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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1905)
riTE OMAHA DAILY DEE: SATURDAY. .TUNE 17, 1003.
Bee, 3wA 16, 11)05.
"No mnn run poslhly Im
prove In any company for
which hp hns not respect
, enough to he under
uniTi' degree of re-
Two Hundred Silk Shirt Waist Suits and
Thirty Brilliantine Shirt Waist Suits Will
Be Sold Saturday at Exactly Half Price
It is needleea for us to ppeak of the beaut j, nnd goodness of
superior in every way to those usually show n by other stores that
ceived into buying their suits at any other place than Thompson,
Brilliantine Suits, mostly in hrown. which
we have tola all season at $7.85; Saturday
sale price. $i.B3.
Frllllantlne Suits, In very handsome
styles, colors plain Muo and plain black,
sold all season at 112.75; Saturday sale
Silk Shirt Waist Suits, all our very pret
tiest and bent suits, sold all Season at $30.00;
Saturday sale price, 115.00.
811k Shirt Waist Suits, all very handsome,
sold all season at -'5; Saturday sale price
81lk Shirt Waist Suits, In all the hew
shades of green, golden brown and other
desirable colors, sotd all season at 120.00;
Saturday sale price, $10.60.
Silk Shirt Waist Suits, In a great variety
of styles and colors, regularly sold at
$1A.5; Saturday's sale price, 9.25.
Silk 8hlrt Waist Suits, In navy blue
Bungalow silk, a fabric somewhat like
Rajah, regularly sold at $15.00; Saturday
sale price, $7 oO.
Silk Shirt Waist Suits, In navy blue
Koulard silk, regularly sold at $12.00; Sat
urdny sale pilce, $8.28.
THESE SHIRT WAIST SUITS WILL. OO
ON SALE AT EiailT O'CLOCK. NO
ALTERATIONS MADE ON SALE GOODS.
Fifty Umbrella. oi Special SaJe
Beautiful colored Silk Umbrellas suitable
for rain or shine. In green, brown, navy
and red, with fancy borders.
These umbrellas are JS-lnch slse, made
with best paragon frame, steel rod, fine
natural princess handles, silk case and
tassels. This la the season for colored
umbrellas and he values for Saturday are
out of the ordinary.
These umbrellas are regular $3.50 quali
ties. Your choice Saturday, $2.38 each.
Saturday will be hosiery day again. The
popular Oxford Tie demands fancy hosiery.
We have beei leading .with the season's
most pleasing novelties and there will be
new ones to show you Saturday. The line
of staples Includes the finest of gauss to
the medium welgnt cottons and llsles. In
regular and out sizes. Do not fail to visit
our Hosiery Department.
these suits. They are so much
we know ladies will not be de-
Uelden & Co.
Just Half Price Saturday,.
' . 25c a. Yard
Silk Costume Chiffon; extraordinary
value. Little wonder that Paris Is enthusi
astic over this soft, fine-textured loveliness
In shades of shell pink, hello, Parsifal blue,
reseda, clel blue, Alice blue, Nile green,
turquoise, champagne, cream while, etc ;
beautiful silk luster; regular 50c quality;
on sale at silk counter; special price Sat
urday, 25o a yard.
Customers' Deposit Account
Investigate our Customers' Deposit Ac
count ' Department. Not a banking busi
ness, but the new and convenient way of
having your purchases In this store charged
to your account. Your money earns Four
Per Cent Interest until spent or withdrawn.
You may take your money out or trade It
out without a moment's notice.
You get the convenience of a charge ac
count and all tite economy of a cash business.
Y. M. C. A. Building, Corner Sixteenth and Douglas Sts.
the selection of a place for the negotiations.-
From the outset It has both here and at
St. Petersburg and Tokio exercised power
ful Influence to get the negotiators to
Washington. It was the emperor's belief
that only In Washington would the ne
gotiators be free from the unsolicited In
terference, of neutral powers.
Text of Japan's Answer.
The following Is the text of the Japanese
reply to President Roosevelt's Identic note
to Japan and Russia on the subject of
negotiations for peace:
The imperial government has given to
the suggestions of the president of the
United States embodied In the note
handed to the minister for foreign
affairs by the United States minister
on the 9th Inst., very seriously considera
tion to which, because of its source and
because of Its Import, it Is Justly entitled.
Desiring in the Interest of the world as
well as Japan the re-establishment of peace
with Russia on terms and conditions that
will fully guarantee Its stability, the
Imperial government, will, in response to
the suggestions of the president, appoint
plenipotentiaries of Japan to meet the
plenipotentiaries of Russia at such time
and place as may be found to be mutually
agreeable and convenient for the purpose
of negotiating and concluding terms of
peace directly and Indirectly between ths
two belllgrent powers.
President Is Congratulated.
President Roosevelt received at today's
meeting of the cabinet the congratulations
of the cabinet members on his success In
bringing 'the combatants In the far east
Into touch on the terms of peace. The
ontroversy beteween Russia and Japan
were discussed formally, but no details not
already known were disclosed.
Russians Discuss Situation.
ST. PETERSBURG, June 16. The an
nouncement that Emperor Nicholas has ac
cepted the resignation of his uncle, Orand
Duke Alexis, as high admiral, created a
great sensation when it became known to
day, but the announcement came too late
for comment In the morning papers.
Commenting on ths selection of Wash
ington as the place of meeting for the
peace plenipotentiaries, the Novoe Vremya
calls upon Russian diplomacy to prepare
to struggle seriously and not repeat the
drifting policy which the Russian diplomats
followed before the war, to decide what
Russia wants and to act accordingly. v
The Russ dwells on the necessity for se
lecting the ablest men available to repre
sent Russia at the Washington meeting,
"since they may have to conclude a peace
which will determine for many years Rus
sia's position In the far east."
Tho Boerse Gazette demands that men
representing "new" and not old Russia
shall be sent, and adds:
The powers are already expressing fears
that Russia and Japan will arrive at a
rupprouuhment which will decide the des
tiny of eastern Asia. These fears should
be a powerful Instrument in the hands of
the Russian plenipotentiaries.
Ths Llstok says the world formerly mani
fested alurm at the "Russian advance"
eastward, but now seems Indifferent to
"Japan's advance" westward through Corea
"In 1SSS," the paper continues, "Germany,
Franco and Russia protested against Japan
exploiting China, "Today no power comes
forward to stay Japan's victorious march.
Russia stands alone and a peace may be
forced upon It which will be prejudicial to
the Interests of Europe."
Ths latest news from the front indicates
that the rainy season Is beginning sooner
than usual. Already heavy storms have
occurred and If the downpours continue the
military operations necessarily will come
ta a standstill without an armistice, a
state of affairs which will last long enough
for the plenipotentiaries to meet
There Is some talk that Foreign Minister
Lamsdorff himself may be one of the pleni
potentiaries. Count Tolstoi, In an Interview published
In ths Russ today, praises the United
States' tender of Its good offices and Rus
sia's consent to negotiate, but finds fault
with ths whole reform movement, pro
claiming that getting back to the soil and
sharing the land among the peasants is
the only panacea for Russia's political ills.
Requiem Mass for Dead.
A requiem mass will be celebrated to
morrow at the naval chapel for the repose
of Vie souls of ths officers and other mem
bers of the crew of the battleship Alexander
III, who the admiralty announces went
down to a man In the battle of the Sea of
Japan. There was only one survivor of
each of the complements of the battleships
Borodino and Navarln. The prophetlo
words of Captain Bukhvastoft of the Alex
ander II, at a dinner to his officers before
their departure for the far east, are now
recalled. He said: "Of one thing I am
sure we will all die and not surrender."
Undeterred by the prospects of peace ne
gotiations, Brigadier General Thomas H.
Barry and the other American attaches
will proceed to Manchuria after being re
ceived In audience by the emperor. The
officers believe ths opportunities for ob
servation and Information will be even
more fruitful Immediately after the sus
pension of hostilities than In war time.
' Chicago Wants Meeting;.
CHICAGO. June 16. A movement to have
the peace negotiations between Russia and
Japan take place In Chicago, should a
change from Washington be desired, was
Inaugurated today. The Illinois Manufac
turers' association, which represents $1,000,
000,000 of invested capital and employs 600,
000 men, took the initiative by asking the
governor of Illinois and mayor of Chi
cago to Join in extending an Invitation.
Following is a letetr that John M. Glenn,
seoretary of the Manufacturers' associa
tion, sent to Mayor Dunne today giving
the project definite form: ,
Hon. Edward F. Dunne, Mayor, Chicago,
111.: Dear Sir The dispatches announcing
that Washington has been selected as the
meeting place of the peace plenipotentiaries
of Russia and Japan Indicate that
there is fear that the weather in tho
capital city in August will be excessively
warm and that the commission will have
to seek some northern city as a retreat.
It is respectfully suggested that you re
quest President Roosevelt, on behalf of
this city, to extend to the commission an
invitation to hold Its meetings here. '
it is tnougnt to be especially appropriate
that Chicago should be the place selected,
as it Is in the heart of ths greatest manu
facturing district In the world and its
manufacturers are represented In every
corner of the earth for trade. While our
commercial spirit Is strong and our desiro
for business keen, we know there Is a
higher aim In life than mere commercialism,
and want to be on friendly relations with
tho people of all nations.
We believe if you will extend this In
vitation you will encompass that spirit
which prompted President Roosevelt, as
representative of the American people, to
take up the peace negotiations.
No official action has been taken by tho
Illinois Manufacturers' association regard
ing this matter, but I am confident ths
manufacturers of Illinois will take pleasure
In doing all that they can to make the
city's hospitality most cordial.
We have asked Governor Deneen, on be
half of the great state of Illinois, to Join
with you in extending the Invitation. Yours
JOHN M. GLENN. Seoretary.
Mayor Dunne tonight declared that he
would not at present extend an invitation
to the Japanese and Russian commission
ers to come to Chicago to escape the heat.
"They have Just selected Washington,"
said tho mayor, "and It would not be
proper to ask them to come here until thay
have signified a desire to change their
meeting place. When that time comes I
shall be glad to offer Chicago and do all
that is possible to entertain thera la ths
Suicide at Cantrtl.
CANTRIL, la.. June 14. (Special.) De
spondent over the fear of death from the
disease, consumption, Albert F. Clark,, a
farmer living five miles northeast of Stock
port, shot himself through the heart yes
terday, dying this morning. Clark arose
at the usual time, but latar on he retired
to his room and a few minutes later a shot
was heard. He lingered on until the end
came early today.
COOL THINGS for BABY
We're prepared Jo assist you in keeping baby comfortable. Here
you can select everything needed for baby, from the most complete
stock in the west
White Canvas Sandals or
Slippers, white lisle and
silk hose, cool vests and
bands, summer weight
night gowns, nainsook
gowns, mull bonnets, light
weight silk coats.
Hand made skirts and
dresses in sheer lawns and
linens, hand made bon
nets, hand embroidered
sacques, silk boo tea, era
chetted, machine and hand
made bibs, low neck, short
HIS) UOI GUt T.
RUSSIANS ARE SURROUNDED
Immediate Prospect of Another Great Bat
tle in Kanchuria.
JAP STRATEGY BEWILDERS UNEVITCH
His Army Is Completely Enveloped by
m Line One Hundred Miles Long,
Tfcat Is Gradually Clos
LONDON, June 17. The practical cer
tainly now that peace negotiations cannot
begin for another month leads to the con
viction that another battle will be fought
In the interval. According to the Daily
Telegraph's Tien Tsin correspondent, a
Japanese forward movement has already
commenced In spite of the rainy season.
The Dally Telegraph's Tokio correspond
ent gives an Interesting idea of the situa
tion from a correspondent who is said to
be in a good position to know the actual
facts. This Correspondent says that the
principal Russian depot Is at Gunshu pass,
whence many light railroads are being con
structed northward to facilitate retreat.
Lieutenant General Llnevltch, bewildered
by the strategy of the Japanese, Is making
repeated reconnaissance and throwing out
Innumerable scouts. Nevertheless at the
present moment, the correspondent says,
all his army Is completely enveloped. The
Japanese army has made a circle 100 miles
in circumference around Llnevltch and is
gradually closing In. The Japanese mili
tary correspondent of the Morning Post
says the Russian evacuation of Omoso
shows that General Kawamura's "army
of the Yalu," despite the difficulties met
over a mountainous country, has arrived
in time to synchronize with the move
ments of the other Japanese armies and
the correspondent adds stirring events are
Japanese Burn Stores.
BT. PETERSBURG, June 16. General
Llnevltch tn a dispatch to the emperor
dated June 15 reports that a Russian turn
ing movement forced the Japanese to retire
from Iulantlza June 11 after burning their
supplies. Another Russian force June 12
advanced from the valley of the Txln
river to the village of Vanloungow pushing
back the Japanese advance posts. The
same day the Russian cavalry occupying
Nanshantchenz retired slightly northward.
Russian Ship Out of Coal.
SAIOON, Cochin-China, June 16. The
Russian auxiliary cruiser Kouban, for
merly the Hamburg-American line steamer
Augusta Victoria, has arrived off this port
and asked to be supplied with coal suffi
cient to reach the nearest Russian port
Its request Is under consideration. The
Kouban is fitted with a wireless telegraph
apparatus and carries sixteen guns of small
caliber. The Kouban did not participate
in the battle of the Sea of Japan, having
been detached from the Russian fleet to
reconnolter the east coast of Japan as far
as Yokohama. On returning It learned of
ths disaster to Vice Admiral Rojestvensky
and steamed to Cape St. James, near here.
Army Stores In Moscow Burn.
MOSCOW, June 16. Four goods depots
belonging to the army commissiarat and
a mineral water factory were destroyed
by fire today. Three consecutive explosions
preceded the conflagration. The cause Is
not known. Great quantities of stores In
tended for the far east were destroyed. The
fire was not under control late this after-
GENERAL STRIKE THREATENED
Tie-Up of Fouadrymen Over Country
Promised If Employers Re
NEW YORK. June 1. President Frank
McArdle of the International Association
of Foundrymen has announced that If the
employers In New York and New Jersey
where his men are now on strike, do not
grant an Increase of 26 cents a day he will
extend the strike to the entire country, in
volving many thousand men. Work at the
foundries here and in New Jersey is at a
"Foundrymen In Omaha declare there Is
not the slightest evidence here of dissatis
faction among their men. They are getting
82 cents an hour and It is doubted whether,
if called out under a general order of this
kind, they would go. Probably 100 men
would be subject to such an order here,
said one of the foundrymen.
Locaa Will Celebrate.
LOQAN, la., June 18. (Special.) A mass
meeting of Logan cUlxens have decided to
celebrate the Fourth of July and commit
tees on finance, fireworks, speaker.
grounds, printing, singing, decorations and
parade, program and sports were selected,
Bond Election Called.
MASON CITY, la., June 16. (Special.)
Upon petition of a majority of the free
holders the city council today called a,pe
clal election for June 26 to vote a 2H per
cent tax for ths new Das Moines fc sH.
SHOT AT THE BUREAUCRATS
President Appoints Commission to Revise
Business Methods of Departments.
HE SAYS TOO MANY LETTERS ARE WRITTEN
Requires Economical and Effective
Work in the l.lKfct of Hest
WASHINGTON. JunV 16. The president
has appointed a committee of five to re
port to him on Improved methods of doing
the public business In the various bureaus
In a letter addressed to Charles II. Keep,
assistant secretary of the treasury. Presi
dent Roosevelt says:
You are hereby designated as chairman
of a committee to consist, In- addition to
yourself, of the following four gentlemen:
Frank H. Hitchcock, assistant postmaster
general; Lawrence O. Murray, assistant
secretary of commerce and labor; James
R. Garfield, commissioner of corporations,
and Oifford Plnchot, forester in the De
partment of Agriculture, who are to in
vestigate and find out what chanses are
needed to place the conduct of the executive
Dusiness or the government in all its
branches on the most economical and ef
fective basis In the light of the best mod
ern business practice.
Salaries shiinlrl bA rnmmenniirfltA with
the character and market value of the ser
vice performed and uniform for similar
service In all departments.
The existence of any method, standard,
custom or practice Is no reason for its con
tinuance When a better Is offered.
There Should he systematic Interrlennrt-
mental co-operation In the use of expert
or technical knowledge. The business
methods of the different departments should
be substantially uniform. In the adoption
of methods and the performanoe of work
every step which is not clearly Indispensa
ble should be eliminated.
Too Mnch Letter Writing.
A resolute effort should be made tn se
cure brevity in correspondence and the
elimination of useless letter writing. There
is a type of bureaucrat who believes that
his entire work, and that the entire work
of the government should be the collecting
of papers In reference to a case, comment
ing with eager minuteness on each and cor
responding with other officials in reference
thereto. These people really care nothing
for tho case, but only for the document
in the case. In all branches of the srov-
ernment there is a tendency greatly to in
crease unnecessary and largely peYfunc
tory letter writing. In the army and navy
the, increase of paper work is a serious
menace to the efficiency of fighting officers,
who are often required by bureaucrats to
spend time In making reports which they
should spend In Increasing the efficiency
of the battleships or regiments under
them. As regards this matter you will
please confer with the assistant secretaries
of the war and navy departments and re
quest them to submit to me a scheme for
doing away with the evils referred to. In
tne civil departments the abuse of letter
writing amounts not merely to the waste
of time of the government servant re-
sponsioie tor it, out also tne impeding of
1'lease consider also the matter of en
forcing accountability for property.
It is pointed out that the committee's
work is not to discover Irregularities or to
criticise the business of any office or in
dividual, but to examine business methods
Yellow Fever on the Isthmus.
Governor Magoon In a cablegram to the
Isthmian Canal commission reports three
new cases of yellow fever and one death on
the isthmus, as follows:
Matias Matomoia, aged 24, laborer, Pan
ama; Michael Brosnan, American, aged 35,
timekeeper, Empire; B. J. Yallaby, Amer
ican, aged 24, Rodman, La Boca. Edsten
rlng, heretofore reported as 111, died June
An official communication from Governor
Magoon to Colonel Gorgaa, chief sanitary
officer on the canal' sones, assures the lat
ter of every possible assistance In the ef
fort to Improve sanitary conditions on the
Isthmus and to render the sone more
healthful. He says: ,
I know I voice the rarn.al
the president and the secretnrv nt in
saying that yellow fever must be eradicated
una proper sanitation accomplished ir It Is
within the power of human endeavor.
Money, means and men to the extent of the
commission's ability to supply them are at
your disposal. We rely on you to ascer
tain ana determine what is required. By
"Ha" T moan iYA nMalrlnnt Ka ..............
' - ......... vt.w , 1 ' ...MVII1, .no DTUCldl
of war, the commission and the people of
the United States.
I do not consider the Dresent situation un
duly alarming, but think the present hazard
mucn less than at several previous periods.
Remains of John Paup Jones.
The following statement was Issued at the
Navy department late today regarding the
removal to this country of the remains of
John Paul Jones:
Rear Admiral SiRsbee has been ordered tn
coal and be ready to proceed to Cherbourg,
France, for the purpose of bringing to this
country the remains of the late John Paul
Jones, The ceremonies connected with the
transfer of the remains will probably take
place In Paris on July 6 or 7 and the squad
ron will sail for Chesapeake bay on July .
The squadron will probably sail for Franco
on Sunday or Monday.
BETTING ON RACES ILLEGAL
Today Ends Right vt Bookmakers to
Operate In State of
ST. LOUIS, June 16. Today was the
final Say of the life of the "Breeders'
law," passed several year ago to place
race track betting under the control of the
state. The repeal bill passed during the
recent session of the legislature, which
becomes effective ninety days after its
passage, goes Into effect tomorrow, and
the "penalty of violating the anti-betting
bill Is Imprisonment in the penitentiary.
Of the two St. Louis tracks Union will
close, but Delmar will continue. It is
stated an eastern syndicate of speculating
on race results will be adopted. In reply
to an Inquiry at Jefferson City today, Gov
ernor Folk said:
"If the turf association Is found to be
conducting Its business contrary to the
statutes of the state It will be stopped."
BILLS AGAINST FIVEPACKERS
Proposed Indictments at Chicago Are
Prepared by the Vnlted
CHICAGO, June 16. Proposed Indict
me its against officials of at least five
packing firms were said to have been
presented to the members of the federal
grand Jury by District Attorney Morrison
for consideration today.
A report was Current that the Indict
ments had practically been voted by the
From a dozen to forty Indictments were
today generally expected, as a close to in
quiries which have lasted since March,
bringing in scores of witnesses and occu
pying the district attorney's office almost
exclusively for three months. Ths charges
are conspiracy, violation of the anti-trust
laws, perjury, subordination of perjury
and Intimidation of witnesses. Ths ao-
nri -rt v. rfc n r
l lid KUUOCK
keeps you ball III quit 10 days and
nil note change In health.
cused make charges of their own, asserting
that the homes of some of the men have
be-n practically robbed by secret service
men In search of evidence and alleging
persecution of Innocent persons. The lat
ter refers to the cases where the wives
of some of the packing firms' employes
who left the city were placed under bond.
There has also developed a serious conflict
among the packers themselves. On re
sulting Intimations of alleged treachery the
government officials are said to count on
producing testimony not obtainable except
by some one turning state's evidence.
DIPLOMAS GIVEN THE CLASS
(Continued from First Page.)
Ject In her oration on "Oom Paul Kruger,"
whom she descrilwd as the doer of as heroic
deeds as any ever achieved. "It is suf
ficient to know," observed Miss Rolofson,
"that he wore his life away struggling to
free a peoplo that was oppressed. He was
one of the simplest, stanchest, truest souls
of this or any other century. The chief
quality for which I would have you admire
and remember Paul Kruger is his unswerv
ing patriotism. He did not falter in de
feat." Miss Georgia Ellsberry played a piano
solo of her own composition called "School
Memories," written and dedicated to the
class of 19U6. Both the piece and lis execu
tion were admirable. Florence DeGraff
sang a double number, "Good Night" and
" 'Twaa April," both by Kevins, in a rMi
soprano voice. Mr. J. Addison Mould sang
"The Song of Hybrlus, the Cretan," very
Bryson on Hamilton.
Mr. Lyman L. Bryson's oration dealt with
Alexander Hamilton, whose life he traced
through from the time he took a part in
public affairs to his sad death. He told
of Hamilton's remarkable sugaclty of
statesmanship and his extraordinary feat
with public credit and the treasury de
partment of the Infant republic. To Hamil
ton the orator attributed the ideas that re
sulted In the permanency of our govern
ment and Its strength, finding ground for
this in the Hamiltonlan doctrine of Im
plied power in tho constitution and fed
eral government. Were Hamilton alive to
day, Mr. Bryson asserted, he would be a
popular idol, and in the career of tho
statesman he attributed the impetus to his
energy more to patriotism than ambition.
Preceding the class march and the Dres-
entation of diplomas the orchestra played
oianiey ix;tovsky's "Jolly Blacksmith."
noli of the Class.
This Is the class roll:
arnn" ?fS.rJ- JSPaIdi Gertrudes.
Alperson, Marlon M. Lamlwr't, Ijorothy
Anderson, Rose Bell Latey Inez F
aM Mul'8 R- M'IS, Klin I.
Ba dw n, Ldlth A. McDonald, Mamie
M.,',"' thm a McGavock, Alice
Sr, 'AL"'ie Ki McMahon. Alice C.
Bauer Amelia M. Mahoney, Mav L
bIm etAel?n Marshall,' Norma V.
Rnfln n Martin, Nettle M.
Kn on BX a Miller Desda Mae
JttOIton, Alice Nntrl Tnlln
liruce, GwendoUne Q. Nelson ASno n R
Burke.' Marguerite R.
Chalkn. Annir " JS'VlHeC '
Chambers, Janet L. utclnr Fthel S
Charde, Jocelyn Si, V . '
Chase, Nina Lily Roberts' PeaH F
Christiansen. Fiances 5"EfrUon Ruth T
Clarke, Adelaide W. v,n 'IjL
Cole. Myrtle C. 5?7' Mirv A"'
Cook. Emma V. Rosenm.lst M r
Cowduroy E G Kosenqulst, May J.
Crow Hazel Rosker, Frances
Crowiev I ouise Schermerhorn. Mary
DGmff,' Florence &nllglnad
Dennis, May ghei r s Lillian B.
F.llsberrv. G. E. 2l'r,l?ue' K-
Fearon, Elizabeth 5'r"K"uB' V?.
Field, Bessie !.' Do"?! C
Field, Edna Si""?'
E.1.nk.'.,y.fLra. 1. Sullivan. May
Oratton. Claire l,y'"i'
feBt?."? S FM-
HendPricksena.ZC. H. True Florence
Homelius, C. M. Walla. ceT' "rletta
Hunter. Anna May f?; "AicaTTIa
Humphrey, Evelyn L. l""011
Hunt Lulu Bell
Hunziker Laura L. Whitney. Margaret
Huslon Maud E. """ ?
Johnston. Alma M. W11;.0?,?,,,?1-,.
Kiaer. Frances A. Mnegard, Lillian C.
Tflnir Amv B Winn, ienie
King, Amy ri. lr ,' ,. u.i.. w
Kocher, Liouise in. '"""'"'
Beard, Paul M. Iney, John L.
Boyd, George R. Peltier, Frank
Rronin. nharies Perkins. Frank
Bryson. Lyman L. Proctor, Arthur
Burke. Herbert G. Putnam Cramer, C.
Bush. Martin W. galpn,TRoL A;
rimrles L. RapP, Ralph H.
Campbell, Robt. E. Reese, Guy H.
Coe Carl J. Robertson, Wm. P.
rv.r,nnt Homer B. Rocssig, Walter C.
Crenshaw, Arthur N. Rood. Arthur
Davis. William n. oaviuge, noui. w.
Douglass, Donald S. Searle, Homer A.
Ellsworth, Alfred goott, Waldo
Fisher. Robert C. Sears, N. Harold
Grossman. Max ghebal. Otto
Haines, Risley G. Singer, Jay J.
Hamel. Albin G. Singleton, Guy F.
Hayward R. W. Smith, John A.
Jorgensen, Earl H. Smith, Lisle W.
Kenner, Walter V. Spethman, Wm.
Kocher, Alfred G. Standiah, Myles
Kuony, John H. Steele, Raymond Q.
Lavldge, Arthur W. Stromberg, Raymond
Lee, Allan J. Talbot, William B.
Lindqutst, Herbert Thomsen, Arthur
Lindsav, Curtis M. Van Bant, Carl B.
Long, George W. Wallace, Geo. M.
Lundstrom, Frank Walsh Edward E.
McCormack, V. C. Webb, Herbert C.
McCulloch. Jas. H. Welker, H. Clare
Macfarland. T. T. White Vallery
Mould, J. Addison Wolf, Joe L
Mots, Louis Woodbridge, Edwin
Cadet Officers Given Certificates.
The thirty-one cadet officers who were
presented with certificates were as follows:
Beard, Paul M. Lundstrom Frank
Boyd, George R. McCulloch, Jas H.
Brome, Charles Mould, J. Addison,
Bush, Martin W. Mots, Louis,
Chrlstensen, Ernest Olney, John L.
Coe, Carl J. Perkins, Frank
Conant, Homer B. Robertson Wm. P.
Douglass, Donald S. Roesslg, Walter C.
Hamel, Albin G. Searle Homer A.
Hayward, R. W. Sears, N. Harold
Venner, Walter V. Singer, Jay J.
Kocher, Alfred O. Standlsh. Myles
Lee, Allan J. Steele, Raymond O.
Lavldge, Arthur W. Talbot. William B.
Lindqulst, Herbert Wallace ieorge M.
Lindsay. Curtis M.
MRS. THAW GIVEN A DIVORCE
Chorus Girl Who Married Wealthy
New Yorker Granted Separation
on Statutory Grounds.
CHICAGO, June 14. A check for $75,000
Is said to have been given by Charles H.
Thaw of New York to Frances Rush,
formerly a chorus girl, who received a
divorce from Thaw here today. The di
vorce was granted by Judge Akers on
statutory grounds, Thaw making no de
fense. No mention of alimony was made
In the decree granted Mrs. Thaw, but her
lawyer declares a check for the sum
named was given to her by Thaw. Ths
Thaws were married four years ago. The
granting of the divorce will, It Is said, end
litigation which caused the recent Impris
onment of Mr. Thaw In New York for
failure to pay his wife 14,000 a year alimony.
Weddlnsx Kollows Graduation,
IOWA CITY, la.. June 16.-(Bpeclal.)-Two
students of ths State university were mar
ried after they received certificates of
graduation.' These Were Alice McVay to
Dr. George Macgruger of Hubbard and
Katheryn Martin to B. S. Allen of Lau
rens. On June B Elva Dunham will be
come the bride of Harry C. Parsons of
Ohio Banker Gees to Prison.
TOLEDO, O., June O. M. Burns,
former cashier of the First National bank
of Montpelier, O., today In United Stales
court pleaded guilty to altering the records
of the bank and was sentenced lo sven
years la lbs Ohio penitentiary.
ORIGIN TEAMSTERS' STRIKE
Grand Jury at Chicago Hears More Bensa
INSTIGATED BY RIVALS IN BUSINESS
Statement by Witnesses that Com
petitors of Ward A Co. Were
Hack of the Walkout of
CHICAGO, June 16. Although rumors of
sensations In connection with the teamsters'
strike were flying thick and fast today,
there was little tangible evidence to sup
port them. Assistant State's Attorney Folk
declared today that the evidence given to
the grand Jury yesterday was of so start
ling a character that It could only be paral
leled once In a thousand years. The testi
mony given today, he said, maintained the
Interest created by the evidence of yes
terday. It is unofficially declared that the grand
Jury today devoted much of Its time to
listening to the statements of witnesses
who declared that the strike against Mont
gomery Ward A Co., was Instigated by
rival business houses.
Investigation Tnkea Wide Scope.
State's Attorney Healy said tonight that
the investigation has assumed a scope so
extensive that the full session of the pres
ent grand Jury which is to continue for the
next two weeks will probably be finished
before the Inquiry Is concluded, and that
a special grand Jury will be necessary to
dispose of tho routine cases now pending.
The strike today was almost dormant.
But for the sight of policemen and deputy
Bherlffs riding on delivery wagons there
would have been no evidence whatever that
a strike was In progress. The business
houses and express companies have reached
almost a normal stage In their deliveries.
There Is no present probability of peace.
The employers' association Is resting and
the teamsters' Joint council has decided to
meet only every other day. Nothing was
heard today about peace and there were no
evidences of a strike on the streets. De
liveries of goods In all lines are almost
normal. While ihe statute of limitations
may bar Indictments for conspiracy to
settle strikes by the use of money, It is
said to be certain that quite a number of
Indictments for manslaughter will be re
turned ngninst persons claimed to' be re
sponsible for deaths resulting from riots
due to the teamsters' strike.
Two hundred brlckmnkers employed by
the Chicago Brick company went out on
strike today because lumber was deliv
ered at the plant by nonunion drivers em
ployed by the Lumbermen's association.
JUDGE GRANTS INJUNCTION
McPherson of Iowa Issues Tem
porary Order In Suit of Hail
roads of Missouri,
KANSAS CITY, June 16.-Judge Smith
McPherson of Red Oak, la., In the United
States district court here today, Issued a
temporary Injunction restraining the state
warehouse commissioners of Missouri and
the attorney general from enforcing the
maximum freight rate law which went Into
effect today, and against three Kansas City
shippers, preventing the latter from claim
ing penalties under the law. The Injunc
tion was granted at the request of eight
een railroads doing business In Missouri,
who brought suit against the state officials
on the ground that the rates provided in
the ' new law are prohibitive and would
amount to the confiscation of their prop
erty. The Milt against the three Kansas City
shippers is Intended to cover the ship
pers of the state as a class and the order
of the court against them will restrain
them from bringing action against the rail
ways under the law. The order of the
court Is.mado returnable on June 26, when
the railroads will seek to have It made
permanent. At that time District Judgo
John F. Phillips will hear the case with
FATAL PENNSYLVANIA WRECK
Cars Pilled vrlth Petroleum Burn
and I'nldentlfled Man Is
WILLIAMSPORT, Pa., June 16 A wreck
caused by the collision of two freight
trains occurred on the Philadelphia & Erie
railroad near Wilcox today. J. W. An
drews, fireman, was killed and Conductor
Plery, Fireman Rellly and Engineer Frank
Holltday were badly rcalded. They were
removed to the Kane hospital. The wreck
age caught fire and three tank cars filled
with petroleum which were on the train
made a frightful fire. The body of an
unknown man with both arms burned off
was found in the debris.
The wreck, it Is said, was caused by one
of the engineers' watches being too slow.
In consequence of which his train was on
the main track when It should have been
on a siding. '
SOUTHERN PACIFIC LETS WORK
Over fS,ftOO,0O0 to He Spent In Build
Ingr Tunnels In Nevada
RENO, Nev., June 16. The announcement
Is made that a contract for the construction
of the tunnels through the Sierra Nevada
mountains has been let by the Southern
Paclflo company and that work on them
would begin within a month. There are to
be five tunnels in all and the main one will
start a short distance north of Donner lake
and the series will end at the foot of Blue
canyon on the American river.
The contract calls for an expenditure of
be five miles long. The first tunnel will
SECRETARY HAY IS RESTING
Leaves New York Hotel . to Spend
Some Time with His
NEW YORK, June 16. Secretary of
State John Hay left the hotel In this city,
where he stopped last night and went to
"The Laurels," home of his daughter, in
Mlneola, L. I.
Asked as to his plans for the Immediate
future, he said:
I intend to remain with Mr. and Mrs.
Whitney for a time. I can't t.iy Just how
long. It is probable that I will run down
to Washington for a few days soon and
look over matters that need my attention
in the State department. I do not intend
to exert myself too much at first, becaue,
you know, I am under orders from my
physician to take the "rest cure."
Graeme Stewart Is Worse.
CHICAGO, June 16. There was a sudden
turn for the worse today In the case of
tional committeeman from Illinois. Mr.t
Btewart was stru'Ken -wun iiir , nu
weeks ago. but was apparently recovering
On and Off like a Coat"
Suited lo every figure,
nd every occasion.
FAST COLOR FABRICS
$1.10 and up.
CLUETT, PEADODY CO.,
IS THi WOL0.
II the watcjiword (or health and vigor, com.
fort and beauty. Mankind is learning not
only the necessity but the luxury ot clean
liness. SAPOLIO, which has wrought
such changes in the home, announces her
FOR TOILET AND BATH
A special soap which energizes the wholv
body, starts the circulation and leaves an
exhilarating glow. All irottrt and drufrfistt.
m been seed by Million of Mothers for thesr
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i i i re I-.-- if ai crb
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OMAHA BOTTLING CO.,
The OPPORTUNITY of TODAY
The opportunity for the man with
little means is probably better today
lu the prairie stales of the ttouthwsst
than ever before in the history ot the
nation To be sure, there is not ths
vast open choice of land for the home
steads that existed in the '70s The'
lands then taken up under Govern
ment laws are now prosperous farms
and ranches There la need of more
hands to develop the country. In the
Southwest, Irldlan Territory, Okla
homa and Texas, are vast areas of un
improved land not yet producing tho
crops of which It is capable Prac
tically the name thing ia true of the
towns Few lines ot business are
adequately represented There ars
openings of all sorts for wideawake
men Are you oneT
If you are Interested, tell us what
you want, how much you have to In
vest, and we will gladly furnish the
information, write ror a
copy of our paper. "The
Coming Country. It's
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ji en. M. Losis, Ma
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OMAHA vs DENVER
June 17, 10, 19.
Games Called 3:45
Monday, June 19, Ladies' Day
BOYD'S FERRIS STOCK CO
This Afternoon Tonight and
DICK FERRIS, In MY JIM
NEW KINODHOMK PICTURES.
Sanday Mht "I)U HA Hit Y."
Matinees, 10c. All Beats.
ICR U G THEATER
all me XT sveEK
PflMlRD OPERA COMPANY
Cemmenelng unasy Matinee,
THE BELLE OP NEW YORfc
est Ssle New On
The Ureat Yiddish Actor '-.
and a strung enmiany
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