Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 23, 1905, Page 2, Image 2

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Telephone .
Dwrit arte- and
AMl w dee
You fan A ell icy are tiew tLe moment you sse them. An
"ven f-trouKr feature tlian uewneKg in the exclusive styles, rare
beauty aud fine values. Come in any time, we are ready. To
give a full Jirt of the beautiful weaves and cloths in this email
Fpaoe would be out of the question. We mention a few of the
late arrivals.
H1XUMWK MCW rt. KIX1S Tl-e hfirbt of dr-t, good' tWganc In
the (i 1 a 1 a goods. Tli? tvft. rllujring fabrics are mors? Uautiful tb.n ever. All
tLe uiw autumn colors, liHluding a rifc, Latidboiiie blar k I J. 00, ll.&O, 12.16
a ard
M:W AM) VA'KLTl' IMKAMAh Both colors and black. Thfre
la much to be said In favor of thn; beautiful fabrics. Tbey are right now
lb one fabric for aervlre and durabilit and at the aanie time beauty of tex
ture tbey bave no t-cjuul. Nothing more talked of or rcore wanted than tbeae
t'rvlr.egble pa nam as. Not only a complete line of plain colors, but Invisible
shepherd rhek. plain ground wltb d&iuty fletks of color peeping through the
rU'f&s.e here and there. Make It a point to see them. Plain colors, COc 70c.
11.00: i.ovelMes. 7!, $1 .00. $1 20. S 1 C 0 a yard.
hKW C.'HIKFO V FIMMfKO JJA'J lTi;s Here a the point In thr-ae pretty
foods, there Is a richness and exrlutlveneaa about tLf-ae new fabrlra that you
do cot uaually find at the prices; very fine, atrjootb finish, much like the high
jrlojd woo) taffetsnv; plat's and tucka perfectly, light In weight, fine line of
new colors 70c and $1.00 a yard.
X. il. (Samples are ready for our out-of-town mull order customers.
A'ow is the time to ordT.
Y. M. C. A. Building, Cor. ICth and Douglas.
general dlp"Sli Ion as to regard today's
swift and kaleidoscopic developments as
materially brl riteiili'- the chances of the
iiinu of the president s heroic fMnvor
to save the p-.' e conf '-renr from failure.
Hut It a reallxed all as before de
pended upon the attitude of Emperor Nich
elas and h!s advisers.
WIMe Kiivri President's Plan.
M Wills, It Is positively stated, person
slly favor the solution offered by the
presldnt, hut he Is jjowerlett ukles his
Imperial nmnifr (flvts the word. With the
most Intenae anxiety that word was awaited.
It spelia peace or war. Another slight 1
flurry was created lotilht oy the. arrival
of Colonel Mb havl, the dOef clerk of the
elate department. 11c had come la response ;
to a sum mot j from Mr. Pin e, hut both Mr.
Celrec and tlunl Michael stated that the
vlalt was only in connection with the rou
tine bu1i.s Of the department.
Mr. 1'elroe, lh Hilrd srsutant secretary
of stale, tonlarht issued tha following state
ment :
No enyoy or represent stive of the presi
dent had any roiiieieiu- with M Wl I or
Heron Koaei tonlKtit, nor did 1 have any
conference with either of them, nor was I
eloaeted with them. They had business at
the navy yard and, my duile re'julitd m
to b present at Ine ard to make suitable
arranaements for their lomfort. In no
way. sliS of maner did f lave conference
with them on liel.alf of the president In
connection with (heir negotiations with
Protocol In Preach and Knalisli.
The protocol Is being- prepared in French
bf M. Mancon, one of the Kuaslan secre
taries. In collaboration wltfi the Japanese
secretaries, who mske an English transla
tion of the document. The protocol Is to
be a faithful photograph of the proceed
ings, showing In condensed form the
arguments aoyanoed on ali side In sup
port tt the posllUjn taken by each of the
different articles. When tha Japanese take
an eiceptlot to tha verbiage employed by
M. Plsneon the exact words to be used
are agred to by them, and if an Issue
arises which they cannot adjust It Is re
ferred to the respective chiefs, liaron
Komura sad M. Witts. 'All has thus tor
gone amooMily. Should a treaty eventu
ally be agreed upon It would be written
In FrVnch, with an English copy attached.
Hut tha French teat will be the document
sighed and will govern In case of dispute
Over Interpretation.
Coauaieat In Jiass,
TOKIO, Aug. :2.-Ths JIJI, In comment
ing upon the proceedings at the forts
mouth peace conference today, says;
The cession of the Island of Kakhalln
and the reimbursement of tha eost of the
war are the vital points of our demanda
and leave no room for any compiomlae.
The moderation and reitaonahlnneiie of
these demands will be admitted, even by
France. Hhould the at tempi to promote
J-ea.e fall the responsibility will rest with
tiissla, not with Japan. If the Itusalans
efuse to accept the iroioaed terms It will
ie advisable for our deUaatea to withdraw
and tell i hem that the next meeting will
e in iOKio,
The Asahl says: "The war baa won a
constitution for the Itusslan people.'.' It
.declares that Japan is fighting the Kuaslan
government and doea not entertain any
Ill-feeling, toward the oppressed subjects of
tha Kuaslan emperor. It espresaes the
belief that all true Kuaalans mum hold
soma appreciation for what Japan has ac
complished for t hem.
Lull at (yaer liay.
OYSTEK HAY, I I., Aug S2.Vhlla
President Hooeevelt has not relaxed In thu
least his efforts to briny ths Kuuslan and
Japanese envoys Into agreement, a distinct
lull In tha negotiations waa nollceable here
No visitors on business connected with
tha peace proceedlnga were expected.
Assistant Secretary of State I'elrca at
Portsmouth, Is keeping the, preeldent ad
vlsed'bf lhe developments In the situation
there, but the preclee nature of the Infor
mation ha transmits is not disclosed.
So long aa the conference remain in ses
sion the president will hold himself In
readiness to assist the envoys In any proper
way o ' reach a successful conclusion of
their mission lis la very much In earnest
In th efforts he is making now to bring
about a 0 agreement and It la believed his
strong feeling In the matter has Impressed
Itself gpsa ths minds of tks conference.
That, tba president's earneatneas took a
liractlcat turn in his conferences with Am
bassador da Koaen and Huron Kaneko Is
beyond question but there are reasons for
ths belief that the full purport of his
'propositions haa not yst appeared. It la
felt hare that aa an linniedlsta brsak In
tha oonfsrence aeema to have been averted
there la yet hupa of a successful Issue of
tba oonfersnre.
Masai Mar Mass Neve OsTer.
PAtUS, Aug. it The St. Petersburg cor
respondent of thu Temps contradicts the
report sent to tha Imdon Times and ths
Its rl I n l.okel Anaelger to tha effect that at
a council held at Peterhof It waa decided
not ta make further peace concessions. He
aaya that tha council, on tha contrary, pro
nounced by a small majority fur the con
clusion of peace and that tha emperor haa
ordered tha lluaelan delegates to maks a
new aroposltlon relative to Indemnity. Tha
Yfee hi Man awaet sklnat PawvsMs?
v- msda at maaeteie artoa.
Boding ;
Magnificent Lipe of
New Autumn Dress
correspondent adds that the Russlsn dele
gates have received the telegrams from the
gtnerels In the field ura-lr.g against tho
con' luelon of an unfavorable peace aa the
army feels sure of victory.
Soltellaae la pre ace.
PA Kiel. Aug 22.-A feeling of deep aollcl
tude prevails concerning 'he crisis at
Portsmouth, which officials expect will con
tinue for some days pending the last dea
perst efforts to sert a rupture. The
view In official quartcra to k a dlsoursg
Ing turn apparently as the result of con
fidential advices through official Kusrian
Tie Kourse today st first showed sur
prising buoyancy, Russian is opening at
an advame of '& centimes, but later dis
couraging advices from Portsmouth for
the first time dispelled the optimistic feel
ing of the market and caused a general
decline. Shortly before the close Kueslans
and other securities were heavily offered
and the closing was weak. This was In
marked contrast to the steady sentiment
of confidence heretofore prevailing. Finan
ciers continue hopeful that President
Koosevelt will find a way to prevent a
renewal of the war, but a continuance of
the war will not seriously affect the mar
ket, owing to the fa-t that Huesta ha
enough b lance In Paris from the last
loan to carry on operations for several
months. Nevertheleas the uncertainties
of the situation have produced a feeling
of nervous apprehension throughout offi
cial, financial and diplomatic quarters.
It Is seml-ofliclally announced that the
special Cabinet council to be held Thurs-i
day will he confined to topics concerning
Morocco and the fixing of tha date for
tha reassembling of Parliament. The
omission of any reference to the peace
negotiations Is omlnour'of a growing dis
position to hold aloof from profitless In
tervention. . . .
The prevailing view among officials is
that President Koosevelt, having Initiated
the movement, ahould cope with the dif
ficulties without outside Interference.
French Journalists at Portsmouth con
tinue to quote It. Wltte and other mem
bers of the Kusstan mission aa declaring
that a rupturs is Inevitable. Dispatches
from St. Petersburg reflect the same senti
ment. Nervosa la Usdos.
LONDON, Aug. 11. The Btock exchange
was Inactive today. While a majority of
the traders believe that a satisfactory set
tlement will result from the negotiations
at Portsmouth, a more pessimistic feeling
prevailed today and nervous holders real
ised, causing weakness. Consols led In the
Jupancee aeciirltlea were weak and
yielded to the selling pressure of pessi
mistic holders. Itusalans and other for
eign securities were dull In sympathy with
Japanese Imperial 6a of 19o4 Were quoted
at l!'.
(oo4 t.oterameat Pollllral Or.aaUa.
tloa Ksrladee llrewers, Isloos
Keepers aad Tbelr Krleads. .,
Since the publication In The lies Monday
of the Incident where tha real object of the
so-called flood Government league was
tlppd off oilier alinllar Incidents have been
told to republican candidates. One man
who seemed to be on the Inside and knowa
something of Ihs plans of tha leaders went
so far as to say that tha real object of the
league, the boosting of certain favored
candidates only, waa to be accomplished
"on the qulei."
Keporta of, these significant sayings of
league members or canvassers have, it la
known, reached the eara of aims of the
leaner m ine league, wno considered It a
really nonpartisan body. They expressed
surprise and Indignation, but are not yet
realty to be quoted In the matter. They
assert thev want to make aure of their
around before acting.
lirewera and aaloon keepers are barred
from membership In tills league. This Is
specified In the constitution, litis being
the case. It is supposed Ihs league would
not want the voles of brewers, saloon
keepera and their friends for tha leagues
chosen candidates.
Poar Mea laalaatly Killed by Accl
sleat Near Norborue, Mo. lludlee
Horribly Matilated.
flOHWORTH. Mo.. Aug. B.Four men
were killed by the explosion of a boiler on
a dredge boat near Norborna, Mo., tlay
The dead are:
J AM KM LYNCH of Itoawnrth.
ISAAC WAliR of Hoaworth
Ths bodies wye hurled aeveral rods from
tna wreck and were mutilated beyond reoog
Mlaa Mai sit la Oat of fkaaaer.
N K W POHT, R. I , Aug C-Mlae Rvelyn
V. Walsh, who waa Injured In an auto
mobile accident last ktuturday, at which
time her brother waa killed and aeveral
others Injured, waa repotted to be out of
aanger loaay. Mia. James 1 Kernochao
ami llany iieii-tches, who were also lit.
Juied, were able lu go out of door today.
KarlhsjaaUw la Teaaeasee.
NAB I! VI U.K. Tenn. Aua. 21 -At Clarha
ville Tenn , a sever earthquake shock felt
at II 10 laat nlaht created conalderahla as.
cltemont. Seismic dlstm were alao
noted at I'nlon City and other sections of
this state. A alight ahock wss frit In Nash
Colorado Haa Tlalta Preeldeat.
OY8TKM BAY. N Y.. Au. M-Phllla n
Stewart ut Coloradn Spring. Colo., was a
caller on tna president today. The preel
dent waa hie goeat aa bla trio laat apilug
v vuivrsau,
6m Ligkticg Katier it Laid 0vr tot
Aoeiber Tatk.
Cltf ittersef Breea AeHleee that
Clalas ef tetaspaay He Heeleted
Councilman eV-hceders tltsen, be-aus
of Injuries sustained in a runsway acci
dent. ws used as an excuse for not taking
actM.n on the gas street Hunting contract
u. alter by the count 11 last night. Council
man Hoje and other aald the fJightb
Ward member had made ei-cnl request
to defer the ga eon'ra'-t until he culd
be present, which he thinks will be next
Tuesday nirht. Otily Zimrhan, Nltholsou
and Hoye voted against deferring action
and they made no real protest. Chairman
O'Brien of the lighting committee, watch
ing the rourae taken on City Attorney
Breen report on the legal phases of the
bids and the resolution submitted by him
directing readvertlsement. withheld his re
port snd the return of papers. Tha re
port, signed by O'ljrlen and Zimrnan
merely recommended readvertisement.
Altoraey Breea's tsxieitlos.
Nel'her the bids received from the
Omaha Oae company nor the projxsals
aed for In the advertisement calling for
prcjjiosftlons for gas street llsrhtisig sre in
harmony with the term of the gas com
pany's frsn'hlse, accordlr.g to the city at
torney. He quoted the ctlon of the fran
chise ordinance that requires the gas
company to submit bid whenever re
quired for tret lighting, at a price not
to exceed fa a year for lamps consuming
not more than five cubic feet of gas an
hour. Ife pointed out that nothing was
said sbout burners or other equipment.
He advised that all bids should be rejected
and new onee called for. not only for gas
lli'htlr.g. but or-en to the eclectrlc com
pany and other companlea controlling
varlou lighting appliances "used with suc
cess In other cities." f
Whether or not anything defnite will be
don next Tuesday night is rendered ques
tionable by the leave of absence for that
meeting granted to Councilman Hack at
his request. He and his wife will go to
liennington and then west for a abort
vacation. It ta l,r.iu ,iu. k. v.-
y return for the meeting. The leaders
both side say they are confident of
nning. but those best informed say the
s company has vote to eoare to Dut
rough the 128 contract whenever it 1
ready to do so.
st Company Arrstro.
That the Oinnha Water comnanv ha
been defrauding the city for
years In charges for fire hydrants where
no water was available was the accusation
made by City Attorney Ureen In a speech
urging the council to override the mayor's
veto to a resolution rescinding a resolu.
tlon adopted in February authorizing the
confession of Judgment for hydrant bills
tor the last half of lis, im. tin.
The city attorney waa asked mint h,r,i.
by Councilmen Nicholson and Evans
wnetner the city owe the money.
it is my honest belief that It does not "
replied the attorney. -It has been discov
ered that a number of hydrants put in
have not been available for a drop of water
for the fire department. Not only this, but
that aome of them have been In Ihla cm.
dition for yeara, but the city lias been
paying for them Just the same. I want
tills original resolution reacinded so I can
contest tha case In the federal court with
out any handicap.
About Meter Hatea,
"This water company haa gone out of Its
way to haras and embarrass the cltv and
particularly In preventing the aeoulrement
of tha water works system. It attempted 1
ro compel consumers to put In meter boxes
at the curb line when a danger appeared
mat ine meter rate would be reduced,
this so the water would be aold on the flat
rate plan. We have Just had a bill ore.
eented for water used for street flushing
at Hi cents per 1.0U0 gallons, when the
water company last spring, after we almoat
had to force them by means of the police
io lei us use their hydrant for the pur
pose, agreed to let us have the water at t
cents per 1,000 gallons.
I tell you that the people of this city
propose to purchase theae water worka
and they do not propose to be hampered
any longer. If the company will proceed
fairly and decently, aa a man ought to, we
will treat them equitably and right."
Mayor's Veto NustalneU.
Mayor Moore vetoed the rescinding reso
lution, declaring that If the amount waa
correct In February It "ought to be cor
rect now." He aald he thought the matter
waa 'part of the fight between the Water I
board and the water company," and he
thought aa long aa the tnutter la in court
they "ought to fight It out among them
Hoye was not present when the vote was
tsken, but all the other members except
Zlmman and O'Drlen voted to sustain the
veto and It was made fc-ood by five votes,
loiter on a plain resolution directing the
attorney to defend the suit aa he saw fit
was adopted. loiter Councilmen Dyhall and
t.vsna manifested a desire to go back on
the deal, but after Mr. Ureen bad spoken
aa above quoted they withdrew. As tha
matter rests, he suys, he Is left budly handi
capped In the case.
Home Other Vetoes.
It rained vetoes from the executive of
fice. The firm one was agalnt the allow-
nce of I.VXI aa expenae money for dele
gate to the Municipal league convention.
It wtia sustained. The mayor denounced
the appropriation aa a specie of graft
and said he did not approve of the use of
city funds for Junketing trips
Another veto was leveled against two gaa
lamps on Twenty-seventh street between
Farnam and Dodge which Councilman Nich
olson protested were old lamps In new
places that had been displaced by new arc
lamps. The mayor said he estimated the
lighting fund would be overdrawn KM at
tha end of the year and for this reason
cut off the expenditure. The council sus
tained tha veto, but Immediately took con
trary action on a veto against a new aro
lamp at Twenty-fifth and Pratt streets,
objected to for tha unit reasons. Then
authority waa given for another aro lamp
at Thirtieth and ICvans streets.
Western laloa's Franchise.
No one appeared to represent tha Weatern
I'nlon Telegraph company In the hearing
aet for It to show cause why its Omaha
franchise should not be ased at II'ju.ooO
for two year. A resolution waa adopted
at the request of President .imman order
ing subpoenas for C. H. Morton, J. C. Nel
son and W. W. I'msted, officers of tha com
pany, to appear at 10 o'clock Thursday
morning when the counull will hold an ad
journed meeting. Tha council concluded
that patience with the Western Union had
ceased to be a convenience.
An ordinance waa Introduced to give au
thority ta tli Hurllngton to lay Jobbing
bouse tracka on Ninth atreet between Jack
son and Howard.
Authority by resolution waa given to B.
P. Themas, compiler of tha city ordlnancea,
to arrange tba ordlnancea by chapters and
to alter them where necessary to make
them consistent with "themselves" and tha
Ordlnancea were Introduced ordering tha
following paving: Harvey s'reet. Tblrty
thitd to Tuirty-slx'h. and avenpc.rt frtm
Ilghteentb to T entj -otxt h. asphsJt, Twenty-fifth
from Dodge to California, and Cali
fornia from Twetity-thltl to Twenty-sixth
wi'h Purir.gton bloc.. Ordinances were
paswd ordering Furlng-ton blot k on Twen
tieth etree. from Fsrtism to Idse and
risking an improvement district out of
Capitol avenue from Twentj-aixth atreet
to Twer.ty-ee.enth avenue.
testrsl Park Imyrttrn Adopt Rese
Isjtloae 0,mIs Tbl east
rverlg aall Reeerta.
At the meefir.g of tbe Central Park Im
provement club Monday evening represen
tative wre present from Monmouth Park.
Orchard Hill Pelvedere and Omaha View
clubs Lr. Milst-r apok entertainingly of
the jrk system ut the city and gave Ms
leaeons ior opposing the Bale of Fontanel
and Kim wood parks. These resolutions
were unanimously adopted:
Whereas. There recently appeared In The
Omaha an anonymous ieuer in which
the writer eutig.-sit-d the propriety of sell
ing fcilmwood and Kontanelle parks and
cev.ting the proceed e the constructing
and lmnoe;t.ent of boulevard and.
Wheieas, The Omaha fee las editorially
endorsed the suggestion and advocated
us 'tig the money in the building of small
parK central! lo.aJed. and
Whereas. The land embraced within tbe
limit of the park named would not at
public sale bCng one-tenth of na original
cost to the city, therefore tie it
Resolved. That ic is the sense of the
Central park Improvement club that not
one acre of park ground within the limn
of the city of Ooai.a shall ever be aold or
uscl (or any but patk purpose.
Resolved. That the most efiective way of
combatting the scheme to well is to im
prove, beautify nd popuiarlie thern as
pleasure resorts for ail the people, a ha
been done with Rlvervlew, Miller, Hanacotn
arid iemls parks.
Resolved. hat the greater portion of the
funds available for park improvement dur
ing the next year should be used in Fon
tao "lie and Klin wood parks, which have
been neglected for years, and that the city
council and the paik board should exercise
such power snd Influence a niay be pos
sessed by these b'xlies to compel the Omaha
(J'teet Railway company to extend Ps
tracks to the parks so as to make them
accessible to the pulic.
Resolved. That copies of these preamble
and resolutions be furnished to tha ci'y
council and the park board.
Fa a fa re Cor pa aad 4 oacert Com pa ay
at Krsf Park Cesimrsrlag
Wednesday Evealagj.
P.eturning from a triumphal engagement
at the Portland exposition and a success
ful tour of the northwest, Llberatl s Grand
Military band fanfare corps arid concert
company will be at Krug Park for four
days, giving afternoon and evening con
certs, commencing Wednesday evening at
t o'clock. While glgnor Llbeatl very sel
dom directs ragtime concerts, he has con
sented to have his band plsy ragtime on
Wednesday evening, la conformity with
the prevailing custom at Krug Park of
having ragtime every Wednesday evening.
Those who attend expecting a rare treat
will not be d appointed.
Although Literati's band was engaged
for but a month at Portland, its success
was so pronounced and Instantaneous that
It was offered an additional engagement of
four weeks, which it was compelled to de
cline owing to eastern bookings.
Omaha Promoter Olree Oat Xamea of
Firms Mho Write About
P. E. Her received a telegram Tuesday
afternoon from U. K. Colder, manager of
the Stony Brook trick and Tile company
of York, Pa., In evhlch ha atate that he
haa started from BrleM., to visit Mf. Her
and look over the ground relative to the
establishment of brlcV and tile works at
Sarpy City.
Mr. Her is also In receipt of a letter from
C. M. Lauritxen. vice president and general
manager of tha Raymond Broa. Impact and
Pulveriser company of Chicago, manufac
turer of clay grinding machinery. The let
ter atate that he haa examined and tested
the samples of clay sent to him by Mr.
Her from the Harpy City clay bed and that
It la In all respects similar to claya used
for the manufacture of tiling In many of
the leading tile manufacturing concerns In
all parta of the country, as well aa the
plain clay, also sent him by Mr. Iler.
Registration Heeord M ill Re la arB
Condition as to Facilitate
Handling Voters.
The handling of voters primary day
promises to be greatly facilitated by the
fact that ail the registration book will be
written by typewriter. Old difficulties
caused by Illegible penmanship and errors
in spelling and entries will be avoided to
a large extent. The Innovation Is brought
about for the first time by the revision of
the books now taking place In the cltv
clerk'a office. Five men snd aa manv
women stenographer are rapidly tearing
the old book to piece, figuratively (peak
ing, and making new onea to fit the new
wards and precincts.
naalneaa Houses In Portland.
PORTLAND, Ore.. Aug. O.-FIr that
started In a restaurant Ip East Stark street
early today destroyed fiHir blocks of build
ings In the business center of Old Portland.
The loss approximately la lK),00t). With but
few exceptions the twenty building de
stroyed were shacks. The exceptions were
the old Culley block, the Kadderly block
and the Bust Portland I. O. O. F. hall.
The area burned over la almost entirely
In a gulch and Is built on staging. It
extends from the northeast Intersection of
Kast Stark and ITnlon avenue, along the
east side of Union avenue, to East Pine,
along the south side of East Pine to East
Sixth, south to East Stark and west to
Union avenue.
K'levatnr at Glensvood.
KEARNEY, Neb.. Aug. M.-8peclal.)
Tho Weatbrook-Olhbons elevator at Glen
wood waa struck by lightning last night.
It caught fire and waa completely des.
troysd. together with Its entire contenta.
about ,0UU bushels of corn, wheat and oats.
All night long tha fir raged and all duy
today, there being no meana of fighting It.
The house waa worth 3,o00 and It, with Ita
contents, was fully covered by Insurance.
Mortality atatlatlra.
Tha following births and deaths have
ueeu reported in me lioara or Health dur
ing the twenty-four hours eudlng at noon
Tu 'Silay :
' Klrths Henry Hlock, f630 Parker, alrl
Kenjumln Htlte. Iju Locust, girl; Nel
son, if,: Hurdette, twins, boy and glii;
John Moiiai s Twenty-fifth and Hancroft,
boy; Henry llianchl, tTot North Thirty-seventh,
boy; H. J. Well, ill South Twenty
seventh, boy; John Krepclk, 14H South Fif
teenth, girl; Jo Muntstch), 13k. (as a, boy;
Joseph Mcllrlen, 310 North seventeenth.
Deaths Elmer Halmon. HIS South Twen
tlnlh svenue. lu months; Benedict Plcterer.
lt South Thirteenth, So; Samuel Avery,
Franklin and Ilurnett avenue, 71.
iiisy School Work
CLIFTON, Mas. Aug. f I A meeting of
the central committee of the International
Sunday School Association waa convened
here tonight and will remain in session for
' une. i nit ieiiii!i service looK.
tha form of a meeting of praise and prayer.
The central committee haa chares ot the
work of the lt.Jii Sunday echool In the
t nttea states Canada. Cora the Hiitlsh
wt ludlra, Msaluo and Central America.
Kn 6. . Kin cf Sew York fhot bj
Eoldcp Jfm is Chicago.
rinse tewwines Karlr la the E-vea-!
la Ho Park, a Fasalea.
able Kesldeare Dis
trict. CHICACO. Aug. 2 -Mt-s S. C Mlae cf
New Tork City was murdered tonight by a
robber w hile taking aa evening walk in one
of the fashionable residence districts on
the South sMe.
For the gr-r, ter pert rf the m"inf Mrs.
Mite has t-en a guest at the lel Prado
hotel, which fronts on the Midway lials-
snce. Tonight In company with Mrs E. F.
Wilson of Las Cruoc. K. M.. also a guest
at the hotel, si.e went out for a short walk
They had reached the corner of
street and Washington avenue, two square
from the hotel, when they were confronted
by a man who demanded their money and
valuable. AH along Fifty-ninth street snd
on Washington avenue jeople were sitting
upon verandas and in the frcnt yard of
their residences, and Mrs. Mite evidently
expecting help from some of them vigor
ously attacked the robber, at the same time
calling loudly for belt,. Mrs. Wilson turned
and ran back toward the hotel.
sot rhroagh the Heart.
Mrs. Mite was able to utter Just two cries
for aid when the robber shot her through
the heart, killing her instantly. Mra. Wll
A'n. who was looking back at the time fell
In a flint, and when the residents of the
neighborhood came runrlng In response to
the call of Mrs Mite they found both
women lying upon the sidewalk.
Mrs. Wilson, still unconscious, was taken
to the Iel Prado hotel while the body of
Mrs. Mite w.s carried by the police to an
undertaking establishment near at band.
Marsrrer Makea Hi F.eeape.
The murderer after shooting Mrs. Mlt
fled Into an alley between Fifty-eighth and
Flftv-r.lnth streets and disappeared in the
darknes. He wa seen by nobody except
Mrs. Mite. Mrs. Wilson and Mrs Martha
Scanlon. a guet of the I'el prsdo hotel,
who hearing the nhot looked hastily out of
the window and saw the man running into
the alley. Phe w as not able to describe him
and Mrs. Wilson was so utterly prostrated
that she oould not give to the police any
details of his appearance. A swarm of de
tectives and uniformed policemen were on
the ground within a few minutes, but for
the time being at least the murderer made
good his escape without leaving a tangible
fteta Terra for Abetting; Theft of
Cbarrh Bell. Despite Flaasl
ble Story.
William GifTord has been sentenced by
Judge p.edlck to aerve twenty days in tha
county Jail on a plea of guilty of petit lar
ceny. GifTord waa arrested for being con
cerned In the sale of a 240-pound church
bell to a aeeond-hand dealer, and haa been
In Jail two months.
Telling of the disposal of the bell, GifTord
said a young man named McCormlck had
atolen It, ao far as he knew. It was taken
from the South Tenth Street Methodist
church. The pawnbroker, ao McCormlck
told him, had refused to buy the bell unless
it waa broken up. So it waa taken out on
the bottoms near where GifTord lives and
waa smashed to pieces. About the tl me the
metal had been put In a Back he happened
long, and. as he had worked for McCnr.
mlck's father, he consented to help get the
metal to the second-hand man. The latter
gave McCormlck a check for the metal and
Ifford participated in a drink with Mc-
Cormlck and the Junk man. He asserted
hat waa the extent of his connection with
tha theft.
Project to Dim Canal Aerosa toper
Penlnanla of Michigan from
An .Train to Kscaaaba.
DETROIT. Aug. 22. The Detroit Jni.rnl
says today: Nelson Thomosson, a well
known vesselman of Chicago, Is authority
lor the statement that a syndicate Is to be
formfd to dig a canal from Au Train, on
Lake Bunerlor. to Gladlstnn or VaonoKu
on Lake Michigan. By using the Whlteflsh
river It is declared only sixteen miles of
the total distance of forty miles between
Lake Superior and Michigan would have to
oe areagea sucn a canal would shorten
the route between Duluth and Chicago by
2CS mile, and would aave upwards of 200
miles on the route between Duluth anil
Buffalo. Moreover, the dangerous 6t. Mary's
river would be avoided.
Jnat Taking a neat.
Attorney Carl C. WrlKht, who. with Gen
eral John L. Webster, represents the
Water board in the case now pending In
the l.'nlted Slates courts, said Tuesday
morning that he had not thoroughly read
the recent decision of I'nlted States Cir
cuit Judge Baker of Indiana relative to
municipality acquiring public utilities
from corporations to which long fran
chise had been granted. "However, from
what I have read of the dnclnlon I do not
think It would apply in the Omaha cose.
In any event, I am not prepared to ex
pres an opinion In the matter until I
have read the derision. Nothing more will
lie done In the water worka cases here
until after September 1. We are almply
taking a rest.
F.laht Workmen Hart by Fall.
ni'vii,ii v v . ..
about forty feet high at the American Ra
dlator work broke this af ternoon and eight
,rU i,, w,e aions noor In ths base
ment. One died in a few minutes after
the BCCiflent Ida Man.-. I. , .... I ,-. . .
. ,.i i . " ' " Aiiiiiwny Dcnuita
of t leveland. O Others Injured were
f " " Mwrwn flicuuirn, reward
Sheh'; a,f"!,U,".b.
--..... w . i --I m mi , f.m i , matter
i'.V.fn Ln,unvllle. nl Kverett McMann of
1 ''.'. e.i2-y'y,.
' 1: n jo
1. ; '
Veteran- Itennlon at neater Make
AJJ Mae Nsitlr to Meet
the Deaaaada.
As the time approaches for ths btg move
ment of rete-wns and their feieeiO, t0 the
annual encampment .of the Grand Army cf
the Republic at rnver the first of tie it
tnor'h the railroad are bestirring them
aelves to provide transjortatlon faclliuea
for the thousands who will go
The Burlington ,a, j,ad to order more
Pullmans than the crrpany thinks it can
provide, but the couttry is tieing scoured to
find all that ran be preseed service.
Thi movement Just st tbe I'm
when the railroads are hsvt-ig all the trsvel
to the weet they rsn handle Never was
the toast travel an great as at present, and
this movement wUl start east In a few
T' e Burlington Is the ctTlclal route for
many state and commanderles w hit h will
start to roll through Omaha about the first
of September. The Iowa special train will
leave Burlington Sep'emtier 4 and will pass
through Omaha the eame evening, to be
run in two sections of about ten cars
each. The Chlcago-Rockford special train
in tw- scctlors will leave these two cities
on the M Tbe Vermont jecial traJn wi'l
leave Chicago eptemter t The special
train carrying the Aurora Post No. 20 will
leave Aurora September 4.
Othr special trains on the Burllr.s-ton
which will p through Omah Reptemt-er
t snd 4 are: Vnion ei-pneoner of war
special, the Ohio special, the Indiana spe
cial, the Rockford-Galesburg special,
the Ransom post sjcial. the Me
morial post. Cleveland tO special, and
special cars, too numerous to mention.
Those desiring to meet friends going
through on any of these special trains can
obtain the exact time at the Burlington
Branch of Plant 1
a to Be
established less In
Officers of a Milwaukee monument manu
facturing company are in Omaha to estab
lish a branch factory and sales ststlon for
,the sruthwest. Several pieces of land along
the Helt line In the northern part of the
city are being considered and It la ex
pected that a deal will be closed in a few
day. The factory- will begin here on a
modest scale, but the officers say tbey see
no reason why in a few years it should not
attain tne size of the Milwaukee factory,
which is one of the largest in the west.
Tea Missing Cheek.
Charles F. Jackels of XV9 Walnut street
Kansas Cltv, has written from the Millard
hotel to Chief of Police Donahue telling
of the theft of a grip last Saturday even
ing from the Vnlon ststlon at St. Joseph,
the grip containing such checks and de
toslt book as might enable the thief to
realise on them. Mr. Jackel has topped
payment at his bank In Kansas Cltv. but
thinks It might be well to warn Omaha
businessmen. Several of the stolen checks
were made out and bore the slgnaturea of
Mr. Jackels
Rates for Ak-Sar-Bea Carnival,
Local passenger railroad men conferred
with representatives of Ak-Sar-Ben at the
Omaha club at noon Tuesday on the sub
ject of rate for the carnival this fall. The
meeting was Informal and no definite terms
were reached. The governors simply out
lined their desires as to rates, distances and
other 6ch matter and the railroad men
took them under advisement. They will
meet soon and see how near they can come
to granting what the Ak-Sar-Ben men
Fair In Xebraakja Today anal To
morrow Fair 1 Western
i ' ...
Iowa Today.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 22.-Forecaat of the
weather for Wednesday and Thursday:
For Nebraska Fair Wedneadav and
For Iowa Fair Wednesday; warmer in
east portion; showers and cooler at night
and Thursday In north and east portions;
fair in southwest. .
For South Dakota Partly cloudy
Wednesday; showers and cooler In cen
tral and east portions; Thursday, fair.
For Colorado Fair in west; thnnit.r
showers in east portion Wednesday; cooler
in soutneast portion; Thursday, fair;
warmer in east portion.
For Wyoming Fair Wednesday and
Thursday, except showers Wednesday In
aoutheast portion.
For Kansas Partly cloudy Wednesday;
continued warm; Thuraday, fair.
For Missouri Fair Wednesday: warmer
In east and south portions; Thursday, fair.
Loral Record.
OMAHA. Aug. 22. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the - corresponding day of the last three
Maximum temperature .
Minimum temperature ..
?1cun temperature
190t. 104. iso. uoz.
W 7 S
67 (4 GX 3
. 78 5 78 72
91 .00 .00 .9
Temperature and nrecinlLatlnn rinai-r
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
and comparison with the last two years:
Normal temperature 71
Excess for the day 7
Total excess since March 1 "233
Normal precipitation , 10 inch
Excess for the day gi nch
Precipitation since March 1a... .14. 62 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 7.24 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period 1M.... 1 is Inches
Deficiency for cor. period 10J.... 4 07 Inches
Report front station at T pj M.
Station and Btate
1 p.m.
Max. Rain.
of Weather.
Bismarck, cloudy
Tsm. fall.
80 .00
88 .00
82 .00
74 .02
2 .04
89 .00
' 84 .04
' Sm) .00
84 .30
80 .00
8S .00
8 .00
80 . .24
84 ,. .00
0 .08
w . .no
84 " jOO
Cheyenne, cloudy
Chicago, partly cloudy.
Davenport, ! clear ......
Denver, cloudy 78
Havre, clear . ....82
Helena, parity cfoudy IW
Huron, cloudy ,..'.182
Kansas City, clear 62
North Platte, clear 84
Omaha, clear ..-..i-84
Rapid City, clear. ......... ..82
St. Louis, clear .74
St. Paul, clear..., 78
Salt Lake City, cloudy 72
Valentine, partly cloudy 88
Wllllstan. uartlv cloudv 74
L. A. VYELUil. Local Forecaster.
Greatest Band on Earth.
Rag Time Concert,
CalcneWr la Federal Cone for Fwtl
Is riserlet to Be
Judr Munger cf the federal court haa
gone to Wcons,n or a short, vacation It
wss expected fhst jUlire Carlawd of Bioat
Fslis would t-e here during the present
week to hear the (Jrn n trust, case upon It
transjer to the federal courts The case
has not. however, lesihefl " fhe federtil
courts end it is not knrwn Just-when the
transcript will lie fled heu.
It is expected thet there will he a big
grist cf t-uKiness for the v-ir,her term of
court at Lincoln and the Ntnejtjvr term,
which will b-gin at Omshs Kcvember IX.
The present IndiceUons re Xrr a gcml
used criminal d ocket, with several post
office rases, a nsimber cf mol.' fraud trawa
actlons and a cf beealeggm- caeew. to
come before the grand Jury, klnst of the
cattle cases will t fl I civil character,
jnrticularly the new rases new being
worked up by the specisl sgeat In the
csttle country. There yet remain a num
ber cf indictment hanging over la tha
cattle case from the last term of court,
notably u.e Bartiett Richards ease. Ex
cepting thee csttle cases, the criminal
docket was practically cleaned p at tba
last session of the district court.
It is probable a grand Jury -mar h
called for the C-tcer term at Lrncoln. aa
there Is a numi-er of liquor cass originat
ing from that part cf the Nebraska federal
dlrtrrct A grand Jury will, of course. t
err paneled for the November term here at
Fester Tells Malelens to fie noma.
Let Each Other and la
he More.
It is an everyday oecnrrence to Bee men
and women arraigned in police court on
charges of assault aad battery, but when
two glrla are parties to such a cose, then
It Is that the Judge looks up aad aaya
Two girls appeared, in police court before
Judge Foster Tuesday morning. Miss Laura
Bird being arraigned on a charge of aemurlt
1 and battery preferred by Miss Msy Har
rison. The girls appeared to barbar con
s.dersbl ill feeling toward eartt other.
"Girls," sold the Judge, as be dismissed
the cose, "it grievea .me to see two sir Is In
police court. I am,, not much surprised
eft times when boys or men get into sprapes,
but girls should set tbe example The
weather la too warm, anyway to fight.
Go home and love each other and do not
come nere a-galn."
Proposals Are Snbasltted to Major
Eallaakl by Contractors ot , -Several
Bids were opened Monday afternoon at
the office of Constructing Quartermaster
Major M. Gray Zallneki for electric ll(fht
lr.g at Fort Omaha. Bidders were present
from different parts of Iowa, from New
York. Minneapolis. St. Pant, Chicago and
Omaha. The bids were sent to tha quar
termaster general of the army at Wash
ington for approval.' Tha average bids
were about r.l.OOO. '
Major Zallnakl has been directed by tha
quartermaster genera of the army to pur
chase a hook and ladder truck fur use of
tha Fort Omaha fire department.
The new barracks, remodeled from tha
old administration building at Fort Omaha,
have been completed and are now about
ready for occupancy. Tha garrison for tha
barracks will not b assigned until further '
order from " the quartermaster general's' "
department at Washington. r'' :' '" :'
Bwlldlna- Wreckers lajvxtsl.
ST. LOVIS. Aug. 21 Eleven wreckers
were Injured today by the collapse of the
roof of the Educational building at tha
World's fair grounds upon which the men
were at work demolishing the structure. .
Three were seriously hurt.
It's la tba laandry as well as on
yoor back that a
Coat Shirt
proves Its super tori t
Fast colors
$1.50 and mora
Makers of Olustt and Arrow dollar
Prices l&o, Sc. ftc..TCfl
Sun. Mat. Wr. 2&c. too
Wednesday and SaJur.
dav Mst. all Seals 26a
Lincoln J. Carter's Great Velodrama-
Theater cooled by Iced air and electrlo fana,
S . 1 l-X, J 'JL' -ij.Vt S
Wednesday Evening.'