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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1906)
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THE OMAHA DAILY TJF.Ei .TUESDAY, JUNE. "26, 1P06.
Telephone Douflati 6 1 .
lagjv j r liar- r. T 1 1 1 T v mill liir irjuinuvn a i ii in in uj aim i i v aviihiiu - i i iuiv
'' ' A, merchandising, in but what it rightly deserves, and follows naturally every
honest effort to make it the heet store ihat human genius can make it. '
Trillion TTpsLrT Rhmnlr Muslin I
The 'moat 'popular, of all the white wali
ultlrs la Indian tjead shrunk mualln.
Tou'll know -' what, . made It o popular
ou hv, jfr n. though, i
trie genuine tnnin Head muslin. :
There ere many Imitation. The ifniiln
L- ' rr- .
la 3 Incf wide and put up in lone; fold
like nwatin.atid la rll"l" stamped In
dian Head-mills. If.jllo haa the colored
picture vf an Indian maid. None are
genuine?-1 tuileaa thua branded. We aell the
genuine. . , Price, 18c yard.
Other, Jlnen finished shrunk muslin for
white auira at 10c, 15c per yard.
' Redfern Corsets
are borutd' throughout with aeleuted Arc
tie whalrbon. In dealgn and appearance
they mark the hlgheat achievement of tht
coraetlere'e art and are the recognUed
landard .o corset faahion.
' STYLE 44.
A beautiful model for tall, well de
veloped figure, requiring a high bust,
gored doraet. The hlpe and front are
long. 811V hoae supporters, made in white
batiste. - Price, $6 00 pair.
of the wno'pg way If they could be taught
to use thel har.da and turn their vitality
Into pliyr that will develop their minds
and bodfuai' la Judge Lindsay a theory..
Ppraaae ( Iaternallonal.
The Injrnatlonal Improvement associa
tion Intends to furnish the antidote to the
Idleness'' bjr securing legUlatinn looking to
the addition of trade arhools to the public
system ;M the more practical teaching of
moral In the eioola and a well to form
ing cluba where boya and glrla may have
the aeaodiatlon of persona of high Ideal
and of kindly live.' The hope la to build
In every city a home of the association
containing.', club room and lecture room,
with gymnasiums and bath, and above all
a place where the young who now frequent
the dance' rails and wine room because
they have no better place of amusement
may dance and enjoy themselves with
It 1 the belief of the leadera of the Juve
nile movement that when the Internnilonnl
Juvenile Improvement association (hall
huve become established the children who
must now be haled before the Juvenile
court, with Its attendant disgrace to the
family, can be taught the right way before
they Jave committed the misdemeanor
which puta them wrong before the law.
The Juvenile court deal with the results.
The Juvenile Improvement association deals
KNIGHTS, OF JTT..J0HN MEET
Catholic Order is in eessloo at Buffalo
. vrlth,. Large ,Xaiaher.
' BUFFALO, June 25. The twenty-seventh'
annual convention of the Knights of
St. John convened 1 here lodny following
a pontifical high ' mass ' celebrated by
Bishop Cliarlea H. Colton"n St. L6u1s
.church. The Bee. Father M. T. Fallon,
provincial af ' the Oblate order "In the
United States,' preached' the sermon.
' After the mass the'delegh-tes and others
adjourned to the Tecg ' theater where
Mayor Adam and Blstiop Colton made ad
dresses of "welcome ftf which' Supreme
President' John Wllhelm replied for the
knights and M re. Louisa Zang spoke for
the women of the auxiliary society. Some
routine "business' was attended to, "after
which an adjournment waa taken until to
'inortow.A This afternoon there wlir be a parade In
which S.600 memhera ot the order are ex
pected to participate.
Bridge Bill Is lMr.
WASHINGTON, June 36. - President
Roosevelt today signed the bill authorising
the city, of Rt. Ioui, Mo., to build and
operate and maintain a railroad, wagon and
foot passenger bridge across the Mississippi
river at ihaV point. ,
Naval Bill Passed.
WASHINGTON, June 2B.-The conference
report on the naval Appropriation bill was
adopted by the house today.
"I Believe In
The Use of Beer"
, IWv. A. W. Hteln.
Distinguished Divine Pleads for
Popular Beverage in the Home
. From, ataJd old Fltchburg, Mail., comes
the voice of a rector pleading (or the sane
use of wine and beer. The Rev. Alexis W.
Bteln. rector of Christ Episcopal church
uf that city and formerly assistant to the
Rev.- DC Ralnsford at St. George's church,
New York, and previously rector of Christ's
church, Cincinnati, believes In facing con.
ditloni s tttcy exist. "I am one of those."
be -ears, "who beltsve In the use of win
an beef. The surest cure for the misuse
of them Is the proper use of them. The
man who. drinks beer in bis home with his
family and children about him will get no
harm, himself nor do any harm to anyone '
else because he drinks. The man who
spend an', hour with a group of friend,
ainoisg whom are women he respects, over
one or two glaa.es of beer or light wine,
as dii smn European, people, will get no
harm -from-It. The beer gardens of Oer
muf are positive forces for good In the
soclaf lit e of that country." :
TUt-le th reverend , gentleman's toler
ant i4'-ratlonal'attrtuti on the question,
and fcad he gone further and examined into
the merits of the various beers he would
havl' agreed with some of our most em-
ln.nl .nlr.lnl.l.. lk,l TuK, Ul.i- Ulhl...
i, i. -k. , . . . .
i ! Ill mai iiiiia iv iiuiysi-iiii uv
cause' of It email percentage of alcohol
and Jts great food value. He would also
hava ' reconusepded Pabet Blue Ribbon
Beef as do doctors, "in preference to all
other beers because It la the absolutely
cleap beer the beer that ia absolutely pure,
never touched by human handa and never
in contact with any air except sterilised
and' filtered air from the time it la brewed
till jv is poured Into your (laae. That la
w hM .one well known doctor said of It.
Other doctors . say Fabat Blue Ribbon
Beer la the cleaned, purest, most whole
some), beet brewed and our readers will
agree with us that the doctors ought to
PA HUT IIEMnu CO. PheaeDeag. T
laoI.eaveawoith g treat, Omaha, Ken.
'-fttbst Blu Ribbon Beer.
WNK O ROE RIM d AK FOR PARgt
Ima niltirftt'fi.l an1 ! id - fiii-m a I ! n il 1 1 u a ..' Aii
M"1rn fittlne;' room, with- exprt romet.
fitter In attendance on eond floor.
Coreet ait'eorie eold In bur coret
just Received New and Dainty
MUUUUC1 UR.ll to.
The nrwnt and prrttit-! of whitr platfil Infants' Underwear.
wash klrt received tod;iy, very rvlrr. j Thf rutt v,lTe mur he tnkrn to pro
able a aa pretty, will launder brautl- , vMe tn. infant with .Inderwear that will
fully. If thry are Ihown here you Can 1 nrntort him from dreaded old, etc. The.r
depend on the style, being correct. Ask
to see these pretty skirt in our daylight
cloak department. Price, $4.S0 ench.
fleitmd floor. '
Ladies' Knitted Underwear. I
Supply your Summer Tnderwear want i
from these. Every one an item' of extra I
good value. Better read them.
toadies' Swiss Ribbed Gauze Cotton Vests, j
low neck, aleeveleas, plain tape ' top, all -aiie.
extra good value, at 15c, or 2 for 2oc. j
Ladle' Fine Ribbed Oauie Cotton ,
Drawers, umbrella style or tight knee, j
made with French band or tape top, Sue weight and qualities; no bothersome but
each, i ton on a "Kubena" Vest. Ask to aee them
A few odd garment of Dr.' Delmrl'a ' main floor.
OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS.
Howard Corner Sixteenth Street
CZAR AFRAID OF THE ARMY
Nicholas Will Attempt to Euppret Growth
of Peasant.' Organization.
ANOTHER SENSATION IN PARLIAMENT
Radical Hlaa M. Stolj pia's Denial
that Famlae-St rlckea Revolu
tionists "Are Denied
Hellef. " .
ST. PETERSBURG. June 25 -Apprehension
of the government with, regard to pe
tit lcnl agitation In the army Is the direct
cause of Its efforts for the uppresalon .ot
the development of the peaeanl organiza
tion. As the majority of the soldiers come
from the peasant classes, any disaffection
In the army la aure to spread In the peasant-Interests
based on Parliament's settle
ment of the agrarian question. 'Therefore
the government Is anxiously watching the
peasant movement and taking strong meaa
ures towards preventing its further develop'
ment, and to this end I trying to. balk
meetings of the organized peasant group
in Parllument and the Peasants' league,
which latter is organizing an agrarian
atrike movement and which waa forbidden
by the police to hold a proposed conven
tion In this city. Orders have been Issued
and sent to the provinces pot to allow
the communes to elect. deputies to the pro
posed convention of the Peasants' league,
and if - depuU-ae-ele!ted t-- et thoV.4
they do not reach St. Petersburg, as In
Ui era of.' the govrrntrrfrK'.Hje meeting;,
wllj be lllegnl., - ,', '" .;5' ..
The mutiny of a portion of the garrison
at Batsum 1 reported principally artillery
men and engineer. 'o?sak surround Hie
mutineers, n;it at latest advices there had
lecn no firing.
There are many rumors current tonight '
Of . disaffection. It. Is stated that'seAerpI
arrests were made at the Krasnoye Selo .
camp after a meeting of disaffected guards. '
It la also asserted that' ringleaderS" of 'tnu
revolutionary movement among the chas
seurs of the jcuard, Sergeant SUInsky, wsis
raptured after having; taken to flight. Sin
ister rumors are Circulating about the
morale of Uhlan regiment of the Peterhof
garrison. . . I
Hisses for M. Stolyptnvv
The appearance today of Minister -8tol - !
pin In the lower house of
Parliament -to I
answer an. InterpelUtlon about the govern-.'
ment measure, for famine relief, especially
the alleged order, that relief be not given
. . A. . . A , ;
in the districts where .esrarian disorders j
have occurred or to the wive, of families
of peaaants Imprisoned as revolutionists,!
n me wvi nimi flumiiDi ii.iiQ) D. me, j
IJUi me Qrniuniirsuun was hmhiii -iiguirereo l
by the radical group and the majority gen
erally did not partielpa.teln It. The atorm
hrnt, whan M Rlnlrnln mttar clvlnv
" J ' - - " "
rlous reply to the criticism of his response
by Prince Lvoff and other moderate,
turned to M. Alladin. who made on, of his
usual virulent speeches and declared that
"as an executive officer of the government
I refuse to notice the calumnies of the
left." ? ..'
The radicals then made noisy demonstra
tions of disapproval, hissing and -shouting
"asaaasln," "liar," "Jew baiter," and ''re
sign." The demonstration continued for
Koine time in Spite of the efforts of Presi
dent Mouronitseff to restore order.
All Charges Denied. . .
M. Stolypln arrived at the house only
after reoes., following an . uninteresting
morning .esslon. After giving figure hew
ing that the expenditure for famine relief .
In l&te amounted to 137.0un.00O. M. Stolypln
said the ministry would soon come before 1
the house with a request for a Sum almost
a large as required for this year, though
" " , ' ,
the famine condition were exaggerated. He
then took up the charge of withholding re-
lief aa a nunltlve mea.ure in fliaorderlv
as a punitive
'districts, which wa the kernel of the In
terpellation, and entered a general denial.
i The minlater explained ; that, such ' VMIon
had been taken where the peasantry, in
their unreasoning '.wrath, had daatroyed the
magazines of grain accumulated for the
relief. Thia, however, waa only temporary
and. jn thousands of cases, assistance had
been' given to famtllea of participants in
j disorder. . , ' .. , , , v" .
Ueneral H4er Blajuc Mai..
I Much Indignation, is xpreiie4 In Parlia-
jiieutary circles at the publication of the
report made by War Minister Rudlger' by
General Bader. the former commandant of
Biulystok garrison, reiterating the
Charges that the Jem were responsible for
the massacre by throwing bomb, and firing
revolver at orthodox proceealon. and at
tacking government building after order
had been restored. General' Bsder also
characterised the conduct ot the troop,
a splendid and aaya the newapaper ac
count of the exces.et are deliberate lies.
The Novoe Vremya I. conducting a cam
paign for the expulsion of the local au
thority of Blaly.tok and today printed an
enumeration of the revolutionary crimes
committed there,' filling two columns and
detailing fifty-three separate caars as Ju
trflcatloii for the racial feeling
Knalueere for laaaj XaiMr.
WASHINGTON. June 16 Joeeph W.
ley, general superintendent of the Sault St. J
Marie locks, has been named by Chief Ui- 1
g1ner JoUa' H." Steveaa 'of ' the 'iMhgilan 1
Canal tumraluloo a. special engineer for
work la designing and coustruutii.g lock.
Bee, June 25, loC
of thto'- store is
everv dav. The success this store
fTi a. I - i)o ranlma nf li 1 r1 1 "rrr ti rl a
Uiyn Mp.h V rarWKr for ladle and chll
dren. former price $2.00 and SJ.on, now 60c
Fine.Balbrlggan Shirt, high neck,
long sleeve, eatra fine quality, line of alie'a
ls .omewh.t brokm. wutar Pnc
. . , -
- ou mi ii-uinni ii.hi . , .
undergarment should be mnde of the flneet
of yarn?, ao they will not Irritate their
tender kin. If yoi buy your Infanta' Wear
of u you are aure of getting Just the riRht
kind. Come in and see the line at this
popular Main Floor Department
All Cotton Garments 2Sc each.
Wool and Cotton Mixed Garmenta 4.ic to
All-Wool Garment 80c to $1.10 each.
"Silk and Wool Garment II. '"0 to ll.SO eacii.
All-Silk Garment $1.36 to tl.no each.
A full and complete line of '-Rubens"
Vrat for Infant. In all the desirable
on the Panama canal. F.rnst Howe of the
United State geological survey ha been
appointed a geological engineer for woik
on the canal aone and will aall for Panama
on July 18.
RATE BILL LP IN SENATE
.(Continued from First rage.)
house of .representatives, and two citizen
irembers, to be appointed by the president
of the United btates. Said commission
shall make full Inquiry., examination and
Investigation into tne subject of Immigra
tion. The amendment also provides:
Bald commission shall report, tb congress
the conclusion reported by it, and make
suou recommendations Its Judgment may
deem proper. v
Provision la also made for empowering
the commission to obtain Information In
the usual manner; also for the salaries of
the two presidential commissioners and the
expenses of the commission.
After a short debate, the Grosvenor
amendment waa adopted by a vote of 12S
to 116. Thl substitutes the commission
for the educational test provision. The
bill was then passed by the house 'wirh
out division. Mr. Watson (Ind.) moved
that the house asl a conference at once,
and the following conferees w
Messrs: Howell (N. Y ). Bennett N. T.)
and Ruppert (N. T.).
The house Insisted today on Its amend
ment to- the" pure food bill and asked for
a conference. The speaker appointed . as
conferee Mr. Mann till.), Mr.- Hepburn
(la.) and Mr. Ryan (N. Y.).' The senate
ngreed n thTr-ronfeTence-and' Snfffirrni Hey-
burn ,McCumber and J.tlm.rrJl were. Pi
pointed ,as-conferees,,. '
roFlfcRlC3 0 MEAT MEASinK
Indication that Senate Will Areept
, the. .Ilonae Amendments.
WASHINGTON. June 25. -After a brief
session devoted to minor amendments tlio
conference on the- agricultural appropria
tion bill adjourned until ie o'clock- tomor
row, when It will again meet. ' Two es
slons will bei held dally urwll an agreement
Is reached.- It Is expected, the meat In
spection amendment will bo-reached late to
morrow. The general Impression 'Is tlmt
the senate conference will consent to the
house provision that the government- shall
pay for the Inspection of- meat, but It is
likely the conference will Insist on- the
I iluta !.1.n.m.l..n 1 1 -I 1 ,.
, " ""'"" an cane
. "- "'''' ""'""-. earn,
",?,,"1 h wl" T b Bn,,KflPtl wl,h
" un '" thls Provision of the senate
"Hi i retained,
DECISIOX OF lMPInE . KIXIj
Pnlllam Iisnlsea Pretest
' of Cincinnati t lob. ' '
CINCINNATI. O., Jilhe 25.-In a declalon
by Pre dent Hermann of
cluh. PreuiHenr lnllni... ,.
i National league declare thul the decision
! ot the umpire Is final and absolute and
protest niea rty tne Cincinnati
a game played here on
April 16, In which Chicago won. The de
vision ie as louowa:
"The Cincinnati club protest this game
on the ground that the umpire waa wrong
Jn ruling that the ground rule made pre
vloua to the beginning of the game applied
to a ball hit by a Chicago player. The
OoeMlon as to whether or not the ground
tule applied to the batted ball In tills
particular v.a one solely of judgment, and
there was only one man competent to de
cide that the umpire. The umpire ruled
thai the ground rule did apply, and hi
decision on thi point wa absolute and
final. The rulemakcrs have very wisely
decided that the decision of the umpire
on all matter of fact or Judgment Is hnal
and absolute and cannot be appealed from.
Thl wise provision is one of the bulwarks
of the game. The protest of the Cincin
nati club ia dismissed."
Fremont Beate Lincoln Grorera.
r "r.M.j.-s r. r-eo.. June Jt.-pec!ai Teie-
' gram-iFremont got away with tne Un-
; colll i.mDer and Grocery niniiimv'i team
,thia afternoon In an Interesting game. There
i ne- mudtuile between short and
third base which was responsible for aev
eral error and runs. Hilt t steadied down
after the first, but let up In t lie eighth,
when two error, a single and a two
bugier brought in three scores. Billy
Smith did good work for Lincoln out In the
mud at short. Both teams played snappy
ball, but Shea's boys were a little faster
and handier with the stick. Score: -R H.E.
Fremont .1 0 0 0 0 o 0 3 4
Uncoln 0 u 0 1 0 o 0 o 1 J 4
Struck out: By Pradlev, 4; by Brltt. 4.
Base, on balls: Off Bradley, 1; off Brltt
S. Batteriea: Fremont. Bradley and Shea;
Lincoln, Brltt and Campbell. .
Oiuaha Photographer Jolas Cluh.
CINCINNATI. O.. June . (Special Tele
gram.) Ten of tn trading photographer
In the country, now In eHion here today.
formed the New Idea Exchange club. They
- huve been meeting annually tor s
' iU?vVr aVLr.f
Omaha Is une of the member of the Unique
Proper aelex-tion ot K004I
the Sure Way to Ot Well ,
' H with
j l e
DAKOIANS' .AT WHITE HOUSE
Senator GtGible and rriacdi Have A Con
fflretiCBwltJj Fresident '
Long 1. 1st of Changes la Salarlea of
I'oitmtilrrt AaaoaaeedV Moat of
"W hich Are laereaaea Other
(From a Staff Correspondent )
WASHINGTON, .'June .-(Special Tele
gram.) Senator " npible this morning es
corted Colonel V. H prker of peadwood.
candidate for congress; W. C. Cook of
Tlanklnton, chairman of the , 'republican
state committee, and James D..KUIott, to
the Whlte'Houee and a long conference wa
had with the president, during the course
of which he probably gained considerable
Inside Information as to political sfTalr
In South Dakota. Although Senator Gam
ble would not say anything regarding the
conference with the president, tie siemed
greatly pleased with the interview, and ttie
countenances of the other gentlemen we -e
wreathed In ni'!c.
Colonel Tarker and Mr. Cook will rcmnln
In Washington several days and then, go
to New York. Mr. Elliott will probably re
main In Washington until the adlournmcr'
of conRres and possibly a few days there
after with the hore that ns soon as con
gress ndjourns h will be named United
States district attorney. This action. It
Is understood, the president hit ilecld".!
upon In order to avoid friction between
Gumble and Klttredge.
Mr. Biirkett and children and Mis
Wright, mother of Mrs. Burkett, left list'
night for Glenwood. Ia., to visit the par
ent of Senator Burkett. Immediately nf'er
adjournment Senator Burkett will Join his
family In Glenwood and after a few dv
with the old folks will take hiM . family
home to Lincoln.
H. B. Morgan of Greeley, Neb , one of
Senator BurketJ eei-retgrie. Is- Ill in this
city with an attack of measles.
H.. B. Smith, : central- City, Neb., who
has been one of Senator Burkett ste
nographer' during the eesslon, left for
home lust n'sht.
Sebraskn Fares Well.
Nebraska representative are pleased with
the way the prairie state ha been treated
in the omnrbus public . -building 1)111, every
district in the state ifeceivlng considera
tion, with the exception of the Becond.
which had nothing to ask In the way of
public building or purchase of a site for a
prospective, building. The buildings nr-d
site reported eire tiioee Which The Pee
published weeks ago and were agreed upon
at a conference of the Nebraska member.
Judge Norrln, member of the public build
ings and ground committee, received the
congratulation of .the delegation today for
hi persistent 'efforts ln.Jhelr behalf.
The following public buildings were au
thorized: ' Kearney. $6S,W); Grand Island.
1125,on0; York. B6.10H Sites authorized: Co
lumbus and PlattsmOuthv J7.60D each.
LaFollette tnotee -Worrall.
Senator I-aFollette of Wisconsin, "during
the debate today on his revolution to pro
vide for national Inspection of grain, said:
"I found a very Interesting booklet in the
congressional library upon this subject. It
Is. a- late contribution, having been pub
lished in HX16. ICSw( Written by Thomas
. Worrall of Opialia, i,tb, statements In that
book are so Important that ,1 addressed n
L communication -loulhft-n Uarney - gcnera,V.Jf
Nebraska to ascertain something with re.
ajietff la-"vVorra.lt Vs'ifb .his entire 're'lfab'll
Ity, etc' I learned that Mr. WorraH wa
prosecuting cases la the Nebraska court
against the .Grain trust of that state and
the terminal- elevator' companies of Chicago
and that Uje litigation was In, the hands of
the attorney generaj.".
Captain r)vld Baker upon the abandon
ment of Fort Nlbbrtira will proceed' to Fort
Bliss, Tex., for duty.
, Qiaages .In ' Postmaeter' Salaries.:
These changes Jn the salaries of ..presi
dential postmasters were announced, today :
Nebraska. Increaa-Omaha, XR.O00 to h 0O;
Alnsworth, Bancroft, Wood River, $1.3X to
1.3'': Alma. Auburn. Red Cloud, Wymoie.
Sl.itfX) to $1.7(10; Ansley, Arlington, Hlooin
Ingtnn, Elgin, Emerson, Gibbon, Mllfor.l.
Rushville. $1,110 to $1;W0; Arapahoe, Exeter.
Franklin, t-oup City. Oxford, Scrtbiitr.
Shelton. H.SOO to $l.tofl; Beatrice. Grand
Island, Hastings. $2,800 to $2,700; Burwell,
$1,100 to $1,300; Clark. Spencer, Stella, 'fable-
Rock. Valley,. $i.ono to $1,100; Beaver
City, Crawford, Fairfield. North Bend.
South Auburn, fl.twi to $1,700; Clay Center.
$J.4C1 to $2.5oO; David City. Lexington. Sew
ard. $l.Son to $1,900; Falrbtiry. $2,200 tn $2,300;
Fairmont. $1,700 to J2.CO; Holdrege. $?.!) to
$?,200; Kearney. Norfolk. $?.no to $?.40O; He
Cook. Schuyler, $1.o0 to $2,000; North Platte,
$?.ooo to $2,100; Superior, Teeumseh. Wahoo,
$1,700 to $1.00.
I)ecrease I-aurel, $l,O0 to $1,200; Platth
mouth, $2,100' to $2,000; Stromsburg, $l,00 to
South Dakota. Increase Aberdeen. $2,700
to 2.SoO: Canton. $l.RO0 to $1.9'10: Casllewood.
Fort Pierre, Fairfax. $1,100 to $1,200; Cham
berlain. $1,600 to $1,700; Hartford, Wagner,
$1,000 to $1,100; Huron. $2.3t to $2,400; Bloux
Falls. $3,100 tcllS.ajO; Sturala, $1,500 to $l,fciu;
Watertown, $i.4 to $7,800.
Decrease Pierre, $2,400 to $2,300,
'Rural carriers appointed: Nebraska
Stromsburg, route 1, A. J. Barber, carrier;
Elaine Boberg, ' Substitute. South Dakota
Wentworth, route 2, Maurice E. Packard
carrier; Irene B. Packard, substitute.
Postmasters appointed: Bouth Dakota-
Pembroke, Potter county, Edward E. Aus
tin, vice T. A. Udahl, reajgned. Wyoming
Pathfinder. Natrona county. Lorn a Baker,
vice Blanche Menelce, reelgned.
The application of Ludwlg 'Loeving'-r,
Henry Hofmelster, J. C. Sale, Adam Fos
and W. B- Pueble to organize the United
States National bank of White Lake. S. D.
with $26,000 capital, haa been approved by
the comptroller of the currency.
H. L. Henry of Watertown. 8. P., Is In
Washington on a pleasure Jaunt.
DIAMOND THIEVES GUILTY
Two Men Who Make Flake at Franks'
Store Are Convicted Im
. Jack Jennings and Angua Martin, who
lole a diamond worth 1200 from M. D.
Frank, af the Iatter'a Jewelry .tore on
North Sixteenth etreet June (. were found
guilty of grand larceny yesterday after
noon after the Jury had deliberated ten
minute. Neither of the men went on the
witness atand in hi own behalf and no
testimony was offered for them.
According to the etory of Mr. Frank
Jennings and Martin came Into hi store
t June I and Martin asked to see a diamond
which was exhibited In the' show window.
Mr. Frank handed It to him and after he
had looked at It he (aid he would want It
In a ring aettlng and then passed It on to
Jennings.- The latter turned and walked
toward the door with the gem. but waa
called bark by Mr. Franks. He handed
Mr. Franks a shirt stud, but not. accord
ing to the teetlmony, the one containing
the 13)0 diamond, but a IS 50 imitation. .
When Franks discovered the deception,
he says, Jennings pulled a gun and started
to run. He grabbed his revolver and gave
chase. Ou the street they exchanged shots,
the bulUt from Jennings' gun tearing a
hole In a bicycle tire. Mr. Frank, dodged
the bullet by dropping to (he ground.
Jennings ran to Fcuit tenth, between Cas
and Chicago streets, where he entered n
house. H wa. arrested a few miinute
later br the police.
At the police station, according to the
I testimony, he wae noticed trying to wi
f Kiw eomethlng. Captain Moyston flapped
j him on the side of the .law and the din
1 mond flew out on the floor.
During the testimony of Mr. Frank It
came out that the diamond did not belong
to hlni, but to another person, who left it
at the store for axle.
FONTANELLE PLOTTERS BUSY
Thlrty-FIre Meet to tilve Sanction to
Final Effort to Defeat
The call for a meeting of the 140 auti-
i noeewaier eanaiuate ror ueiegate to tne
state convention at the Fontanelle club
last night produced thirty-five men, most
of them remarkably inconspicuous In poll
tic. Duncan M. Vinsonhaler, a campaign
manager, presided, and finishing tuuclu
were put on the "organization" tlmt Is to
do what it can. to prevent the election of
the solid Rosewater delegation.
The rtatemenl was made that plenty of
money was at hand and would be spent to
any "reasonable" extent. Eighty-three
delegate, were picked out of the 110. as the
Fontanelle slate and the list placed In
the hands of Illnter Manguin with in
sttuctions that sample ballot be delivered
a,t the club room by 5 o'clock tonight.
When a reporter for The Bee. who had
been ejected from th rear room, where
loafer of all sorts were allowed to remain,
fur removed from the. star .chamber ses
sioH, Hpplled for the list, it had apparently
mysteriously disappeared. Arrangements
of a perfectly satisfactory chsracter were
made with the representative of the orld-
Four workers for each precinct ere
appointed for duty primary day. Tl.
will meet In each ward tonight to receive
their supplies of sample ballots and In
struction. The latter Include special pre
cautions regnrdlng voters who might apply
to the election officers for assistance in
marking ballots. It was decided to demand
affidavits from any such person, remiirlnif
him to swear that he wa blind, could not
read or was In some way unable to mark
Tin- nnnnt nimseir. specifying exactly w ny
The law on the
uhleet I. to h .i.-i
on cards, to be distributed at every polling
It. B. Howell made a speech In which he
advocated endeavors to provoke Mr. Rose-
water to accepting a chaHenge for a Joint
debate with Crounse. in hones thnt each
would do their utmost to t"ar the reputa
tion and record of the other to nieces
Adjournment Wa taken at an tarlv hour.
without acting on Mr. Howell's
GRAFTERS PREY ON PUBLIC
Two Impostors Collect Aid Pretending
to Be Agent of Religion
The casea against O. B. Vail and J. M.
Crum were called for hearing In the police
court Monday morning., but were further
postponed until Tuesday morning. Vail and
Cruin were arrested by Detective Donohoe
and charged at the city Jail with being sus
picious characters. They claimed to be rep
resenting the Christian Volun.er War
rior," but are denounced by the Salvation
Army as frauds. Monday morning the local
Salvation Army officers received a circular
letter from headquarters stating that '"Gen
eral" O. B. ail and "Colonel" Maud Klrke
were recently arrested at St. Paul, Minn..
and rlned for working a relteloua araft
there. Maud Klrke I said to have made
her eacape from 1608 Cass street at the time
of the arrest of Vail and Crum. .
. . nlldlng Permits.
The city has issued- permits to tuii
Howard Kennedy for a $7,500 frame dwell
ing at 216 North Thirty-second street and
to Georgette Johnson for a 2,noo frame
dwelling at Thlrty-flrat and Corby streets.
FORECAST OFJTHE WEATHER
Fair .Today and Tomorrow In "Ne
braska Probablr Shower. In
WASHINGTON. U. C. June 25 Fore
cast of the weather for Tuesday and
Wednesday; . .
For Nebraska and Kansas Fair Tuesday
For Iowa Partly cloudy Tuesday, prob
ably showers and cooler; Wednesday fair,
For Colorado Fair Tuesday and
For Wyoming Partly- cloudy Tuesday.
warmer In Southwest portion; Wednesday
partly cloudy, showers in west portion.
For Montana Fair Tuesday, warmer In
aouthra.t portion; Wednesday partly
cloudy, showers and cooler In north anl
For South Dakota Showers Tuesday;
Wedne.day partly cloudy and warmer.
For Missouri Partly cloudy Tuesday,
showers In southeast portion, warmer;
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER HI'RKAt'.
OMAHA. June 25. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation, compared with
tne corresponding uay of the last threu
years; lgon. 1905. 1904. Itw3.
Max. iium temperature .. i4
Minimum temperature .... 68
Mean temperature to
a 74 71 1
t u no l
74 tw re '
T .u .06
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1.
and cojnpariaon with the last two years:
Normal temperature ;b
Deficiency for the day 9
Deficiency for the day 9-.'
Normal precipitation 19 Inch
Deficiency for the. day , li inch
Total rainfall since March 1 10. M lnche
Deficiency since March 1 I U lnche
Deficiency for cor. period. 19of.... 4 SI lnche
Deficiency for cor. period. 1904. . 1.29 lnche
Reports from Statlona at 7 P. M.
Station and State
Temp. Max. Raln
7 p. ui. Temp. tail.
Bismarck, cloudy 60 4 1.0.'
Cheyenne, cloudy 6s 70 .)
Chicago, partly cloudy M 72 .00
Davenport, clear 7H Si .uu
Denver, clear 74 78 .("'
Havre, clear : 72 74 .
Helena, partly cloudy 72 74 .00
Huron, raining .... 6!
Kansas City, clear 78 2 .
North Platte, clear 7 7 .
Omaha, clear 72 76 .00
Rapid City, partly cloudy.. 8 K8 T
St. Louis, partly cloudy 7 so .0
St. Paul, partly cloudy K 72 .fit
Salt J.ke City, cloudy 7 Z .Oo
Valentine, clear T2 7 .00
Wlllston. raining .01
"T" indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH.
feel the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dfead and
fear. Every woman should know that the danger, pain and horror
of child-birth can be entirely avoided by the .ute of Mother's Friend,
scientific liniment for external use only, which toughens and renders
pliable all the parts, and
assists nature in Us sublime
work. By its aid thousands
of women have passed this
trreat crisis in perfect safety
and without pain. Sold at $1.00 per fr'nTniTTN
bottle bvdruecristi. Our book of priceless M'fHl-al
a'.ue to all women tent free.
mHAOriCLO MEBULATOH OO AtU
JL "THE QUEEN
HAS CONSTANTLY and STEADILV INCREASED
In Popularity and Esteem, and is now ACCEPTED
THROUGHOUT the ENTIRE CIVILIZED WORL
as possessing all the properties of an IDEAL ana
PERFECT-TABLE' WATER. i-i
ROYALH BYTIIONE COMPANY
Kew Fropoaition Hade to City Council bi
the Nebrafka People.
NO ACTION IS TAKEN CN THE MATTER
Amount l ot anied, hnt Ten
'Ihonsanil Dollar Annnally I
Ihonaht to Be Ahnnt
Although not required to do so now, th
Nehraj-ka Telephone company, through It
attorney, W. W. Morsman. yesterday In
timated to the city council in general com
mittee that It was willing -to put up a roy
alty to the city of Omaha if no other tele
phone franchise were grantd. While Mr.
Morsman did not name in specific terms
the probable amount of the royalty, It is
understood It would be in the neighbor
hood of JlO.nnO a year.
Mr. Morsman iald he thought the com
pany Would be willing to consider such a
proposition In exchange for assurance that
no telephone franchises would be granted
to other companies, and the royalty to be
paid only an 'long as 'the, agreement was
I maintained. He said that p.irr.aps the
amount might bo determined on a oasis 1
of a cf rtaln percentage' of the local rertaN, i
but he tlld not make a specific suggestion.
The itatement came at the end of a
general talk by Mr. Morsman defending the
telphone innipany s attitude toward the
demand made upon it by the nw council
for lower rates and connection with out
side independent line .
Independent. Slen Present.
T. E. Parmelee and T. H. Pollock of
Plattsmouth, Ben. 8. Baker and Stockton
Heth, representing the proposed Omaha In
dependent Telephone company's Interest,
and Albert von Hoffman of Milwaukee, who
I also accredited with trying to obtain a
franchise, were spectators, but did not par
ticipate In the talk.
Chairman Sheldon of the telephone -committee
produced a long typewritten com
munication from General Manager Lane of
the Nebraska Telephone company, outllnlog
that corporation's poaltlon, but hi associ
ates decided that they did not wish to de
vote the mental energy necessary to listen
ing to it and asked Mr. I-ane to talk to
thetn instead. The latter yielded his op
portunity to Mr. Morsman. The latter aald
he hoped the council would not take actlpn
without careful eonalderatlon of the prob
able effects and pointed out that the re
duction of $1 a month in residence 'phone
made Iat j ear meant JM.OW a year to the
company. Reading from the communica
tion he apoke of the offer of th concern
to aubjeet 'it book to a thorough' and
rigid examination by auditor named 'by
a committee ofthree frrtiw the counrtl and
three prominent bualneso men and to hear
suggestion how rate, could -be cut without
making sacrifice that would make H Im
possible to pay 6 per cent dividend on the
money actually Invested.
Satisfied with lx Per Cent.
Six per cent, Mr. Morsman said, was all
the company aimed to produce on It.
ropltal and po morebad been paid for, the
last ten or fifteen years. 'There was no
bonded debt and a" dollar's worth of prop
erty could be shown, . for 'every dollar'
worth of. stock. Mr. Morsman asserted.
In the last ten yeare .it wa pointed out
that business telephone rate have been
reduced 80 per cent, and reidence charge
from 50 to 75 per cent. .
With regard to maklng,connectlon with
outside Independent companie the attor
ney said the policy of the company had
been and waa at present to mske such con
nections wherever permitted by indepen
dent compsnles. He said there are nov
12B concerns of this kind having 27.000
I telephones In Nebraska that had connoo-
tiona and Interchanged business.
A large part of the communication
dealt with the logic and facta or the tele
phone business, and It was decided to
place copies of It )n the hand of each
Jnckaon Makee Hie Klcke.
During the afternoon Councilman Jacx
on made himeelf the aubjeet of consider
able solicitation by both th Nebraska
Telephone company and the Pollock-Par-melee
tntereats. Mr. Jackson said that lie
had been overcharged on toll sen-Ice by
the first named," although he waa unable
to demonstrate It to a mathematical
certainty, and that the Independent In
strument which be had in the orhYe at
South Omaha was not worth 6 cents a
month to him. although he paid 2 for
Why?" asked Mr. Pollock.
"Because if no good to talk over," re
plied the councilman. "Everythlnga all
Jumbled up, it doen't work intelligently,
and you don't know whether you have
heard right or wrong."
"Impossible," sa'd Mr. Pollock. "Our
service I excellrnf throughout outheat
"I haven't found It so." replied Mr. Jack
son. "It must be your Individual line I out
of order." ald the ' Plattmouth magnate.
I shall see It I attended toat once "
"Wish you would. I would like to get
ome return on the money I have paid
cut ahlln It ha been hanging In my
Sore at Other Thlag.
Several count ilmen displayed a feeling
of marked-Irritation over the condition
generally, when Councilman McGovern re
marked that . there were several -streets
In th Ninth wsrd that needed water mains
Is tit J07 of tho household, for wfthotr
it no happiness can be complete. How
sweet the picture of mother and babe,
anirels amile at and commend the
thoughts and aspirations of the mother
bending ovefthe cradle. The ordeal through '
which th expectant mother must pass, how
ever, is to full of danger nd suffering that
she looks forward to the hour when, she shall
OF TABLE WATERS"
.. .. . J. 1 --U.
accommodate' hew ' bu1U
"That nothing." alJ Bridge, "It's been
that way here for year.'' -
The talk developed the ta1ement that
the water company refused to' put tn neia
main or hydrants while the apptalseme"ni
proceedings are pending.
"I believe the Water board oughf to hi
legislated out of existence, the whole deal
declared off and the waterworks aequlreil
in some other way.'1 ald Councilman Bed
"That what the matter," " exrlalrned
several teammate In unison. ' "We are
sick and tlrrd of the present rleal.'' '
MORRISON GETV NEW.. PLACE
Chicago Lawyer Will Aid Government
Salt Against Standard Oil
CHICAGO. Juno 25. District ''Attorney
C. B. Morrison, wh'o coadopted tlisj trial Of
the packer for 1 tlie governrhertf , an
pounced today that lie had been' pp-nintc4
special counsel for Hie government to con
duct the Investigation Into the manage
ment of the 'standard- Oil company anil
various railroads and haa accepted" live p
ettlon. ..',?, ..
Ia. FOLLEnEjWINS A POINT
Senate Passes Resoiatlon Calling for
Investigation of Railroads and
ft rain Companies.
WASHINGTON. June 2S.-the enate to
day passed Senatorial Kollettf'' 'Joint' T- .
oltition extending the cope" of the inquiry
row being conducted by the Interstate
Commerce commission under the Tlllman
GiUesple resolution o a to have It Include
the transportation and etorsge of grain. .
Spend the Summer nt Cherokee Park
Colorado. '- '
Mountain Retreat Mn the Rockies.
Splendid fishing grounds, magnificent
scenery, good hotel accommodations, and
low rates via the' 1'nlon Pacific. For
further particular. Inquire at' City Ticket
Office. 134 Farnam street 'Phone- DOug-laa-334.
Forest Fire lo Mexico, . ,
El. PARO. Tex.. June 15. Forest Area
! are burning In the lumher'tract near 'Mag-
dalena. Ponora, and ttie town or magnarena
Is threatened. It I reported that several
mining camps have been destroyed. Tho
region Is thickly, populated with American
Cleanses and' beautifies the
teeth and purifies the breath.
Used by people of refinement
fbr over a quarter of a century.
' Convenient' for tcrcurlsta.
D E BO RAH
NOW PUT UP lit SPLITS
Sold it All Soda Fountains.
Pints and Quart j for Family Trade
Sold by All Druggists and Grrjccrs
Trade Supplies' 5 ,.M
John G. Woodward &; Co.
Council Bluft.'".lVVa " - .
VIKTOM STREET PARK
JUHE 24;'25- '25;-:
MONDAY,;. JU ME 25i '
. ' uwtsf Mirr,;- .'$
CMES DULtD 45 V'.
The laret excursion ateamer -running cn
the M1laippl rtvr trlH-iarrlva Omaha
about June Si.th and will make 'SVejiMar -ex-i-in
slon evry afterr)inrf arid evening ' The
titn lias one ot the t&rfteat da-ncru- floor
if any excursion strainer on V.'f river and
a 111 Lo run atrlcly first' ci'aap.