
Drlde -Is Miss Qheratla Yeatanan,
Whose Home Was Westchester,
"WJSSTCH ESTER, Pa.; Aug. U.-In strict
accordance with the usages of the Society
of Friends,.' United. States Senator Weldon
Btinton Heyburo of-Idaho and MIsrGhera
tln TeatmiUl e triUfcOHety were married at
noon. In th J4rlor fcf :the Teatman home
stead In' B an fiett tWrlshlp. After a wed
ding dinner the couple were driven to Rose
dale station, where they boarded their t pe
dal Pullman car and started on their wed
ding, trip, which will end next week at
W'alIaoei'XdhV. ' r : - '
The Wide' gown as of crepe de chine:
'trimmed with old point- lace that has been
Jn the 'family for generations. The only
guests were Mr. and Mra. William Heyburn
of Louisville. K... brother of the senator.
and his sister,- Mrs. II. C. Marshall of Du
luth, Minn., and Miss Florence Teatman,
sister ox the bride. . t . . .
WA8HINQTON, Aug. 13.-The tropical
storm was apparently central this after
noon near the extreme western shore of
Cuba and recurving.
It should enter the southeastern gulf of
Mexico during tonight and move north or
northeast during Thuraday. Hurricane
warnings have been continued each day
and storm warnings front Jacksonville to
Jamaica Devastated by Storm.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Aug. U.-The ef
fects of the hurricane on the island were
greater than at flrat believed. Port Antonio,
on the north coast, waa completely over-
V..H.FTn.nt:nna1 rinioB to Bs whelmed, only six houses being left stand-
m... . -The United Fruit oompany's
Eo.d There. 1 wharves, offices, hotel and plantations
were utterly demolished. Five of the com
pany's ateamers, including the Simon Dun
ols, Alfred Dunols and Brighton, were
driven ashore but are lying in easy posi
Port Maria, another town on the north
coast, also suffered. The coast la strewn
with wreckage of local sailing vessels. It
Is feared the loss of life has been heavy,
thirty fatalities having already been re
ported, principally among seamen. The en
tire eastern end of the Island has been de.
vastated. Villages have been wiped out.
Thousands of the peasantry, rendered
homeless and destitute, are wandering
about seeking food and shelter. The de
struction of the banana plantations has
been complete and the fruit trade is par
alysed for the next twelve months. Hun
dreds of prosperous fruit grower have
been brought to bankruptcy and ruin.
The western end of the Island, which
was at first supposed to have escaped, also
suffered considerably. New banana plan
tations there were partly destroyed and
the orange and coffee crops were also In
The Norwegian steamer Salvatore dl
Glorgil, was driven ashore at Annotta bay
and lies In a dangerous position. Several
sailing vessels were -wrecked on the north
side. It Is stnl stormy snd threatening and
there are fears that there may be a re
newal of the storm. Thousands of houses
in Kingston were damaged. The wharves
were battered and several coasting vessels
were aunk In the harbor. Trade is prac
tlcally at a standstill.
The southeastern portion of the Island
baa been completely denuded of Its crops.
the rivers are flooded and many men were
carried out to sea and drowned.
Considering the property damage, the
loss of lives is comparatively small, al
though the present estimate now Is th
the death list will reach fifty. Hundreds
of persons were Injured and there were
numerous hairbreadth escapes. The prop,
erty loss is estimated at $10,000,000.
Cab Practically Spared.
HAVANA, Aug. 12. While high winds
and threatening conditions prevail in all
the provinces of Cuba there have been no
reports up to tonight of any important
damage. The land . telegraph connections
with Santiago, which were repeatedly inter
rupted, has been restored. Borne croa and
small .buildings " Were destroyed -In the
PRINTERS FAVOR ST. LOUIS
COMMITTEE ON' LAWS MAKES REPORT
Machiae Operators k Have
Served Appreaticesal as rriat
ers Are Not to Be Exelade
from the lalea.
WASHINGTON. Aug. Ii The Inter
national Typographical union today decided
unanimously to hold Us meeting in 1904 in
Tha decision to make St. Louis th next
place of meeting was reached without op
position, all other candidates withdrawing.
While the question of selecting a place
for the next meeting wss in progress
Delegates Gllraour of Montreal, and Powell
of Ottawa, gave notice that those cities
would be candidates for the honor in 105.
They stated that there is much opposition
In Csnada to International unionism and
expressed the opinion that meetings in the
Dominion would strengthen th cause.
The union began Its session today by
ordering the removal of ail circulars and
other literature distributed In the meeting
hall which does not bear me union label.
The convention resumed consideration of
the report of the committee on law. The
first proposition taken up was a recom
mendation prohibiting a member of a sub
ordinate union from voting- on a change
In the scale of the prices, unless he has
been a member at least six months.
Machine Operators as Member.
This suggestion was adopted, but the
convention voted against the suggestion of
excluding from membership from subordi
nate unions machine operators who have
not served an apprenticeship a printers.
This negative action was taken because
the point is touched by existing laws.
There was considerable discussion of an
amendment suggested by Delegate Taylor
ot Tacoma, Wash., for the recognition of
the rule of priority In the employment of
substitute as regular printers.
' There was general recognition of the fact
that a better regulation than that which
exists at present is desirable, but the sug
gestion waa antagonised as 'impracticable
by the . laws' committee and th preposition
was voted - down. The convention adopted
an amendment to - the .' general laws-suggested'
by Delegate Taylor giving to sub-
Light la Bad, Wlad rural aad Show
ers Break la Darleg the
LEAVENWORTH. Kan.. Aug. l.-(Sp-
clal Tilegram.) Th Department of the
Missouri Infantry -rompetition todsy wM
held under very unfavorable weather con
dltlona. The light was dull and between
showers there was shifting wind. The
shooting during the morning was at slow
re at known distances from too to 600
yards. In the afternoon at rapid fire. At
the rapid fire markearae'n had to shoot five
times in twenty seconds at kneeling sil
houette figure thrown"1 ovr the bresst-
erks. The score of the twelve highest for
the day was as follows:
Sergeant Toung, Company B, Twenty-
second Infantry, 257! Sergeant Fox. M,
Twenty-fifth, S74; Captain Poore, Sixth.
27S; Corporal Vlckeyi C, Twenty-second,
i7J; Lieutenant Smith; Sixth, 270; Corporal
Tate, K, Twenty-fifth1, M6; Corporal Smith,
O. Twenty.flfth, fcl; -Sergeant Hanson, C.
Sixth, 15$ ; Lieutenant Graham. Twenty
second, 247 Corporal Jarrell, A, Twenty
fifth, 247; Musician Rlgga, M, Twenty
second, 248; Sergeant McWtHtems, H. Sixth,
printers the privilege enjoyed by regular I province of Flnar del Rio, -wher trie ' wind
The convention then took up th sugges
tion mado by the committee on laws to tlx
a standard for the measurement of machine-set
type, but after extended debate
the question was recommended t th com
mittee for further consideration.
appears to have been strongest Cable Con
nections 'with all Islands In the West In
die Is intact with the exception of Ja
maica, Martinique, Guadaloupe and To-
. A. Sore Never Matter .
After .Porter's Antlseptlo Heaiing Oil is ap
plied. Relieves pain instantly and heals at
ths same time. For man or beast. Price, JEc,
WISH TO SHOW RANGE CATTLE
toelunea ' Start Mot to Have . Fair
Tarda Opeaed to Their -Bxhlblt.
DENVER, Colo., Aug. 11. A meeting is
being held In this city to organise an ac
tive fight to secure the rescinding of the
order prohibiting the exhibition of range
cattle at the St. Louis World's Fair. The
campaign was started in July by the Colo
rado Cattle and Horse Growers' associa
tion, when notices were mailed to all the
KEARNEY, Neb., Aug. 11 (Special Tel
egram.) This afternoon Miss Lillian Haw
thorne and Charles W.'. Stoufer were mar
ried at the home of the bride in this city,
Rev. George A. Beecher officiating. Mr.
8toufer is an old Kearney boy, but for the I states within the boundaries of the Loulst-
past few. years has been a realdent ot Mt. I n Purchase calling lor a conference of
Vernon, la., but now has joined the Ger-1 cattle raisers, and at tomorrow's session it
man-American Coffee company, of kNew I said representatives from all these states
York, and will reside in Cedar Rapid after I Will be in attendance.
The plan la to appoint a committee to
meet Chief Commissioner Coburn of St,
a trip In the east. ,
8TURGIS, 8. D., Aug. U.- Special.) I
Mr. Harry P. Atwetar and Miss Mattle
Hughes, both ot thla city, were married
In Rapid City Sunday, Auguat f, Rev. W.
D. Atwater performing th ceremony. The
groom la a prosperous attorney and is now
county judge ot Mead county. The bride
la an accomplished lady and I A success
ful teacher, having -been elected for the
ruth year on th teaching force of the
uenihon. la., Aug. U. -(Special.)-
ueorge Knight of Boone and Hope Smith
of this city wer united In marriage this
Louis and urge him to cancel the order
against range cattle. If the committee is
unsuccessful the members wilt watt
on President Roosevelt and urge him to
give hi aid to th proposition.
'ii BACK NUflBER.
yaJMlk a4 ttcs Diet.
Starving th patient who has a sick stom
ach Is.jaa out-of-date treatment and no
longer fcecessary with the predlgested and
nourishing food, Orape-Nuts,'' that the
weakest stomach,, cart .handle and grow
strong dpon. ' '
There, Is plenty of proof of this; ; "I bad
suffered from Stomach . trouble for six
years aid for rnot of the last two years
had bon confined to my bed, the trouble
having becouje - pbrenio lu . spite of
the vary beat, medical , attention. I had
always1 been a' 'coffee drinker, but for the
past yir I could not drink t at all, be
cauae it' made me so nervous I could not
sleep, ald my appetite was almost entirely
gone. . ' -
"Tketj some friend advised me to try the
predlgutited food; -Grape-Nuts, and about
three mnths sgM. I did so, and since that
time hijr Improvement has been so rapid
that my. customers and frlenda are aaton
jahed, fnd every day' someone remarks
upon my changed condition. I have gained
U pounds, sleep well, my appetite is good
and my digestion la perfect. Where I
have lived on milk and light diet for years,
I now. eat most anything; I want and don't
suffer ay Inconvenience either. The way
Grape-Nuta food haa built up my stomach
and stcengthened -my nervous system par
ticularly is just wonderful.
'I dvfrk your food drink, Postum, too,
and no linger feel the want cf coffee. There
Is absolutely no doubt .that leaving off cof
fee and using Grape-Nuta and Postum has
brought ma out of my bed, from an Invalid
back tbflne health." Name given by
Poetum Co.., Battle Creek,' Mich.
"There a-reason,"- and that reason Is
plain to anyone who will spend a few
minutes Investigating In the tntereet of
Bend to the Co. for particulars by mari
ot extension -of time en the ir.W9.00 cooks
contest for 3 money prlsca
BIG BELL SLAYS THREE MEN
Fall Dowa New Blaat Feraaee
tack. Crashing; Worhmea
CLEVELAND, O.. Aug. 12. Three work
men were crushed to death today by th
collapse of a six-ton bell at th top of the
morning at the home of the bride's Barents. I blast furnace stack ot the Cleveland Ftir
Rev. Emory Miller of the Methodist church I naee company's plant, just completed at a
emclatlng. The groom 1 th prlnolDal of I coat of nearly $1,000,000,
the Boone high school, and the bride ha
accepted a position as preceptress ot th
schools there. . ,
. .'' . Psckard-Freeasaaw
KEARNEY, Neb., Aug. ll.-(Speclal Tel
egram.) Dr. Gerald Packard, youngest
son of Dr. T. A. Psckard of this city, and
Miss Beulah Freeman were married this
evening. Rev. George Beecher of the KdIs-
copal church officiated. The couple left for
Malad. Idaho, wher they will make their
Th first blowing In of th new furnace
was to occur today. Th three men were
Inside the stack, laying the last course of
material, when th hug bU at the top
ef the stack, uaed to regulate the draft of
the furnace, fell.
Mrs. Sarah Abb Seott.
DENISON. la.. Ag. U.-WBoeclaJ.WY...
terday morning at H 0'clook occurred tha
death of Mrs. Sarah Ann Bcott, aged U
years. Deceased bad. been living In, this
city tor the last six years, and leave six
children to mourn her death. Th remains
ww oe taken to Brighton, I., for burial.
Geora D. Weedia. !,
riwiiiHEi, la.. Aug. M.-Gore O.
Woodln, 7 year old, president f the First
national bank of BIgourney. died todsv.
He was a delegate to the national repub-
ucan convention at Chicago In ISM.
Herr Vta Letsew,
BERLIN, Aug. 12.-Herr von LeUow. for.
meriy preeident of the Reichstag, is dead,
Alleged Marderer Held.
MC8CATINE, la.. Aug. 12.B.rt Bh.p-
pr oi jaeiooea, son of W. N. BheoDard.
sr., a wealthy coal operator, was arrested
n aiuscatme today charged with killing
Arthur Meade la West Liberty. Ia several
months ago. He say he U Innocent.'
Throe liaadrea Chtaesa Killed.
AMSTERDAM Aug. ll.-Three hundred
Chinese were killed In a recent battle with
the Dutch troop. ,t the villa,, ,f r.
t.nsah m the middle of W island of
Sumatra. The Dutch lost an officer and
six men killed and an officer and fifty men
wounded. They captured th vlilsge,
CLEVELAND TO BUILD CAMP
Delighted with JeaTeraeat Lake, Med
yheasps' Islaad, Seek Ob
EAST PORT. M., Aug. U-Former Presi
dent Cleveland, who is a guest at the camp
ef Joseph Jefferson on Moss Island, Lake
Meddyberops, haa declared his Intention of
buHdlng a camp next season on one of the
thirty-three little Islands that dot thla sheet
of water. i
"The genteel thing 1 th
rented thins; any time "
Subidcutc beautiful " fcr
"genteel" sad the jetting
phrass applies to
which it always betatiful,
and, therefore, always in
good taste and never out
' bespit -
00R CHANCE FOR MARKSMEN
WEIK HEADS MILITARY SHOOT
Two Seeoad Infantry Men F.nd Day
In Lead at Fort SherU
CHICAGO, Aug. 11 The annual rifle
competition of the ' Department of th
Lake and the Department of Dakota
opened today at Fort' Sheridan. In the
morning the contest was at rectangular
targets and In the afternoon st figures.
The flrlng wss at 200, $00 and 800 yards.
The day was not good for practice, there
being a strong wind, which blew directly
across the range. The' five hlghes scores
of the day were: Private Welk, Second
Infantry, 270; Lleutendnt Purdee, Second
Infantry, 288; Lieutenant Wallace, Twen
tieth Infantry, 2M; Private McMillan, First
Infantry, 251; Sergeant Miller, Third Infan
try, 252. ' ''
LOOK FOR MASSACRE
(Continued from First Page.)
at sunset and remain there until sunrise.
leaving a free path for the Macedonian In
surgents during the night. The Turk
fight bravely during daylight, but dislike
skirmishing In the dark.
It Is everywhere declared that the pres
ent ministry Is doing Its utmost to check
the revolutionary movement, but the sltua
tlon Is reaching a 'point where circum
stances may prove too strong for the cab
inet. The strong economic depression of
the country constitutes a dangerous fac
tor In the situation. '
Representatives of the Macedonian com
mittee say the Roumanian and Greek In-
habitants of a number of villages have
joined the Insurgents and that the Mo
hammedana are taking refuge In the cities
and towns. At Krushevo the revolution
lets have seised the repeating rifles and
smmunlilon stored In the magasfne. It Is
stated that Ferdinand will spend next
Sunday, the anniversary of his accession
to the thrones. with his family in Hungary,
CETTINGE, Montenegro, Aug: 12. Th
Servians throughout ' old Servta are In
tate ot panto-becatise of the departure of
the Turkish trobns for MofiaStlr. Which re.
moves bit protetrorrtigaihar' the 'Albanian.
v Torka Lb8f aid Mardetv
LONDON, Aug.' ii-fbe IpaJly Mail this'
morning prints a a is paten irom ueigraa
saying th Macedonian Insurgent never
appear In great number but tn scattered
detachments, thus .baffling the ...Turkish
troops and avoiding open encounters.. They
confine themselves mostly . to the destruc
tion of Tillage and crops, expecting In this
way to compel the populace to join the re
bellion. ; .
The Turkish soldiers are powerless to deal
with these small bands, but to show that
they are active, they occasionally loot
peaceful Christian villages and perpetrate
the most terrible outrages under the pre
tense of combatting, (he Insurgents. Bashl
Bssouka have become the curse of the
Tillage. They rob and murder Indiscrim
inately and anarchy reigns. A climax of
terrible massacres may occur at any time.
Even at Belgrade the Mohammedans are
beginning to arm themselves.
The Turks now threaten recourse to dyna
As far as known the following villages
have been destroyed: Korschu, Nelde,
Narakov, Koainets, Schelevo. Llchnaderes,
Vladovd, Ofllrovo, Sorovltch, Esklschu,
Baklts and Jezer. On Tuesday the rebels
failed In an attempt to set fire to Monastlr.
C1U FOR PRESIDENT MILES
Veterans at Colorado Spring Obeer General
ai Kext Chief EieoutiTe.
RETIRED SOLDIER STAYS MEN ON MATTER
National Demorratle Committeeman
Entertains Possible Candidate,
Afterwards Helping; Boom
on to Somlaatloa. '
STOCK MARKET IS STRONGER
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., Aug. 12.
General Miles, on his way to the national
Grand Army of the Republic encampment,
stopped over st Colorado Bprlngs for sev
eral .hours this afternoon. He was ten
dered a reception by a great crowd of vet-
erana and afterward by the citlrens.
Boms of the veterans cheered him as
our next democratic president." He was
asked If he would consent to any move
ment to place his name before the next
democratic, convention. He said: "That Is
a subject on which I have nothing to say."
Norman Mack, of tho national demo
cratic committee, who Is spending th
summer here, and Mrs. Mack entertained
General Miles at dinner. After the dinner !
a reception was tendered General Miles
at the Antlers hotel by the cituens. At
the reception was Governor Cummins of
Mr. Mack, when asked his opinion of the
movement, said: "General Miles can be
looked' on as a formidable candidate and
would make a good president If elected."
Loyal Lesion Cheer at Denver.
DENVER, Aug. 12. General Miles- ar
rived In Denver early this afternoon. He
waa met by many of his old comrades
and other prominent citizens.
During the afternoon a reception was
given to General Miles, by the Loyal Le
gion and he was also entertained at the
The party left for the west tonight.
Whole Mat Higher I nder the Leader
ship of the Roek Island
NEW YORK, Aug. 12 Reading was nold
down sbout a point, with some effect on
the list, but that .stork milled strongly to
H)o and the market recovered In sym
pathy. Seaboard Air Line 4s rose $ and on the
curb the stocks of that company advanced
2H1f214 on rumors that control had pasoed.
The miirkct advanced to the best prices
of the dny under the leadership of Rock
Island, the common rising t' and the pre
ferred 2"i on rumors of the sbsorptlon of
the Seaboard Air Line. Minneapolis eV St.
Louis gained 74. the preferred 4, the
Smelting 2, the preferred $H and Paper
The advance halted again, but prices
were well maintained.
PANIC AT POWDER FACTORY
Eapleslen at Frankfort Arsenal
Leads Employes t Jamp
FiTTLADELFinA, Aug. 11 An,xp1nv1on
of powder today at the United States
arsenal at Frankfort caused a panic In
which four girls were severely but not
Many employes leaped from the windows
down a lS-foot embankment. Th building
wa only slightly Injured.
HEARST NOT YET ENDORSED
National Balldlns; Trades Conncll, j
However, May Take Such I
DENVER, Aug. 12. Resolutions adopted
by the National Building Trades council
yesterday indorsing William 8. Waudy of
Syracuse, N. Y., for appointment as com
missioner of labor and statistics to succeed
Carroll D. Wright, did not carry an en
dorsement of William H. Hearst as a presi
dential candidate, a erroneously reported
A preamble and resolutions endorsing
Congressman-elect Hearst for the presi
dency have been introduced.
The convention held- only one brief ses
sion today and adjourned until tomorrw
without disposing of the Hearst resolution.
The delegates spent the afternoon in sight
seeing. They were received at the capltol
by Governor Peabody and staff.
ASK AID FROM CARNEGIF
Kansas Flood Sailer ere Lek to Mi'.
llenaire to Relieve Their j
TOPEKA, Kan., Aug. 12. It is probabl
Andrew, Carnegie will be appealed to on
behalf of the flood sufferers of Wyandotte
K. P. Snyder of -the Kansas. City,' Kan...
pood committee called on'Governor Baiie
today and urged that means be' found" for;
reIleVln..the distress. .' J.. W. RacTtprd. .slat,
grain Inspector, furnished- figure .to shoe
that 4,000 people are homeless. Governor
Bailey refused to take the initiative, ybut
said he would Indorse any statement. of
conditions which might be made by th
mayor and members of the relief committee.
'1 - "-,-,...-
f45.00 for the round trip to
Ban Francisco, Loa Angeles, Ta
coma, Seattle and Portland.
Tickets on sale August 1 to 14,
inclusive, return limit' October
Dally tourist cars, August 1
to 14, to Calif ornla. Personally
conducted Thursdays and Sat
urdays. Daily tourist car Ber
vice to Seattle and Puget Sound
I am thoroughly familiar
with all routes to the Pacific
Coast, and can arrange your
trip over any line you may se
lect. It will pay you to see me.
The Burlington Is the short line- -.
to the Puget Sound Co On try and
to Denver, and via Denver is th ,
Boenla Rout to th Padno Coast.
J. B. REYKOLDS,
City Passenger Agent, .
1502 Farnam Street, OMAHA.
Five Trains a
A rose by any other name would smell as
weet, and Champagne well, buy Cook's
DOY STARVES IN CHICAGO
Kin Year Old and Found la Fam
ished Condition by'
CHICAGO, Aug. 12.-A S-year-old boy,
who gives his name as Percy Blgelow, and
who says his father la a wealthy resident
of Fort Wayne, Ind., was found by th
police today In a famished condition in a
box car In the Wabash freight yards.
He said he had been seised by two tramp
while playing In front of his home, thrown
Into the car and kept a prlaoner without
food and under threats of death If he made
His captors . had 'disappeared before the
boy was found and no trace of them haa
been secured. The child IS being cared tor
by th pole while hi father Is communi
FORESTERS ELECT AN I0WAN
Catho'le Order Appoint Cedar Rapid
Mas as . Treasurer of
DUBUQUE, la., Aug. 12.-The Interna
tional convention of ths1 Csthollo Order
Of Forester today Increased th board ot
trustee to eight. Salaries of the high
secretary and the high treaaurer were in
creased to 12,630 and $3,000 a year. Dis
patches pledging realty to the church were
sent to Pope Plus.
These officers were elected: High chief
ranger, Thomas H. Cannon, Chicago; vice
ranger, J. O. Jandreau, Coatlhook, Qua:
secretary, Thomaa McDonald. Chicago;
treasurer, John A. Llmback, Cedar Raplda,
la.; medical examiner, Dr. J. P. Smyths,
Toaeaea tow Hie Money.
A man alvln h . . . , w
Bmlth and his address aa the Merchants
h.ot'r c"d at police headquarters last
"i"1.'. ri'iMrteJ thai he had been robbed
of 1130. He thotiRht he had lost the money
,u -J?T,,,"'!,N",th- street. Alice Holmes
and Kittle i Holloway, both colored, were ar
rested snd are locked up charged with be
Ing suspicious characters. It Is th belief
of the police that they secured the cash.
Smith had the money In a large pocketbook
In his Inside ooal pocket. Tie money wss
remove,! In some manner snd the book re
placed In the proper pocket. Smith la
cattle dealer. He came In with a con
algnment of stork yesterday and concluded
to spend au evening In ihe city to see
what waa going on. lie comes from ths
northwestern part of the stale. The money
was not recovered.
Street Far Receivers Asked.
CHICAGO. Aug. 12 Two bills were filed
today In the superior court asking the up
polntment of receivers for the North Chi
cago Street railway and the West Chicago
Street rallwav. The actions are begun by
bondholders who declare the action in the
United States court against the Union
Traction comDanv and the two subsidiary
companies will not afford proper protection
lo me creaiiors 01 mo iesoer cumyamco.
OMAHA tb. PEORIA,
Vinton Street Park, Aug. 12-13-14.
Game called at 1:45.
via the Chicago & North-Western Railway, over the only double-track ,
railway between Umaha and Chicago, offer to the traveling public
the best of everything in the way of the modern conveniences of travel.
fast train, leaving Omaha daily 5.50 p. m., arriving Chicago 7.1$ next '
liiAJijuiig, Willi sua ovjiiiii auij iiBitcu t KU 1 JJI 11 CI1 1 Ul T Ul lUlclu Uiaw
ing room and tourist sleeping cars, free reclining chair can and
standard day coaches, buffet smoking and library cars, and dining
r-o i I -a tm -inA tha evtt Mnn..).a I l IT m.
vaia a la i.aii,t to uiiv v uiv siiuo yvyuiAi uaium Ul U1C vvc&it
The Overland Limited
electric lighted, with buffet smoking car, standard and
compartment sleeping cars, observation and library
car, leaves umaiia, uaiiy at o.ij p. rescuing
nicago o.oo tne next morning.
Utlier through trains leave Omaha lor Chicago
ana points cast at 3.40 a. m, 0.00 a. nx.
and 11.30 a.m.
IoiormatioD at to schedules, rstes, sleep.
ing car reservations, on application
H. O. OHEVNE V, Oimmi AasNT,
I40I-OS SARNAM ST.,
"The em of
: . . . ., .'-.- ...
' I .
Best of fishing muskallonge, bass,
Five lakes within radius of four
miles. r ,
Good hotel and excellent cuisine.
Easily reached from all points on
: L, c
- I- '
ihicago, HuatsSieG & St. Paul
Tickets, 1524 Farnam Street. -
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