Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY DEE; TUESDAY, JULY 3, 190G.
L J'J J
Telephone Douglas 618
white backgrounds printed with
stripes and Jncquard figures woven in, and altogi
are, 15c,' 18c, 2iV, 25c, 30c por yard. In basement. See display in
Fourth of July Furnishings for
To be rtghily evtinfortsble on holiday
and ifl bmk projit form a man should wnr
neiligoe sblrL n Amolrck collar and
one of our new checked string tie. We
have $ special dlnplay for Tuesday to ahow
how well ne ran provide for a man's com
fort aa well tl his looks. The legllge
ahlrta shown are made of madras and per
cale, coat' style or plain, cuffs attached or
detached, large line of neat patterns, spe
cial value at $l.K) each.
"Amolerk," one of the recently added
styles to our already large stock of Arrow
bra nl collars. "Amoleck" means comfort
on ft hot clay two for 25c.
A little forethought on our part finds ua
prepared to meet the large demand for
chocked string ties. They are certainly
pretty and suggestive of coolness 25o and
A complete line of furnishings for men.
(Mote and more varied than In any exclu
sive store.) Come and see for yourself.
Miilfl floor, south aisle. Come In either en
ENGINEERS SEEKING CAUSE
Unable So Ttr to lix Besponiibllity for
Enrfiih Bail road Wreck.
THREE SURVIVORS IN BAD CONDITION
newest Will Be Formal and Dead
Americans Are Xovr Being Pre
pared for Conveyance
BAMHBt'RY. Eng., July 2. -The scene of
yesterday's disaster to ihe, American line
special from Plymouth, having i n board
llio passengers who were laiv.lcd there from
the steamer New York, pren-nts little evi
dence todny of the havoc wrougrt by the
wreck of the express t-.nlii, oil tho wreck
age navlng been cleared away. Ihe en
gineering staff of the r:tf Iron 1 company is
still seeking an rxplainUl t for the Inv
medltOe cause of thlie Oiriitinenr, tut thus
far nave been unable ! do hj. or ;-re not
ready., to say to what :! tatastropho Is
attributable. No further deaths have been
rcorded, but Robert S. Critcholl of Chi
cago and Miss L,. 8 Urlswjld of Heath,
near Kpsoni, passed a Ii.kI nigh:. Miss
Margaret Bask of Nprf jlk strtet, Park
ljlne, lAtmhin, whov- teg's'-have been am
putated, and B. W." Srfitell of J Brooklyn,
N. V., are In a dnnairowt 'condition at the
Infirmary. Mrs. 'Frank W' Koch (f Allen
town, Pa., and Miss May Hitchcock of
New Y6rk"'psid a Wfly swod rtfght and
t are (loing well. .
At the Inquest today it was ascertained
that W. H. Thompson was an English
butler; that louls Ooeppinger was a Ger
man commercial traveler, and that Julea
Xeeier was a music hall entertainer of
Brookl n, N. T.
This evening's bulletin from the Infirm
ary says the cases of H. 8. Crltohell of
Chicago. Miss M.' Ruck of Norfolk street.
Park I-ane, London, and Miss I. 8. Oris
wold of Borough Heath, England, are crltl
oal. Not much hope la entertained for the
recovery of Mr. Crltch'ell.
E. W.: Renlell rallied somewhat as the
day advanced and after a n ultition with
the doctors tho chaplain-' of the Irfltmary
was allowed to convey lie news of the
death of his wife, son And two daughters.
The heartrending tiding overcame ihe old
gentleman and a snrioua relapse followed,
but restoratives were successfully admin
istered. Replying to the sympathetic condcleices
Untold Suffering and Constant
MiseryAwful Sight From that
Dreadful Complaint, Infantile Ec
zemaCommenced at Top of his
Head and Covered Entire Body.
i MOTHER PRAISES
. CUTICURA REMEDIES
' "Our baby had that dreadful com-
plaint, Infantile Ectetna, which afflicted
Line for several months, commencing at
i the top of fait head, and at last covering
hia whole body.. Uia sufferings were
'" untold and constant mierv, in fact,
there woe nothiaf w would not have
' data) to have given him relief. The
'.family doctor aeeuied to ba wholly
incapable of coping with the case, and
, alter various experiments of hia. which
, resulted ia bo" benefit the child,
scot to Masoo.lll . tuadnirjrist aud got
' a full set of the Cuticura Kemediea and
applied aa per directions, and he began
' to improve immediately, and in about
three or four days began to show a
brighter spirit and r tally laughed, for
' the first time in a year. Jn about ninety
I days ho was fully recovered, with the
I exception of a . rough skin, which ia
, . gradually disappearing, and eventually
wUl be replaced by a healthy on.
; "Praise for the Cuticura Kemediea
' . baa always beeo our greatest ploaaure,
t and thera ia nothing too gotxi that l
-' eoiud aay in their favor, for they cer
. tainly saved our baby'g Ufa, tor ha wa
the most awful eight that I ever beheld,
prior to the) treatment of the Cuticura
' Kemedioa. Mrs. alaebclle Lyon, 18'iO
, AjnleVoo Ave, f arson, Kan., July 18,
COMPLETE TREATMENT $1
Complete external and iotcroal treaV
; went for very humor, eonsisting at
bow ba had for one dollar. A tingle
' act ia often auQclent to eura the most
t torturing, disfiguring, iUhl g, burning.
acd aoaly bumora. acacmaa, rasbea. and
r trriUUooa, from infancy to ag, wtien
s gui eiaa faila.
Printed Madras for Shirt Waist Suits
At no previous season have printed inauras been as popular as they are now.
Must be on account of the pretty ft vies and weaves". See them. They are
stripes figures, dots,ete. Some
(together the effect
trance and 5 on will find yourself light at
the men'i section.
popular prices prevail here always.
New Toilet Soaps Just
Several lines of soap received late laat
Week now on sale In basement' at popular
Venetian rose toilet soap, Sc cake or lie
"Tranep&rosa" glycerine soap, 15c a bar.
A very fine toilet soap with odors of
either violet, carnation, rose, clematis nd
sandalwood, 10c a cake or 25c a box of 3
. Supertax shampoo soap, for the hnlr of
the fair and general toilet use; 15c a cake.
Auditorium batn soap possesses great
lathering power, is greatly perfumed, 10c
Pond's extract soap, 2So a bar.
"La Perla" Castile soap, very fine, 10c a
Corsets for Stout Figures.
Corsrtieres are always pondering upon
ways to make the stout woman appear
OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS.
Howard Corner Sixteenth Street
of the American consul, Mr. Bwalin, Mr.
"I will try to show you ihst I am a man,
although I have seventy years to bear."
The mayor of ' Salmbury, tn reply to l.ls
message of sympathy to 'h Amorl.'an em
bassador, has received tho following:
Acknowledging your dii pntcli, I hasten to
express thr iipprecintlun of my govern
ment and of the American jeottie for the
sympathy and aid shown at M.illshtiry in
the terrible accident to the Americn:i heat
train. (Blgned) WHITEVAsV IttlD.
The inquest Url the bod I ha of the victims
of the railroad disaster of yesterday was
this afternoon adjourned for a fprtnlght.
The coroner, mayor and the officials of the
rallroacr and of the American line expressed!
the deepest sympathy with the ' ruiatlves
and friends of the killed and Injured.
The Inquest was held In city hall. '
Board of .Trade Raar.
LONDON, July Z.r-Davld I.luyd-Ueoige,
president of the Board of .Trade, refervixl
to the railroad disaster at Salisbury In th?
House of Commons this afurnoon. He said:
"This, terrible accident ,'liae, I am sure,
evoked the keen sympathy of this house
and nation with the friends and relatives
of the victims and the survivors." .
Mr. Lloyd-George added that an inspector
of the Board of Trade had proceedtd to
the scene but his .preliminary report had
not been received.
Albert W. 8walm, the American consul
at Southampton, telegraphed to the em
bassy front Salisbury this evening that onlj
two bodies wer Unclaimed;". that nil the
Injured were" ftlng' well, triat everything
was being well looked after by the au
thorities. DlaaVoW Liability.
NEW. YOKK, July J.-A disavowal et
liability In connection with the wreck of
the American line espress at Sallsbuty,
England, yesterday was made today by trw
directors of the International Mercantile
Marine which controls. the steamship line.
The directors take the ground that at the
time of the accident the passengers, were
out of the Jurisdiction of the International
Meriantile Marine and London St South
western Railroad eomnanv had them in Its I
care. The officers of the steamship com
pany here were besieged today by friends
and relatives, securing news of the pas
sengers who sailed on the steamer New
A. K. WYLIE'i SISTKR 19 KILLED
Mrs. 1.1111ns Hard Walt Victim of
Mrs. Lllllss Hurd Watte, one- of' those
who lost their lives In the Salisbury, Kng
land, railroad disaster, was the only sister
of A. E. Wylle, who has conducted a buffet
at 1611 Farnam street for many years. Mr.
Wylle will go to New York when the body
shall ' have teen received on this side of
Mrs. Walte was one of the leading mil
liners of this country. 6he had been the
head of an establishment on Fifth avenue.
New York City, seventeen years, and was
on her way to Paris for new stock when
killed. Bhe sailed from New York City
June 23, which was her fifty-eighth birth
day anniversary. Should she have re
turned alive she would have completed her
fifty-ninth trip across the Atlantic.
Mr. Wylle received a telegram, from his
would sail Tuesday for Rngland to bring
the body home for burial. Mr. Wylle last
saw his sister at the St. ixuia world s
fair two years' ago. lie was looking for
ward to an extended visit with her In
Omaha next summer.
Mrs. Walte was known in the millinery
profession as Lilllae Hurd, and her place
on Fifth avenue waa. the rendesvous for
all visiting milliners to the jNew York me
tropolis. Miss Dacy of SIS 8outh Fifteenth street.
one of Omaha'a leading milliners, was vis
ibly affected Monday morning when she
learned, the news of Mrs. Walte'i death..
I was well acquainted with Mrs. Walte
and knew her as a lovely woman and a
leader In her profession. Too much could
not be said of her. 8,he Is known all over
the country among the milliners," said
NONE TO UNDERSTAND HIM
Urn Flmlaadere at Plattsmontk to
Whom lalared Ma ft. Cast Com.
stosleat Pavrt lealara.
John Iiikonen, who - was injured in the
railroad yards at Plattsmouth, Is suffering
and those around him are unable to com
municate with him because none can speak
hie language. He ia - a Flnlander and
speaks no English. O. M. Porter of Platts
mouth suggests that If - there Is a Fin
lander in Omaha or other part of the state
who would go to plattsmouth and, commu
nicate with the Unfortunate man he might
write to W. E. Roscncrans. county c'.erk of
Cass county at Plattsmouth.
raalllT Foajad la ftebraska.
8IOCX FALLS, 8- D.. July .(Spe
cial.) Sheriff John R.-Pickett of Lyman
county has returned from a trip to Stan
ton county, Nebraska, where he recap
tured a man named Nick Swenson, who
has been a fugitive from Lyman county
for . a period of about twenty months.
Swenson made his escape from the Ly
man county Jail. He covered Ms trackjs
well until recently. At the time Swenson
Iwaa recaptured he waa engaged In plow
ing corn near hie new home In Nebraska.
During the time he was a fugitive be
bad marrUe and staled down. -. .
Bee, July 3, 1901.
have woven cords, others fancy
is very. neat and stylish, Frices
Howard Street Window.
slehder, or at least to -possess a good fig
ure, and our corset fitters, have succeeded
remarkably well. We cannot melt fleah.
We merely put It Into some lees conspicu
ous place and after a while the figure be
comes shapely. We carry a complete line
of corsets for stout figures and take spe
cial care to fit them comfortably and well.
Trices, 3 to 130 each.
Second floor. ..
Cool, serviceable summer hosiery for
women. Prices that bear little relation to
ctual retail value.
Women's colored lisle hose, lace embroi
dery and clocked, 11.3, $1 and Sac quality,
at 4!c. ralr.
Women's fine black lisle hose, with double
sole, heels and toes, extra quality at 35c,
now selling at 25c a pair.
Women's tan lace hose, pretty designs.
at JTiC pair or 3' pairs for tl.
Our Great Clearing Sale of
Commences Thursday, July 5. See Wednes
day's paper for great special offerings.
PEOPLE WILL KEEP FAITH
iublio, Judsre Kinkaid l&jn, Will Re-Elect
Bepubiicaos as Reward for fcervices.
CONGRESS ENAC1S LnWS FOR GOOD OF ALL
Uemocratle Talk of Alarm Over Fait
Elections la Idle, la Fact of - ,
Record KlftyXiath tou- i
areas lias Mail.
"I think as a wttulu the : work of the
fifty-ninth -congress Ik hot .ftnly gratifying
to- its members ana the people, but Mill
prove of great lasting betietu.to the coun
try," said Congressman Moses I Kinkaid
of the Sixth. Nebraska district who puxsed
through Omaha Monday ' on his ay to
O JS'cll, having Just comq from Washington.
He Was In his aent every day o( yie ladt
session except two' and .has not been home
for eight months..- r. , . . .
"Congress had' many Important .mutters
to deal with," continued- the Judge, "but
the four propositions which stand out most
prominently are the canal, meat inspection,
rate legislation and pure food. The state
hood bill was of vital import, also. With
every one of these great questions con
gress, wrestled until it reached a decision.
It did not dodge one or leave one .unsettled;
that is, without bringing 'it to sonie sort
of completed - action. And L bellevu the
country generally wlfl apjilaud the result
of congress' deliberations. Tliese matters
were" extremely 'tdellcale, "cinipOuated Sh
difficult to handle, vVarious Inlprestp had to
be considered ind ' first fit . all the .people's
interest, but to say 'people's Interest' Im
plies a multiplicity of interests, for the
country is the people. . ,- ,
"In Nebraska we feel particularly con
cerned In the meat Inspection law-. I be
lieve, with the utmost assurance, the law
congress flnnlly enacted upon; this subject
Is a good and wholesome piece of legisla
tlon n1 wl" safeguard every interest It
touches; that it will strengthen the cattle
man's Interests, build up the packer's in
dustry, Imprqve the market at homo and
abroad. It will have a wonderful effort
toward restoring confidence and In that
way repair whatever damage has been done
the trade In the United States and .other
countries. v ...
"As to the fell elections and their effect
upon the- political complexion , of the
sixtieth congress, 1 believe .this; It would
be presumptuous to expect that the re
publicans could elect as large a majority
as they have lp the fifty-ninth congress.
j nis majority came aooui in many cases
through unusual circumstances that per
haps will not occur again in years and
ao we do not expect such a tremendous
majority; that, I think. Is generally con
ceded by republicans. But that we will
have a majority, I think, goes without
saying. There if really nothing on which
to base the belief that we will not. Why
should voters of this country want to make
a change from republican to democrat
when the former has proven more emphati
cally than ever that he Is the friend of
the masses, that his party Is the best one
for the people, that his principle Is the
safest, soundest and most enduring? No,
this talk in democratic organs about the
alarm of the president and speaker Is all
bosh, political buncombe.
"The people wanted a lock canal on tho
Panama. The fifty-ninth republican con
gress gave It to them. ...
"The people wanted an adequate pure
food law. The fifty-ninth republican con
gress gave It to them.
"The people wanted a good, strong rail
road rate and anti-pass law. The fifty
ninth republican congress gave It to .them.
"The people wanted a rigid and safe
meat Inspection law. The fifty-ninth re
publican congreaa gave it to them.
"Now, the republicans having done what
the people asked them to do, are the peo
ple going to turn them out of office for
it? No sane man thinks so."
DOG CASES ARE APPEALED
Valley Meat Go to IUher Coarta Be
fore Paying Tent-Dollar
, E. A. Erway and Hans Eargera, residents
of the village of Valley, who were fined by
Justice J. N. Oaffln for harboring dogs
without paying the license on them, have
appealed their cases to the district court.
Erway was assessed tl and costs and Eg
gere S3, the coats In both cases amounting
to about $10. The fines were the reeult of
a crusade against tagless dogs undertaken
by the town marshal, Oscar Talcott, who
appears aa complainant in both cases.
'TbarVa a Raaaao."
I jffiM.i.JumffXTtm" -J JsT"
VIEWS OF RUSSIAN LIBERALS
Ivan PstrnniSTttoa Bayl Downfall cf
'. Present Cabinet ia Euro to Come
ATTEMPT TO TAV OFF THE INEVITABLE
Aaother a(0a aa Mlalstry May Be
Formed, hat It Will Ross Be Fol
lowed by riae tesaoasIM
ST. PETERSBURG. July 1-Ivan Pe-
itrunkevltch, the veteran leader of the
liberal movement, who has been prevented
by III health from taking a prominent part
In the debates In the lower house of Parlia.
ment. but who, notwithstanding, Is a factor
of the greatest weight In the councils of
the constitutional democratic, party, In an
Interview granted -46 the,' Associated Press
today expressed his Conviction that the
downfall of the present, cabinet had been
decided and declared his fullest confidence
that the coming of a responsible parlia
mentary ministry Is at hand.
Kniperor Nicholas, M. Pctrunkevltch, said,
might, and probably would, attempt to
stave off the Inevitable and endeavor to
form another but more liberal bureaucratic
ministry, but Its helplessness to face the
situation of the hostile attrrhda of Parlia
ment was so apparent that Ha existence
would be brief If Finance Minister Ko
kovsoff or anyone else were rash enough
to attempt Its formation. M; Petrunkevltch
professed ignorance of any direct negotia
tions between the emperor gntl the consti
tutional democrats, but spoke with such
positlveness that it was evident his expecta
tion was based on more definite grounds
than the general eltuatlort. And It Is ap
parent that he and his friends are fully
In touch with the developments at Peterhof
and desire to enlist cdnstltutional demo
cratic support for the new ministry.
Ministry Mast Be Responsible.
M. Petrunkevltch declared roundly that
no ministry except a fully responsible one,
selected by Parliament or persons in ac
cord with that body, would be acceptable.
Any other ministry, bureaucratic or coali
tion, would, meet the same treatment as
the existing cahltiet. And the constitutional
deniocrat would refuse to be psrty to It.
He was, he said, 'opposed to any co-operation
with the- aocialist element In Parlia -"ment,"
whom he had found fanatic and
Impracticable, sstlsfled with nothing but
the Immediate realisation of an Ideal of a
social republic. A ministry attempting to
include ail,4ho parties 4n Parliament would
be too dlncprdttht to; he successful. The
support oi .-ilii pennt -members of the
group of toll would not be ixbluded.
.Action May Be Too Late.
"But oould a constitutional democratic,
ministry the situation! and stem the
rising tide of -revolution and anarchy?"
.""That would be Impossible to say." re
plied M. fVtrunkevltch. "Such a minis
try,, would in its best, but all would de
pend on the. time when It was called to
powfcr. What 'Is. possible today may be
Impossible. - tomoffw. If . a constitutional
democratic ministry ; had been formed a
month ago It 'would' (kV had much greater
chincrs of success sbaif One', organised
now. and a fortnight hence may be entirely
M. Qrodeskul, vice president of the lower
house and a prominent constitutional dem
ocrat, wag equally confident that the con
stitutionals democrat wlll ; oon be en
trusted w-Hh fhejTeifis "of iKteernment. and
equally einphstlcjlitideclarlng that Parlia
ment would rtfllse to work with a cabinet
containing KokOvsoff. Yermoloff or Bhlpoff.
-'The resuTToT "Premier Gorem'yklh's' frip
to Peterhof today lias not transpired, owing
to his late return, but-it la understood
that no definite decision was reached as
to his sui'cesSor of; the composition of the
new cabinet. Tho latter question presents
a difficulty, owing to- the attitude' or the
constitutional democrats In Parliament.
The Bourse Oaaette todny says It-Is ru
mored that General JTrepoff, commandant
of 'wie palace, ha at last fallen Into Im
perial disfavor and Is leaving Peterhof.
Pa lol II I sard from Trlhanr.
The, afternoon sitting of the lower house of
Parliament today,' which was devoted to the
discussion of the law providing for the aboli
tion of the death penalty, broke up In utter
disorder when General Pavloff, the mill
tary procurator, attempted to address the
houwe In behalf of War Minister Rudlger.
His appearand in ihe tribune waa the sig
nal for an outburst of cries of "murder,"
"Assassin," "organiser of Jewish massa
cres," etc., from, the member of the group
of .toll, In which the left Joined. The mem
bers ; of , the " house pounded their desks,
shouted, whistled and resorted to every
violent means -of showing their displeasure.
General Pavloff, after listening to - the
storm for several minutes, turned to Presl
dent Mouunmetseff, signified his acceptance
of the situation and left the tribune. M.
Mounonf.etseff, who appeared to be thor
oughly angered, at the demonstration, en
deavored to quell It. with his voice and tho
violent ringing of the bell used In calling
the house to order, but was forced to
abandon his fruitless task and left the
chair, signifying that the session was ad
journed later word Was paased among
the member that an attempt would be
made to resume the' session at the expira
tion of an hour. x ' '
General Pavloff, who remained In the
house, said he was willing to make another
effort to deliver his speech In caae M.
Mouromtseff so desired. The appearance of
Mr. Pavloff was preceded by a long speech
from Prof. Kusmln Karvleff, Introducing
the bill providing for the abolition of the
Dealt Peaalty Abolished.
Immediately after the session had been
broken up the group of toll and the con
stitutional democrats called caucuses of
their respective parties.
The group of toll decided to make a
noisy demonstration every time Pavloff
appears, holding that It Is better to drive
out one man than have the whole party
go out, as they cannot listen to the words
of a murderer.
The constitutional democrats resolved to
try to dissuade the group of toll from their
decision and endeavor to persuade them. If
they cannot listen to-Pavloff, to leave the
The house finally voted unanimously to
refer the motion for the abrogation of
the death penalty to a committee of fif
teen to draft a biU. and the sitting ad
journed pending the elaboration of tht
measure. The session wis resumed at
o'clock tonight, when the bill was sdopted
unanimously, the house adjourning at :6S
RANGERS WANT MORE RAIN
Caatala Kleth tars Hay Fields la
North Platte Valleya Caald Staad
Captain John Kleth of Sutherland Is at
the Merchant. Captain Kleth la on of
the beet known and popular cattlemen of
the western art of th tat. "I only
wish we had as much rain in the west
em part, of the tat aa you nave had
here along the river,"' he said. W have
had Borne -rain and they have done lots
of good, but the hay condition are not
a good up la th North Platte country
a w hope for at tht eeon when w
need iLm tha most. - A month ago mat-
I era looked in the finest shape. Hay and
sarall grain gave a brilliant promise, but a
few weeka of dry weather set In and
knocked things out In discouraging shape.
However, within the last week the rains
have been fairly good and the hay crop
la picking up. as la the corn and small
grain generally. Tou see we depend upon
the Denver marker largely for our hay
sales aa we have not had enough good
hay to meet the demand, though enough
for local consumption."
SENATOR LODGE REPORTS
Maseaehasett Maa Called tm Testify
Before Graad Jary la Politi
BOSTON. July 1 Inlted States Senator
Henry Cabot Lodge, who was summoned
to appear before the grand Jury of Suffolk
county of an Investigation Into campaign
contributions, by Assistant District Attor
ney John Moran, came to the court house
today. The senator had been called to
appear tomorrow, but arrangement was
made to meet the district attorney today
Instead. .Mr. Moran wna busy and after
greeting Senator Lodge asked him to wait
until Mr. Moran was at liberty.
The Investigation Is a development of the
case of Robert G. Proctor, who last week
was convicted of the larceny of $225, which
John C. Bestgen of Qulncy claimed he
had given Proctor, who was Senator
Lodge's secretary, as a contribution to the
republican state campaign fund In 1904.
Several prominent republicans. Including
officers of the state committee, were sum
moned to appear before the grand Jury' to
morrow. While Senator Lodge was with the d's
trlct attorney the grand Jury which ia
an entirely new one and will serve for the
remainder of the term, was sworn In
and received Its Instructions from Judge
Bishop. Senator Lodge was escorted Into
the grand Jury room Just boforel2 o'clock.
He remained for about forty minutes and
upon departing he said that he could not
disclose the nature of the questions asked
him. He could say, however, that the
subject seemed to htm to be quite unim
portant and one upon which he could
give no Information. He said It waa his
understanding that the district attorneys
purpose was to secure the testimony of
the members of the republican state com
mittee concerning certain campaign con
tributions. Senator Lodge then left the
Judge DeCourcey of the superior court,
before whom Proctor was tried, announced
this afternoon that he would not grant
a new trial for Proctor, which had been
asked for on the ground that the verdict
was against the evidence. Later Judge
DeCourcey sentenced Proctor to serve ten
months In the house of correction.
It Is understood that the case will be car
ried to the supreme court.
Harry F. Helde.
Harry F. Helde, son of pioneer residents
Who lived west of Benson, died Sunday
night at St. Joseph's hospital from blood
poisoning contracted through a pimple. Mr.
Helde was 33 years of age and I survived
by a wife and two children. He lived
seven miles west of Benson nearly all his
life and was in the farming business. One
of his arms was amputated with a view to
saving his life.
Charles R. Lee.
Charles R. Lee 2!9 Pacific street, for
many years a lumberman of this city,
died at his home Monday night. Mr. Lee
apparently was well Sunday, but . wa
taken with an attack of biliousness Sun
day evening and Monday morning showed
symptoms of uraemic poisoning, of. which
he died. The funeral arrangement will
be announced later. . ;
Blase at C'relghtoa.
CREIGHTON, Neb., July 2. Fir, which
broke out at 2:10 a. m. today, destroyed
a portion of the building owned by Mrs.
A. T. Ayers and occupied by Mr. J. F.
Smith with a stock of millinery. Th
greater portion of Mrs. Smith' millinery
stock had been removed across the street
to a new location a day or two ago. Mr.
Smith' loss on stock, flOO; Insurance,
1900. Loss on building, 200; insurance,
$1,000. The fir had the appearance of
Card of Thaaka.
We wish to extend our thanks to our
friends and neighbors for the sympathy
and floral tributes offered us In the time of
need and sorrow at the death of our be
loved son David.
MR. AND MK8. N. J. WIEMER AND
Laae Flow rensmlsaloaer.
WASHINGTON. July I.-Franklin Lane
of California, who waa appointed a mem
ber of the Interstate Commerce commission
to succeed Joseph W. Flfer, was today
sworn In by Secretary Mosely a a member
of the Commission.
lalooa Mea In Coart.
KANSAS CITT, July J. In th common
pleas court at Kansas City Kan., today As
sistant General Trlckett filed close to 100
citations for contempt against saloon keep
ers who had previous to the general closing
of Saturday and Sunday disobeyed the
court's order to shut up their places and
only ons arrest was made tor violating th
closing order yesterday.
flADC FROfl NATIVE ROOTS.
SAFE AND RELIABLE.
That the root of many native Blast,
growing wild In our American forest,
poeecaa remarkable proportiee for tho care
of human maladies Is well proven. Eve
the untutored Indian had learned, tha
eoratlve Tain of some of theae and
tanght th early settlers their oaea. Tha
India Dover liked work; ao he waotod hia
equaw to get well a soon aa possible that
she might do tha work and let bin hunt,
Therefore, he dug papoose root for he,
for that waa their great remed for fe
male weaknesses. Dr. Pierce use tha
same root called Blue Cohosh la hia
Favorite Prescription skillfully aoat
btned with other agent that make It
more effective than any other medicine In
caring all the various weakness and
palnfnl derangement peculiar to women.
Many afflicted women have been saved
from the operating table and the ear
geoa'e knife by th timely use of Uootor
fierce' Favorite Prescription. Tender
ness over the lower pelvic region, wita
backache, spells of (ficzlneiM, lalntneaav
bearing down pain or distress should not
go unheeded. A course ef Favorite Pre
scription will work marvelous beoeilt
In all such eases, and generally effect a
permanent cure if persisted In for a rea
sonable length of time. The 'Favorite
)?reortption i a harmless agent, beloc
wholly prepared from native medicinal
roots, without a drop of alcohol In It
aoak op, whereas all other medMnea,
pat up for sale through druggists for
women' peculiar all men te. contain large
auentlWes of spirituous liquors, whioh
are very harmful especially to delicate
women. 'Favorite Prescription con
tain neither alcohol nor harmful habit
forming drugs. All It ingredient ara
prlufcadea each bottle wrapper. It is a
rawerful invigorating tonic, imparting
talth and strength in particular to the
organs distinctly feminine. For week
and sickly women, who are worn-out,
or debilitated, especially lor women wha
work in etore, office, or school-room, who
ait at the typewriter or sewing machine,
or bear heavv household burdens, and for
nursing mothers. Dr. Pierce's Fevortta
PreniptKn will prov a priceless benefit
because of It health restoring and
sire u-h -giving power.
For oooatlpstion. the trwe, aelenuAe
cure Is lar. ftr-o's Paaaaa Wileta.
UiU, BAJalssa. It sura,
. . ' .
HAS CONSTANTLY and STEADILY- INCREASED
h Popularity and Esteem, and Is nbw ACCEPTED
THROUGHOUT the ENTIRE CIVILIZED WORLI
as possessing all the properties of an" IDEAL AnA
PERFECT TABLE WATER.
DISTRIBUTION OF COAL CARS
Directors of Pennsylvania Bailway Deny
Charges of Favoritism.
EVIDENCE TAKEN IS NOT CONCLUSIVE
Heaort ga It I Kot Proven
that ladae Preference flea
Been ShOTra to Aay
PHILADELPHIA, Juiy 2.-A preliminary
report of the special committee of the
board of directors of the Pennsylvania
Kailroad company recently appointed to in
vestigate alleged discrimination in the dis
tribution of coal cars a revealed at the
hearing of the Interstate Commerce tout-mission-
was submitted today to the full
board of the company. After a short dis
cussion the report was unanimously ap
proved. The committee after stating that it haJ
been required to extend Its investigation
to all companies controlled by the Pennsyl
vania railroad and that it had cerctull
consldered the testimony taken belore the
Interstate Commerce commission, says that
the testimony showed "that of more than
300 operators of bituminous coal miles,
situated on the lines of the Pennsylvania
company, less than tsn operators in ail
have testified that they believed them
selves to have been unfairly discriminated
against, either in the distribution of coal
cars, or In the matter of sidings connecting
mine working with the railroad line."
Evidence Net Conclusive.
'Fifty-one of the more than l'-'S.OeO offi
cer and employe of the Pennsylvania
Railroad company," the committee any,
"were examined before the Interstate Com
merce commission, and of those witnesses
twenty-one were shown to have acquired,
In various ways. Interests in coal com
panies or properties, alleged, but not
proven, to have received undue and un
reasonable preferences In the distribution
of coal cars, or In the construction of sid
ings. Despite the public Impression to the
contrary, derived from the fragmentary
publications of the evidence in tht; news
papers, the testimony of the witnesses ex
amined before the commission does not
prove that there have been In fact any
undue or unreasonable preferences, either
In the distribution or coal cars, or In the
construction of sidings."
The committee say It has received re
plies from all officers arid employes having
charge of th distribution of cars to In
quiries made by the committee regarding
car distribution, but until the company's
records of the dally movement of cars can
be examined the committee will be unable
to kuow whether the distribution of cars
varied from the rules governing the same.
Expert Investigation of the company's dslly
report and other records of car distribu
tion ha been undertaken. .
The . committee call . attention to many
difficulties encountered In, the distribution
of cars,, and aay:. .
There must be a fair system of pro rot
distribution, but whatever be the system
there will Inevitably come periods when
the demand for cars will eceed the supply
of ears, because of Increased market prices,
ometlmes caused by weather, sometlm
by strikes In other territories, or sometimes
by suddenly Increased Industrial develop
ment. I'r.der such conditions priority must
be given, first to shippers who furnish eortl
to the rallrosd compsnles engaged, and
next to those whose fulfillment of contracts
will keep other railroads In operstlon, in
vent municipalities from being left In dark
ness or enables steamships to sail. etc. It
Is not to be assumed, without proof, thst
any special order was Issued by any officer
from anv improper motive. On the con
trary, the reasonable presumption is thnt
every uch order was Issued only because
of a sufficient business necessity.
Privately Owned Cars.
The report say that the question of
privstely owned coal car Is not a new
question nor one which admit of n off
hand Solution. "Th greater portion of
the coal tonnage of England Is moved to
day In privately owned car. The ue of
uch car en the Pennsylvania line I not
peculiar to a few'favored shipper. They
HOW PUT UP IN SPLITS
Sold at All Soda Fountains
Pintsand Quarts for Family Trade
Sold by AU Druggists and Grocers
Trsd Supplied by
John G. Woodward & Co.
Council Bluffs, Iowa
Th largest excursion steamer running oa
th Mississippi river will arrive at Omaha
about June loth and will make regular ex
cursions every afternoon and evening. Tn
8uaan baa one of the largest dancing floor
of any excursion steamer on th river and
will be run strictly first elase.
S1VKLY KXCXTISION CO.
LIKE MOTHER USED TO MAKE
OP TABLE WATERS."
have been tiseif from1 the beginning of coal
The report emphasises the statement thht
investigation w.ll be made of every report
of failure In the performs nc of hi duty
of an fcfflcer or employe of ;the company
or th performance by the" company of Its
duties to the ptibflc; tit Its conclusions
will 1-e, retorted to the president ftf the tym
pany In the confident assurance that every
officer or employe foond to have failed In
the performance' of hi duty will he
properly dealt with." ' " ' '"
The report in conclusion say tht In Its
esrly. history the great' problem 'for ' the
company was development ct Industrial en
terprises in its territory' and officers' and
employes' were encottrnged to invest In
those enterprises, as othet-wls tt 'would
have'been difficult' to Induce other petfyle
to invest. Tbday the problem Is to provide
adequate facilities for the business-of : the
country. . . ,
Order to Sell Stock. '
"Cnder conditions of. today," say' the
report. "It la essential that all officers and
employes should be equally free 'to" dis
charge their duties Impa'rtlall.v. Applying
this principal to the ooal trade aa an Illus
tration, the keen .competition of today re
quires every, officer and employe of .(he
Pennsylvania Railroad, company ; to part
with any Investments' which he. hu In. the
share of any coal producing company' and
also to part with .any .Interest wljlch he
has in or .with any. firm or Individual min
ing oal, on any of the. lines ,pf the Penn
sylvania railroad system, .and every officer
and employe should be required to refrain
from any Investments whatsoever which
may possibly prejudice, or affect the Inter
ests of the company, or, Interefere with the
company's full discharge of. Its . duty to
the public.". . . ,..
The following mrrlage'ilccnes have been
Name and Residence. , : ,,Age.
Charles W. Egbert. South Omaha....-.,,. 27
Mary J. Nichols. South Omaha Zi
Charles R. Hatcher,' Solifh Omaha
Mary E. Armstrong, South Omaha.. .i.i..
Walter C. Johnson. Omaha'. :...;.
Lena M. Houser, Omaha ..u. .-.......
John W. Hellwlg, Omaha ........... v..n,.
Marie J. Belts, OmWi;.,....,,..,,.,...v,
William KISbunde. Irvlngton, Neh.
I.lsiie Sole, Bennington. Neb. .i
DIAMONDS Edholm. Mtti and Harney.
Mlae Blot .Fatal.
DILIX5NVALK. O.. JuUjt 2,--Investigation
hv- the authorities of the miners' riot at
Bradley yesterday shows thst one men Is
dead, two are fatally Injured, while seven
others are seriously wounded as a. re's tilt of
tha encounter. . '
eillla Heads Librarians.'
NARR AG ANPETT PlSR. July I. The
State IJbrsrlans' association todsy elected
James Qlllls of California president.
A Skin of Beauty la at Joy Fervar.
iR, T. Fella Ooursud'a Oriental '"
Cream or Magloal Beautlfler.
RMnora Tt,' PlraplML
dTrMkiw. Moth Ktck.?
a HO viffMt
sue vwf bit mi
ea beauty, sal 4s
sm dtuctlom. ft
.u at aaH La ImI
f M fnn, u4
it MrtnltM wt
tMttlt to b turf It
t pmprly nidi
hit of slnilu
asms. Pr, L. A.
tlTTS Mid U
tie (a pat"'"
" At roa IuIIm
will ate then
1. ....nM mm4
Gearaad'e Cream' s tt least ismnil FII Iki
kls DrpiUM." T"t Mlt by all dro1M s Faer
Gooda Drains la th UaiUd BUM. Qaaads sad lump
FESU.K0FKII3, Fna, 17 trot Jum Stmt. In Tri
It especially valuable duriftg the
lummer season, when outdoor occu
pations and sports are most In order.
CRASS STAINS, MUD STAINS
n CALLOUS SPOTS
yield to it, and . it U particularly
agreeable when used in the, bath
alter violent exercise.
ALL GROCERS AND DRUQQItTS
We have placed on special sale this
week a full Cowhide - Leather Stilt
Case, slse tt Inches, linen 'lined, wita
shirt folder, -heavy steel frame, ferwi
lock and bolt. It is reg
ularly priced at 17.50,
' but marked down
special th! week at..,..
oa -All Suit Case and Traveling
Bag this month. " '' '
See our line of Japanese' Matting
Suit Cases, just' the thing , (or hot
weather - We are closing them out at
We carry everything In Traveling
Dags, Trunks and 8am pl Cases
OMAHA TRUNK FACTORY
Salesroom, and Factary
1200 ' Farnam St., Omahav Neb.
'rOLLCW TNI FUttiV
ABK ' 'i
WABASH CITT Wt
teot F areata St. . .
or addraaa :'C '.
HARRY K. MOORES, G. D
,Waiaah K. , '
Omaha, ' Netanuka
$7,50 CASE $5.09
Powered by Open ONI