Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1906)
TIIK OMAHA DAILY HUE: WKDXESDAY, .TTTTiY 25. WOff.
niiiini ni nrm
LUU L L mm
W. I. SMITH IS RENOMINATED
Conrrmnitn from Ninth Iowa Dirtriot
Aea.n Chosen by Bepnblican.
THREE JUDGfS ALSO ART RFNDMiNiTrn
Boesevelt la Kaeeraed. hat ( a. in.
Uon' Hae XAtbfa to ay About
' Governor Cammlaa and
Hla Admlalat ratloa.
Coh(rTwmart Waller t. finilfh was renom
inated by th j-epurillcsn of the Ninth Iowa
congressional' district ' in founril Bluffs
jesterriay morning, and'Judg'! A. U. Cor
nell, W. R. Oren nI O. It. Green were
renominated ty the republicans of the
Fifteenth JudUUl dlatrlrt of Iowa In the
latno'cHy a fe minutea previous. Ktate
Senator Shirley Ollltlland of Gimwond
presided rvef.the' ronsresstons.1 and At
torney fiarl Peters of t'lnrtmla. over the
Judicial, convention. The UKer adopted no
resolutions, "while the congressional con
vention adopted resolutions rnrtoi sing the
admlnlBtrattoiY of President T?nvelt and
Congressman. Smtth, ' This convention had
positively nothing to Bay upon local stale
politic and the name of Cummins waa not
poth convention were devoid of factional
trlfo nil marked by no vontiMlm spirits.
Corgressmaa Bmlth- made an address. .In
which he did not mention the name of
Camming, but "made It pftin h was not In
sympathy with "early revision of . the
tariff. lie denied ' being an aspirant for
the aenate and pronounced Benator Alllaon
the moat potent factor In public lire today.
Talrrs tp that Tariff Talk.
In the douree of hla address he said:
I have not even heard It contended by
ttroae who believe lit the early revision of
the tariff that congress should have turned
aside from these. mcHsure to which I have
referred until they were disposed pi to deal
with -the tariff question.
Aa the truth Is unchangeable, so the
fundamental principle of republicanism are
enduring. The republican party baa always
"a now iiciii'ves in me protective
system. Its fidelity la, however, to the
principle rathwr than lo any given schedule
or rate, and It baa always recognised that
the rate and schedules must from time to
time be modified, especially to meet changes
In 'the relation .of foreign and domestic
markets, .tout --It ' believes that wlien such
rhangea are made they should be with the
jinniipiwor protection constantly In -mind
In my ewn opinion a general revision of
the tariff wlH not take place until after
the next -presidential election, and I will
tell you why. .
These detail necessary- to a revision- of
the tariff can' only Tae obtained from long
and laborious hearings of witnesses upon
all sides.' and th result has been, aa I
have Stated, that It has aluava In n
. yi-ara been Impossible to. complete a le-
1 vltiori except after many months of labor.
Verta.inly.no one will claim that congress
noi irusy at tne last aesslon or that It
should have uild ' aaide the Important
measures It was considering to take ud the
revision of fhe tariff, which, aa 1 have ex
plained, would have consumed the entire
session; andTrobably more. The next ses
slon of congreaa will nominally be about
ninety day in length, but In realitv nnlv
about seventy, clays In length, exclusive of
Punrtaya and holldaya. This session cannot
ne exienoea beyond the fourth day of next
March, because the terms of office of all
the members expire on that dav.
In this assembly of my friends I deem It
my auir 10 say a worn personal.
when I waa chosen your representative
In congress Benator Pnlllver waa Just en
tering aponhls new duty In the so-called
upper bouse of congress. He hat no
served In that body six years, and when
the rate bin had been conducted In safetv
through the house by Colonel Hepburn of
Iowa it fell tn the lot of the Junior senator
from iowa to lead the battle for Its passagi
inrougrr ne senate." . . , .
For mntirh h .as Its steady and 'con
etant Advocate. His association with that
struggle and with, the final passage of the
bill will carry his name Into the permanent
nisiory or jus country u nothing else floes.
The -weary month dragged on. and 'while
there waa not a arrest difference of onlnlon
aa to the passage of the bill, there were
Ireconcllable difference! as to details.
Finally William B. Allison waa called from
his absorbing labors in charge of the ap
proprlation of congreaa and, with a ripe
experience of more than forty years in the
congress of the' United States, reconciled
all differences and expedited the bill to Its
The manner In' which he thu adlustod
these differences waa but characteristic of
the man. . He was elected to ennarreaa in
181 am) .has, .with lha exception of two
years, been In the bouse and aenato dur
Ing the entire period alnce. Newspapers
may talk about the power of Aldrlch, hut
William B. Alllaon la not only the most
powerful man In the senate, buf in my
judgment the- most potential man In
American public life. All the power of a
great 'president, ana. a great admlnlatra
tlon. could, not pass the rate bill until
.the valuable services of William B. Alii
eon -were enlisted tn the struggle. The
four men tn the I'nlted States most en
titled to credit for this measure are Then,
dnre Roosevelt. William B. Allison. J. P.
lklllver and William P. Hepburn, threi
of the lour. front Iowa
I am deeply grateful that any of my
constituents aaem me nt ror tne senate
but in view of the' action of these ron
ventlons I think I .-ought to' say to you
that i am nl an aspirant lor a seat iu
I have sought a re-election, first, because
I hoped In a amall way. If returned, to li
able to .serTS the country and to serve
you, ana, second, because I have alwava
found my chief gratification in the fact
that the nominations were made at. par
ently with .a, quite general couswnt of '
republicans of this district. So long as
that feeling exists It Is my hope and my
desire to represent you In congress, but
no longer. - --.
The republican party In Iowa his tn
th past few months had within it a some
what bitter contest, "which now draws to
a close, but If we will all remember that
before we are republicans we are Ameri
cans and before we are Iowa republican
we are member of the great national re
publican party, patriotically struggling
under the leadership of President hixi
velt for the welfare of all the people, and
that before we belong to any element or
factleu ot 'the party we are Iowa repub
licans. I trust and believe that when the
excitement ' of this preliminary struggle
le over we will all be found united, after
the August convention, in support of the
republican state and local ticket.
' Roosevelt asl asalth Endorsed.
The candidate ' adopted the following
The republican of th ninth congres
sional dUlrtot of Iowa in convention as
sembled, recognise In President Hoosevelt,
our courageous and fear lees leadur, those
high qualities of manhood and aiatesnuw
ship, which characterise him aa the high
est type of toe . American cltlsen. Ill
sincerity of purpose and persistent activ
ity in behalf of all the people mark him a
On of America greatest presidents and a
nt pereuav (o-guard the rights and shape
the destiny of thp republic, and we hereby
heartily endures hie administration.
W recognise tn Hon Walter I. Bmifh a
maa of bis Hem worth and sterling iuieg
lily, and we fully endorse bis labors In
assisting to place upon the statute books
of i the nation, those w ise and epoch-making
laws which were -enacted In the re
cent session of congress, and which are
of such vital Importance to the people of
the I'nlted Btaiee. With full faith In his
Intsgrliy - end ability, we take great pride
In again presenting hlqi to ths voters of
the ninth congressional district, aa a man
entitled' to their eontlednue and support.
1 Hew Committee Masses.
y .Before adjourning a rull call by counties
u held fur Lha selection of new members
of the oungresslvnal committee and these
Adair. William" Halllday; Audubon. Henry
M. Herbert: Cut. Sherman K. Meyers;
Online, Ueorge W. Cook; Harrison. H. M.
IkietwR'k: illlia. I- B. Kublneon; Pottawat
tamie, II. , J. . Chambers, bu.lby, VV. M.
Attorney H. J: Chamber presented the
following reauluUona of reapect In memory
of Patrick O'Laughlui of Guthrie and J. A.
I'onnerd, of Caea, members of the congres
sional committee, who have 41e4 since the
Whereas, Bin oe the meeting of our last
i angicMionai oonventloa It bath pieaMil
tne free tor of all men to fentove from
kuiwug ua, im& (tout lb etMigreeeluual
committee of this district. Pstrlck O Uuh
I In of (luthrle county and J. A. Conneid
of ( sea county; snd.
Whereas. During their tnemliershlp upon
said etunnill fee Hiey were efficient, faith
ful and Inspiring members thereof, active
In all matters ot Import ronsldered by eald
committee; therefore be It
Reaolved. by thla convention that we
greatly appreciate the untiring Seal and
meritorious efforta of our said deoesaed
membeea In all matter of public Import
ance coming before our said committee for
its consideration, and that we keenly regret
their loaa In Its counsels and deliberations;
e it Further Resolved. Thsl. ss a
token of our high esteem for the deceased,
these resolutions be spread upon the recoros
of this convention; mat a copy thereof be
published In The Imlly Nonpareil, the
Outhrian and The Atlantic Tei.-grapn and
that the ofllclal copy thereof, duly at
tested snd signed, be transmitted to the
rrspecllve f.inulles of anld decedents, which
snail also convey our leellnga of deei con
solation. Judicial Convention.
At the republican convention of the Ftf-
tcrnth Judicial district, which preceuea
the congressional convention. Judges A.
H. Thorntll of Kidney. W. R. Green of
Audulx.n nn O. D. Wheeler of Council
Bluffs were renominated by acclamation.
Attorney Karl Peters of Clarlnda pre
sided over the convention arid on taking
the ihair made an addrest In which he re
cited the. history of the republican party
for the last fifty year. The work of the
convention occupied less than twenty min
utes and It was not deemed necessary to
have any committee on credential. The
formality of making the temporary or
ganixatlon permanent was even dispensed
CITY BUILT IN. THE NIGHT
Buij 8can on Ftow Ground While Offikhg
RINGLINGS' BIG SHOW PITCHES ITS TENTS
lendlg Orannlaatlon Of Ureal Rnter
Preparation fer Its Per
forma nees Today.
While the - good people of Omaha were
sleeping peacefully In the early hour of
this morning a canvas city was being-built
In their midst by a strange colony of peo
ple, numbering more than l.Jnn. The work
was done swiftly and In silence. There
were no disturbing features, and when the
slumberer awakes he will be told the etory
by fluttering flags of all nation and a
procession of excited youngsters hurrying
and chattering toward the magic city.
The new settlement may not have a sate
charter or common council, but it has
hotels, blarkamlth shore, laundry, wagon
shop. postofMce, hsrness nnd barber shops
nd Its doctors, lawyer, dentist, detectives
and clergyman. The nam of Ringllng
Rrns. files to the breese over the main
entrance to this odd encampment. Four
special trains brought the people, horses,
wonderful animals and enormous equipment
The three nominees were called and ex- to Omaha Just as daylight waa beginning
pressed their thanks for the renomlna-
tions, but avoided making any extended
remarks. Judge Maey. the fourth Judge
of the Fifteenth district was present and
he was also called for. He made one of
his characteristic speeches, complimenting
his three fellow Judges.
After naming new Judicial committee
by roll call of the counties, the conven
tion adjourned. These constitute the new
Audubon. George Cossnn: Harrbvrn. H.
A. Rodefer; Pottawattamie. IX K. tituart;
Page, Karl Peters; Fremont. K- t.x amp
bell; Mills, A. E. Cook; Montgomery, W.
Ratcllff; Cass. C ii. Clovis; BneiDy, ju.
IIAHIOKBg BACI AT ' WINDSOR
Ardelle, DrlTrn by (Jeers, Makes New
World'e Record In Kr Peer.
DETROIT. July 24. In the presence of
the largest crowd that ever went t a
harness race meeting at W Indsor, a new
world's record was hung up this after
noon. Ardelle, the Chamber of Commerce
atake candidate of Oeers, won the open
nlng mile In 2:05, which Is faster than
the big stake waa ever won at Grosse
Polnte, and ths fastest mile ever maue
by a mare in Iwr first racing season In
July. Ardelle waa favorite over a big
Held and beat them as she pleaaed, win-
nine: the first heat from behind ana me
othera being In front.
Every winner was a race ravorite. in
the 2:24 trot Ann Direct showed much
class and won without being extended.
two other M. and M. canrtldates m tne
event showing poor form.-
Allle Jay, also in the iu. ana in. neia,
won an imnreestve heat in the 1:14 trot.
but that ended her, Morone being the beet
horse of the lot.
The 2:08 trot was a workout for the
sensational Mslnsheet, that stallion win
ning handily, and In the season trotting
record of 2:08V Results:
1:34 class, trotting, purse St. 000:
Anna Direct, blk. m., by Direct,
(Walker) - 1 I I
BlllyN.. b. g. (Qerrlng).. I - ft
Fashoda, b. m. (Oeers) I t
Pluto, b. g. (McMahon) 4 4 4
Dlreata, b. m. (McCarthy) die
Time: 2:12, 2:1H. 1:18.
'2:14 clacs, trotting, purse 11.000:
Morone, b. g., by cyserone
Allle J., b. m. (Kenney) 1
Oale, b. g. (Hopkins) 3
Pulsus, b. h. (Oeers) 11
Alton, ch. h. (Cunningham)..
Bowcatcher, b. g. (McCarthy). 4
Iarabla Rose, D. m
l. (Held). . , . 6 4
Red Arthur, h. h. ("Care v . . . . 1 0 9
Marrnut. ro. m. (McMahon),. T 10 4 alt
Mlnter, b. m. (Roeemlre) . . . . dr
Pj-tncess. Athol,,b, m. fSVaV-
: ker). ale dls
Time: 1:12. 1:11. 1:12. 1:12.
' 3:09 class, pacing, purse 11,000:
Arrielle. br. m.. bv J. H. L.
Hazel Bank, b. m. (Valentine).. 2
Khylock, b. g. (McMahon) t
Missouri Chief, br. h. (McEwen).. 4
The -Mystery, b. g. (Hopkins).... I
Miss Ahdell, b. m. (Kennedy)....
Leslie Waterman, ch. g. (Hlgbee).lO
Black Bird, b. g. (Curry) T
Black Pet, b. m. (Squires): 9-
Snapshot, b. g. (Mcbevit) 1
Time: S:0S,. t:0, 2:08.
1:08 claas, trotting, purse 11,000:
Malnsheet, blk. h., by Director
General (Thomas)..., 1
Arlsto, b. h. (Walker) 2
Turley, br. g. (Oeers) S
Kid Shea; b. g. (Rosemlre) 4
Time: 1:10, 1:08, 2:09.
TESXIS TOVRllAME.T Alt tOKOWOOl)
Eighteen of the Twentynlne Content
Carried to Extra Arts.
BOSTON. July 24. Lovg hard-fought
matches ruled today In the tennla tourna
ment at Longwood. Of the twenty-nine
contests In singles, eighteen wee carried
to extra sets, while In the match between
R. Leroy and A. Bttllman alxty-two games
were necessary before the former won his
place In the second round.
A continuation of the moist conditions
made the court still quite heavy and a
number of the players were seemingly
affected by the uncertain footing, although
the turf wee remarkably true. Iu aduumii
to the singles, six matches were played
In the tournament for the eaatern chain
plonehlp In doublee.
The feature matche of the day . were
the two which brought the port to a
close this afternoon. B. B. Dewhurst of
Philadelphia caught Pi. w. wues, me Har
vard champion, off Ilia game and won three
nets to one. while Karl E. Behr, the Yale
expert, put out T. R. Bell. Jr., of New York.
. R. Hooker of Springfield had one of the
eaaiest match of the day with A. I. Hos
klns of Philadelphia, while I. C. Wright,
the Canadian champion, had no difficulty
In putting out S. F. Wise In straight ets.
itage Mem Will. Play Ball.
Well known actors aid theatrical man
agers will play a game of base hall for
sweet charity In New York City Saturday.
The money will go to the Home of Desti
tute. Crippled Children. The lineup will be
as follows: ' . ,
Managers' Club A. I Erlanger. right
field: Bam H. Hsrrls. pitcher: William A.
Brady, catcher: Frank McKee, firat base;
Harry B. Hariia, aeoond baae; Otie Harlan,
short stop; William Harris, third baae;
Sandy Dingwall, center field; Edward
Rosenbaum, left field; Al. Hayman, captain-
Actors' Club George M. Cohan, catcher;
DeWolf Hopper, center field; Louis Msnn,
second base; Edmund Breese, pitcher;
Jim' Morton, right field;. Thomas Ross,
short stop: Richard Carle, third baae; Jim
Corbett, first base; Wilton lackaye, left
field; Fred de Belleville, captain.
Horace Cooley, the savage umpire.
The entertainment committee will be com
posed of the following well known man
agers: nam H. Harris, a. w. uinimn,
A 1 Frlaneer. W. A. Brady. George M.
Cohan. Frank McKee. Marc Klaw, Joseph
Brooka, Augustus Pltou. liuani Harris,
George C. Tyler and Henry B. Harris.
Tennis Play nt Kenwood Oak).
CHICAGO. July 24 The . second round
was completed and five game In the third
round were decided In mens singles for
the western tennis championship at the
Kenwood Country club today. All of to
day s matches were hard struggles. Hunt
of California, Emerson of -Ohio and Vernon
of Kaunas City won their matches today
and will compete in the fourth round to
morrow. Several preliminary rounds la
mens doubles left over from yesterday
were dlaposed of this afternoon and six
matches In the first round were run off.
to sprout over the eastern hills. The first
things unloaded when the trains began to
arrive were the commissary wagons. By
the time these wagon reached the grounds
the field had been measured off and an
Iron pin with a white ribbon tied to Its top
marked every spot where a stake was to be
Breakfast Served Early.
The dining rooms and kitchens were set
up within forty minutes after the first
wagon reached the lot and Immediately
breakfast was served from red hot wagon
ranges, in which Area were started the mo
ment the first train reached Omnha. While
the hungry slcdge-wlelders sat down to eat
the canvae men were at work stretching
and lacing the sheet and preparing to
rslse the heavy fabric tkyward. After
breakfast the sledge gang again took up
their hammer and began work on the
table tents, so that the 67S horses con
nected with the shows could have shelter
and food at the earliest moment. The
canvas men at while the animal keeper
and hostler of the menagerie were hauling
the cages Into one of the. big tent and
placing tbem In their regular order, and
leading the big exhibition stock Into their
quarters. Everything about the cook and
dining tents looked neat and orderly, and
the tables fairly groaned with the best the
market affords. Steward Webb provide
food dally for over 1.000 people and buy
only the best, for. as he says, "It Is the
only way to get the best servants and best
This morning seventy-five gallon of cof
fee thirty-five gallons of tea, . loo dosen
eggs, 760 pounds of pork chops,. 400 loaves
of bread and six bushels of potatoes were
consumed. The . feeding, of such a large
number of people as travel with a circus
like Rlngllng Brother I not an easy task.
but things moved along so smoothly this
morning that one might think only a small
family was being -eared for. Great wagon
of imperishable food are carried from place
to place, and In cities like Omaha where the
market are good, supplies are laid In for
several day. At dinner time a menu card
I provided, and the performer are as well
fed as the guest of any first-class hole!
Splendid Equipment of Horses.
In the horse tent the splendid working
horses and thoroughbred performing
horse were chewing their oats Jn perfect
contentment before the morning sun had
begun to warm up the ground. The hand,
kotne animal of the circus are evidently
given the best of care. The ring horses
occupy a separata tent, and are In charge
of men who do nothing else. All the work
Ingmen with the circus have regular hour
each day. The men who load and unload
the train are busy a certain length, of
time each morning and evening, and the
remainder of the day is their own to sleep,
rest or enjoy. The canvas men take so
much time for taking up and putting down
the tent; the groom work on the horses
and the ring and property men have certain
houra for their work. Each gang of men
Is under a boss and the group ot bosses are
under a head boss. The entire business of
conducting this big circus is as systematic
a the executive work of the government.
Two Performances Today.
The big circus will exhibit here -today
giving two performances, afternoon and
night. For the accommodation of the pub
He, Rlngllng Brothers will .open a down
town ticket office at the Myers-Dillon drug
atore, where tickets may be bought at ex
sclly th same prices charged In the ticket
wagon on the show grounds. The
street car company will make every effort
to handle the big crowd without delay or
confusion. The parade, for which Ring'
ling Brother are distinguished, will start
from the show grounds. Twentieth and
Paul streets, at 10 o'clock this morning
Three hundred and seventy-five performer
are concerned In the huge program that
Rlngllng Brothers' circus I without quali
fication "the world greatest show." Most
of thees artists are appearing In America
for the first time. Not only the best In
circus value I woven into the Hat of 100
acts, but the best In farce comedy, comic
opera, pantomime, minstrelsy, vaudeville
and spectacle. . Forty eiephanta and 100
cages and lairs of the rarest wild animal
occupy the menagerie tent. Three ban
dred dancing girls are a striking feature
of the opening spectatcle. The costuming
of this production Is extravagant and beau
tlful. The whole circus In It personnel,
menagerie features, exclusive circus acts,
excellent music, smart dressing, beautiful
horses and general quality and condition
of things la unique and worthy of unre
served praise. The highest expression of
the circus Idea Is undoubtedly that given
by the successful Rlngllng Brothers.
to Read High C." Mr. Ooodbnr "Haile
lullnh.' M:s Helen's "Just tine Word of
Consolstion. ' Mrs. oMlbnr'a "When the
Whlpporwlll Sings. Marguerite." and la the
seoonil pari Mra. Gondheirs "Swing Iw,
Sweet Chariot.1' Die engagement closes
this evening The Jubilee singers go te
Iavld City. Neb., to fill a Chautauqua en
gagement. BOYCOTT FULLY ENDORSED
Transportation Cnmaalttee'e Aetlen
Toward Rock Island Approved
Vnsnlmous endorsement A the action of
the transportation committee In declaring a,
boycott on the Rock Island road waa given
by the Executive committee of the Com
mercial club at the meeting Tuesday, which
was devoted almost entirely to the discus
sion of the boycott.
Commissioner Guild of the Commercial
club was authorised to work with the Grain
exchange In the matter, ami since Mr.
Guild will be away the remainder of the
week on the Black Hills excursion, Becre-
ary McVann of the exchange was given
full power unfit his return.
The Rock Island has given no sign of
any willingness to cease its discrimination
against Omaha, ad 't Is und-rstood that
the road Is making capital of Omaha's tin
friendly attitude in order to ecure more
business at Kansas City. A circular will
be Issued at once to all the members of
the Grain exchange and the Commercial
club giving them the farts in the situation.
Mayor Jamea C. Dahlman, who haa been
more active than any previous mayor, a
far a the Commercial club "la concerned,
was elected a member of the club, and as
such will go on the excursion to the Black
Hill. II. O. Edwards, manager for Swift
and Company, at South Omaha, was also
elected to membership.
The report of the committee on Industries,
appointed some months ago, was !ard. It
recommended the promotion of an incor
porated company to raise funds to bring
mall Industries to Omaha. The report
was placed on file, but no further action
It was decided to discontinue the meet
ings of the committee until September, ex
cept .when Important matter make them
T.JW Minneapolis and Httsrs Via
Chloagn Great Western Railway.
Acoount of G. A. R. encampment, August
13th to 18th. Ticket on sale after August
11th. For further Information apply to H.
H. ChurcUiU. O. A., 1612 Farnam St.,
MM M 9
Henry H. Rye.
GORDON. Neb.. July 24. (Special Tel
egranm.) Henry H. Rye, a respected and
old-time business man of Oordon, died of
heart failure yesterday. He will be buried
under the auspice ot th le4 Masenlo
FUNERAL OF GEORGE .BURKE
Pioneer Live Steele Commission Man
Laid at Rest In Forest
Funeral services for George Burks,, the
well known live stock - commission man,
were held Tuesday afternoon at the
residence 192 South Thirty-fifth avenue.
Rev. Clyde Clay Clssell officiating. Burial
was at Forest Lawn.
Mr. Burke waa one of the first live stock
commission men to establish tn Omha or
South Omaha. He died Barnrday after a
three months sickness brought on by
fall sustained more than two year be
He was born near Warsaw, 111., In 18M
and when 6 years old waa brought by his
parent to Nebraska City. In the AO's
th family moved to Fort McPhereon. Mr.
Burke was educated In the Omaha publics
schools and In the Episcopalian school
formerly existing at Nebraska City. In
Wl he married Miss Rose C. Rlckly, the
daughter ot John Rlckly'' of Columbus,
Neb., who survives him, together with a
daughter, . Marguerette, aged 20, and
on Herbert, aged 17. About the time of
hi marriage Mr. Burke went Into the
commission business under . the style of
M. Burke Son, the . first name being
that of hi mother. When the yards were
established at South Omaha the firm was
one of the first to go (Rere. It ha con
tinned sines under various forma ..and
partnership at the jresent time being
known a the George,,-Burke - company
Besides the members of hi own family
a mother, five brother and one slater
survive the deceased. ... ' .
BUSY DAYS FOR MANSFIELD
Jnat Rack frera .lew York Iqswtlgrn-
tlen Oflleer fleet fer Morn
Immigrant Inspector W.. R. Mansfield
ha returned from New York, where he
had taken Anatole Lfet an Insane
pauper -Frenchman and Jan Nekuda an
Insane pauper Austrian, from Kansas for
deportation back to Europe.
Inapeetor Mansfield will leave Wednes
day to investlgste . the case of Aanen
Thortensen a native of Sweden at Yank
ton, who Is reported to be Insane and i
public charge, with a view to his de
portatlon back to King Oscar' dominions
On July IS, Inspector Mansfield will act
aa an escort to one Carl Franson,
erary Norwegian, from Clarlnda, la., to
New York, In order that Mr. Franson may
get aboard the right vessel for da
portatlon back to Norway aa a lawful
ubject of King Haakon.
The recent activity In the deportation o
undesirable emigrant back to their native
dominions Is the result of the newly
enacted naturalisation laws that are much
more rigid than formerly, particularly
uch of them as refer to the requirement
ror "desirable" Immigrants to America.
i ncie earn la seriously disinclined to
permit thia land to become a refuge or
haven for; Insane pauper from th old
SCALPERS' CASES PENDING
Ticket Brokers Still In Cenrt wltk
Tnelr Fight to Itny la
Bnslaesa. ' -.
The final hearing In the cases of th
various railroads centering In Omaha
against the ticket brokers and their as
sociations to restrain the latter from buy
Ing or selling special rate and non
transferrable railway ticketa issuod bj
the respective roads Is still hanging fire
In the United States circuit court. The
temporary Injunction 1 still In effect.' The
final argument for a permanent Injunction
against the ticket brokers has not been
disponed of, aa th ticket broker have not
yet made a showing of their side of the
esse to the court. The case may net be
fli.ally disposed of for two or three weeka.
Judge Munger expects to leave shortly
on hi vacation and he will aak that Judge
Vandevanter may appoint one of the Judgca
of th Eighth circuit to hear the caaes
during hi absence and let that Judge
pas upon the final disposition of the matter.
MINE MEN FAIL TO AGREE
operators and Workers End Their
Conference Wltfcoat Beach
The conference between representatives of
the mine owner and miners' unions In th
Wyoming coal fields, held at th Sheridan
Coal company's office in Omaha, baa ad
journed without an agreement being
reached. It was the desire of the miners
to secure a wage scale Including the short
ening ot nour from ten to eight a dav.
During the meeting the opinion wa freely
expressed that no understanding would be
reached and this Is understood to have
been the outcome. The Sheridan Coal com
pany's officers refused to make any state
ments about It.
Whether or not a strike UI be called In
the yomlng district has not been deter
mined by the union.
Jaellee Singers nt Kmc Pork.
The Slayton Jubilee singers attracted an
unusually large Tueaday attendance at
Krug park yeaterday, and the program waa
one of double and triple encores There
waa nearly an entire change in the selec
tions that they sang, snd the new songs
were received with a rest fsvnr rrt IrnlarT
Mis Davu' "When 8u TUcmpsoa Trie
Announcements of the Theaters.
A mid-week matinee at popular prices -will
be- given at the Bijou theater Wednesday
afternoon at 2:30. Thl week' bUl la an
excellent one, with variety enough
piease all tastes. The comedy drama, "In
Old Virginia," la by far the best thing
tne stock company haa yet done. It Is
Interesting little drama, handsomely staged
ana aamlrably acted. Mr. and Mr. Water
ou, with their fine vocal numbers, are
popular as ever. Other in th program
this week Include Marckley, who gets some
wonderful music from his banjos, Pauline
Courtney with her popular songs, Russell
and Held, who have a clever singing and
dancing act. and Hugh McCormlck. th
English ventriloquist.. The motion pictures
shown this week are aa novel as they
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Number of Hnr Building it Procpeot for
th 5ar Futon
WORK MAKING FAVORABLE PROGRESS
Onaabn and Arnsonr PneklnaT Cn na
na alee Raehlnc Work nn in
provennente Belnst stnde lo
While It la tru that improvements, so
far aa nw project which are in process of
erection, are practically at a stand In the
city, there I promise of several new build
ing, which will be erected In all probability
before the anew flleo. It Is reported that
Dan Hannon has received the plana for
his new three-ftory building, the work of
which will be begun within a abort time.
Another building la about to be erected
south of the Horace Plunkett building on
the east aide of Twenty-fourth street.
between L and M. This will be built by
an Iowa company. The walls ot the Plun
kett building have been constructed on
hat side with a view of the erection of
the other building. v
T. J. O'Neill also contemplates erecting
building of BOx to at Twenty-fourth and
streets. Thl la to be a atore building
The progress of the building already
under way haa been satisfactory In the
main. B. E. Wilcox has about completed
his barn at Twenty-fourth and J streets.
The telephone exchange l now up to the
second story, aa la alao the Horace Plun
kett building. In the packing house dis
trict the. Omaha has Just completed the
big slack and Is rushing the erection of
the heavy machinery. Armour Co., Is
finishing up on the refrigerating machinery
and the additional story to the beef house.
The reconstruction of the department which
wss burned out Is now under way. The
Union Stock yarda has made the connec
tion of the runway with the killing floor
nd will soon have the hog sheds completed
for the accommodation of the local feed-
era, who haul In atock by wagona.
nail Season for Police.
The utmost quiet; rrevall In South
Omaha police circles. There ta nothing
better to occupy the police court but the
dally neighborhood and family "scraps."
Walter Moorhouse waa fined yesterday on
a charge of dlalurhing the peace and for
the malicious destruction of property at the
Rex hotel. Ho raised this disturbance on
the Fourth of July but did not come to
trial until yesterday. His fine amounted to
135, with the costs. Nick Blake, who was
held on charge of robbing several rooms
in Herman Anger's lodging house a week
sgo, was released. E. Horwich was fined
and coats for assault and battery on a
cobbler by the name of Sperling. Horwich
is a second-hand furniture dealer and be
came enraged at Sperling for a fancied
Mnarle CHy Kosslp.
Mrs R. M. Laverty goes to Lexington to
day for a visit with her parents.
A second large horse sale took place at
the South omana yarns yesternay.
Frank Shannon died yesterday at his
home. The body will be burled In Chicago,
Miss Grace E. Milter, one of the South
Omaha teachers, has gone to Colorado for
a sojourn of a month.
Superior lodse No. 193. Degree of Honor,
Invites all members to be present Wednes
day evening, July 28.
The death of George R. Hoagland, Thirty-
Sixth and F, occurred yesterday. His body
will be sent to Woodbine, la., for burial.
Charles Jlndra, the infant con of Anton
Jlndra. died early yesterday morning and
waa burled yesterday In St. Mary a cem
Mrs. Joseph Murray and little daughter
have returned to their home In Benton,
Wis.; after a pleasant visit with her sister,
Mrs. J. W. Haaburgh.
The following births were filed yesterday
at the clerks office: Thomas J. Green,
3419 T, a son; George Parkhurst, 81 North
Thirty-second, a girl; Frank Rydl, Eigh
teenth and Q, a boy; Patrick Murphy, 2213
O street, a girl.
Robert Brown of St. Joseph, Mo., while
attempting to alight from a train In Al
bright yesterday morning fell and broke
his collar bone. He had been beating his
way on the road and had been told by a
trainman, ao he said, that the special police
were pretty vigilant Just now in South
Omaha and he had better get off before
getting Inside the city limit. Hla Injuries
were attended by Dr. Kekkey and he was
later transferred to St. Joseph hospital In
The Presbyterian Woman' Missionary
society will hold Its regular monthly meet
ing at the church thla evening. The meeting
will begin at 8 p. m. with devotional ex
ercises followed by a program of missionary
topics. Dr. W C. Bents will give a map
talk on Hawaii and the Philippine Islands.
Miss Jessie Robeson will speak of the mis
sionary work in these two adjuncta of this
country. Edwin Hill will give a review of
the work in the home mission. There will
be a vocal duet by Miss Cora Barclay and
Mlsa Hattle Roberts. .
GOOD CROWD TO HEAR BAND
Hnwnllnns at Andltorlnm Farnlsh
Entertainment to a Large
Captain Berger had certainly every rea
on to feel flattered with th large audi
ence that assembled Tuesday evening to en
Joy the vocal and instrumental music' fur
nished by the Royal Halwaltan band. The
arena and galleries were considerably over
half filled. The program opened with a
march from Telka, following which waa
given an overture from Llnke by the band.
Miss Lei Lehua sang two numbera In tne
Hawaiian tongue, with a chorus by the
Royal Hawaiian Glee club. Then from the
restful Hawaiian melodies came the grand
band chorus from "Tannhauser." Another
season of song of mingled Hawaiian and
English followed with John 8. Ellis aa
soloist. "The Runaway Girl," from
Monckton, was finely rendered by the full
band as was a delightful wait. "Ar
tiste Life," from Strauss. The program
closed with "Popples," from Moret by the
band, and another solo, "Hawaii Ponol,"
by Miss Lehua, with full band and or
chestral accompaniment, concluding with
"The Star-Spangled Banner." by the band.
On the conclusion of the program the
chair were removed from the arena and
uch as were so disposed were gtvn the op.
portunlty to dance for an hour, the music
being furnished by the Hawaiian band.
The concerta will continue each afternoon
and evening for the remainder of the week.
The afternoon concerta begin at 3:30 and
the evening concerta at 8:.
Mr. and Mra Albert W. Cornell of Ord
i in m city ror a rew aaye.
jsmes Vi hltlng returned from Beaton
Saturday, where he represented Local No.
42. Theatrical Stage Employee, at their
fourteenth annual convention. Mr. Whiting
alao visited Chicago. New Tork and other
eastern points, but claim there la ao ulna)
Ilk Oaiaha, '
INDIA AND CEYLON
I not "Jost the wuiie" n other tea. It purtfjr and economy In use
make it superior to any other tea. Insist that your grocer aupply you
with Tetley1 Tea.
McCORD, BRAD7 & CO., Wholesale Agents, Omaha, '
Mnslo at the Depot.
The Twenty-fifth I'nlted States infantry,
a colored regiment, parsed tl. rough On mini
yesterday en route from Fort Niobrara in
Fort ISIisa. The Slayton Jubilee singe: s.
playing an engagement at Krug nark, nut
them at the Burlington station and the
regimental band gave a short concert at
the station. Mr. Horace of the troop assist
ing the band with his risrlom-tte and Mr.
Washington giving his whistling specialty,
accompanied by the band, to the great de.
light and pleasure of the latter and of t lie
regiment, who were uproarious in their
applauae. The musical occasion was im
promptu and was thoroughly en.toyable und
a rare and unexpected treat to all present,
Clifford Reeel is an applicant for a divorce
and tuiiO alimony from John Reed, to whom
she was married last December. She
charges him with non-support and with
making false accusations againat her.
Fir broke out in a room on th upper
floor of the two -story brick building at 7;ti
South Thirteenth street at 11 o'clock Tues
day night, resulting In the destruction of
the furniture and woodwork of the room.
The place la occupied aa a rooming houre
by George Brown. No one waa present
when the fire started, but a lighted lamp
left alone Is believed lo kav had something
to da wiUi 1U
Round Trip Summer Rates From Omaha
TO450 CANADIAN AND NEW ENGLAND
CITIES AND RESORTS.
DATES OF SALE.
Canadian Destinations, Daily.
New England Destinations, August 8 and '22.
15-day limit, one fare plus $2.00.
30-day limit, one fare plus $4.00.
San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland and Seattle
One way via Shasta lioute
Butte and Helena : . . i .
Yellowstone Park Tour
Salt Lake City and Ogden. . .
Glenwood Springs, Colo
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo
Dead wood and Lead, S. D
Hot Springs, S. D .
St. Louis, Mo..' .
Peoria, HI., and Return, August 19-20. . ,'. . '. . 15.00
Roanoke, Va., and Return, August 11, 12, 13. . . . . . 32.15
Mexico City and Return, August 15-September 1 . . .51.25
Siloam ftprinks, Ark., and Return, August 7-16. . . 15.20
MICHIGAN AND WISCONSIN RESORTS. ; .
Reduced Rates Daily.
Better call or write and let me plan your summer
vacation for yon. I can give yon all the
latert information and free descriptive lit
erature.' J. D. REYNOLDS, C. P. A.,
1502 Faroata SL . . . Omaha, Keb.
WE CURE MEN
For Ono-hair the Regular Fee
Varlcocela Bladder Diseases
Hydrocele Piles and Fistula
Urethral Obstruction Prostatic Dlseam
Kidney Diseases Blood Polsca
PAY US FOR CURES
OUR SPECIAL OFFER prtMte, chrosUo sad pelrto dl ess wbe sre
treetlnc without reoelTlnc eny benefit, ws bare decided to mak speclsj.
offer to charce only one-half of eur rejrulsx fee for ourtnc those woo are now
underroln treatment elsewhere ud ere dUssatlsfled. For Inst an oe, U you
ere afflicted with either Hydrooeie. Vartooceie or Nerreue IcUne, we will
ruaranUe to eur you for one-heJf the regular fee, and '"ft th inoaf U
Znr was- rou wish to par. Thla liberal offer la made to enable such to be
red and to show thonany who hare treated without benefit that we bar
th method that produce results.
Our method are ap-te-4te and are) Intoned by the) bleb
nedscal aa thorlUm ; Karopo aod America. Hm omr mooms la
the treatment of mea'i dlaessve. Remember, Ml (pecUltf to United
to toe Olaeeeea of MKXD, and MtSJN OMiiX.
PRTVaTB PIBBASBS Newly contracted and ehreaie eased eured. All
burninc, Mchiof and Inflammation stopped In M hour.
We eerer the entire field of private and chronic, doep-eeated,
NORTHWESTERN MEDICAL & SURGICAL INSTITUTE,
Northwest Corner lSth and Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
Situated II mile from Truckee
on Main Line of
"The Overland Route"
IN THS HEART OF THJQ BIETTIHAS
Btop-orera permitted oa Railroad and Poll man
Ticket. . Coaneetlona made with the famoua
Union Paclflo train, THK OVKiULAKD
LIMITED" and other' Through Train.
THE PLACE TO REST
Citr Ticket Offlee, 1324 FAUN AM ST.
Powered by Open ONI