Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1906)
'TTTR"- OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY,
SEPTEMBER -2f, 190tV
1 L .1 I1. .
"ELBPnONB DOUGLAS 1S.
New Fall and Winter
This is the recognized store for everything pretty, new and stylish- in "vtaists. - Our 'waists' aro
ahaays clean; ptXf and ready to put on. Our prices art always low, in fact, we know you can buy
the test of aiets here for less money than, in any other store. We now show-" " ': ' "-
Vhlte Madraj Waists - White Linen Waists .. " .
iWhite Nun's . VeUing Waists
.Black NunV.'Veiling Waists
f . ;' j Lace
The- New Chiffon Spot Proof
Broadcloth Has Made a Great
Hit This Season.
The .reason why this display of new chif
fon broadcloth Is' attracting such an un
usual , amount or attention la not far to
seek; Wei n la bJlevln. A . Visit to this
department and wa .will show you the most
beautiful collection of nsw autumn shades
ever shown In this -city. This class of
dress ..goods Is Simply ."..Without equal In
other 'words, dread elejshce Itself. Ail the
new autumn shades, 4 c CO. - Spot ' proof
blscki $2.60, $3, p. and St' 4 yard. V ,
Fine Values in Basement Dress
I Goods Department.
Wednesday you can get stylish, pretty
plaids; for. , wajets and children's school
dressep at JBw and Sc a yard and a special
lot of j small figured novelties In the new
autumn shades at 39c a yard.
Start a Deposit Account.
It has.. ajl the : convenience of a credit
It has all the economy of a cash busi
ness. It pay's 4 per cent Interest, compounded
four times ayar.
You may deposit as little or as much as
J'ou may withdraw your money any mo
tent without notice.
It Is safe, economical and convenient
paloony, main floor. . . . . "
oyer Cuba indefinitely and possibly for
ever. president Palma has called a specisl ses
sion .0$ pjurress for Friday, when he will
present ' the resignations ' of 1 himself and
Vice President Mendes Capote. The mod
erates, however, will nut attend that session
of- congress., for, .In their hurriedly called
national fmoderala( assembly this afternoon
they decided unanimously ' simply to quit
forthwith. . ' ..
They will not even attend the approaching
sf&TlottVr liave anything more to do with
the government of Cuba, alleging that they
have been unjustly treated by President
RoosevejVSf oorttmtss.loneta, ' '''
This dY"fyia-tron Is taken by Messrs.
Taft and jlVicyps, however, ss another Indi
cation thatht'jwpdera't leader sine they
cannot b&tf rntryt the government
themselves, fl'fp' netertrilneei,' . ajt whatever
Coat, that tne'4lterl. shall 'not' now or"
hereafter obtain cou1rt)l. a, ' , .
At the conetfriOMjf -rif nXe moderate sestet
bly tbtaiii -Pjft.Mtlrtt
Capote collect on the Ainorlcan comifiisslon
efa and oAA.ihad ,;,qeep fJn
trucked JbyttW''ntwr8te''a4iremWy-'i' iiiti
a repfy toBetarV: taft'rf.Wt!r,in!?real
9ent almt,ttlwWVpeaie'teir! were
uggetedeVtMs rnter vfewieior Mn
des Capote., sal's ,o the.; Associated Jresa
"I hate rVsfgheA rrrevoaWy',wy position as
rice preside ty-the? republic. 1 .1 resurnrd
because MnaInBttnn. of iTeetdent Pslma
wis forced upon 'him -by causes : detri
mental to the- dle-nity ami dennrum tt the
office n1i chief- executive.. --The. president
will porif(pne'yftnfress In extraordinary hes
lon ot ;rr1dsyto conM-ler his resignation
ind my pwn.-f - V1' ' 1
Mendes' lfpote sard further that tha en
tire be1y.Tif moderates m both houses, as
wll as 'the entire liberal national, or
Nunei,'" pjsrty. would refrain from attend
ing the .extraordinary , aenslnn. As the
moderate and the nationalists comprise
more Uflfi two-thirds of each house there
will hejno quorum. This will block action
and preve that the structure of constitu
tional government no longer exists.
I Capote rondemas Taft.
Mends Capote emphatically condnnmed
the artegred partiality of the - American
commissioner,, and said he expressed the
opinlon.iof many of the1 members of his
party -hea he declared' that Secretaries
Taft atid Bacon had placed themselves un
reserveBly on the side of the liberals and
againaQ the existing : recognised govern
ment. )le said. tha( even If they accepted
the basis first presented by the' mediators
he dldjjiot think the Island would have re
mained; at peace for thirty daya.
Mendes Capote has called another meet
ing otjthe moderates for Thuraday to de
termine) tha attitude of the party toward
tha approaching extraordinary session of
Whlfa the developments recorded today
are pfiafoundly serious, the outward ap
pearance of thinga was distinctly peaceful.
Thl:waj tha quietest day yet at the
CLUTT, F-CAOOV , C.
IS M lU-wHWhu-Swhhw,
. - ,
FflOd I OP - nl rvoua- man
rVUUIUI Who And their power to
NfirVOS' work ' and youthful vigor
- m 1 ui i ut ex
cesses or Indiscretions should take GRAY'S
NERVE fXKJD ULLS.. They will make
1 oa Boxes t9 ky MalL ,
Shermsii McCcnnell Dm Ce
com. mm Ajrp xoxa, ocuu
'n : Boa't Kiss This OBDQiiunlt.
Sfou- ara fitted' by grad-
. i.-y' lowest possible eharee. t
glasses will relleva ' defeat of vision which
reuses headache, aervousn e. red and in-
flamed lids.'- roeeei eyes, blurring, ato.
batlsfactlon guarantees, luxaiulastiun rr.
XH jr. Y. US aUdlas. Tea. tWTX
White Silk Waists
Black Silk Taffeta Waists
Redfern Whalebone Corsets.
8LENDERNESS 18 ONLT PRETTY WITH
EVIDENT CCHVE8. '
Redfern Is a model distinctly made for
young ladies. It is designed to assist in
the development of the form, which In
this model becomes bewitchlngly sylph
like. Pilled with supple Arctic whalebone
and trimmed with valenciennea lace. At
tached are tha "Security" rubber button
Miss Adelaide McCauley, expert . corset
ier for the Redfern Models Is now at our
atore and will give daily demonstrations
of this famous corset. The women of
Omaha and vicinity are requested Xo ba
Bee display in 16th street window, .
Open Saturday Evenings.
Howard Street, Corner Sixteenth.
American legation, where the commission
ers have been holding their hearings.
There were comparatively few callers, but
there was a constant Interchange of cable
grams with Oyster Bay, over a direct
wire from the legation to the cable office.
These communications were a result of the
notification from President Palma that he
and his associates had determined to re
sign rather than submit to the, terms sug
gested and the fact that they declined to
offer any modifications to these terms.
Tha formal draft of the terms, sent to the
palace early thia morning was rejected at
noon. This action was no ' explained by
Secretary Taft, notwithstanding the .fact
that It had been threatened by certain of
the government officials and It practically
coused him. to abandon his efforts toward
settlement..'... V .,"'.. . V
Although 'intervention ."'appears-: pertain
both' Secretaries Taft ..and Bacon 'aaeured
the 1 Associated Press tonight .that, sucb a
fou:Voul(riioiv;ba taken ad lioa. as a
1yii)metii temalfia with vhlch they fan
treat, out in tne jaca ox me personal cum
y about to tltroWji.oyer 4a' hole "rnafler.
Jlefretrx Taft vbs jio igrNit'. expectation
ytkt Hhe government wll.ndufa for long.
. ' ralmaf Is laelaerre..-. A
Secretary ;Taft feels that ', President
Palma's, course is uncalled, for, "aa the
letter setting forth, tha Jerma of peace In
vited the government officials to suggest
changes In tha conditions unsatisfactory, to
them and In fact to offer another plan
which they believed would" be acceptable to
Secretary Taft feels keenly that President
Palma has been insincere In "the negotia
tions with the American commissioners. In
that he had entered upon the negotiations
with the voluntary promise to abide by
tha decision of the commissioners and then
rejected the very first suggestion made,
and also refused to offer any counter plans.
This convinced Becretary Taft that Presi
dent Palma Intended only to accept In the
event the decision favored the governrnent
and when Palma sent word that he In
tended to resign, Mr. Taft waa further
convinced that the president of Cuba would
wreck the government of the republic
rather than make personal or party sacri
At a late hour tonight Secretary Taft
announced that, in view of the attitude
of tha government, the promised conference
with the liberals would be' suspended.
After Becretary Taft had declined to go
to the palace. Vice President Capote readily,
called at tha American legation and kept
the commissioners Informed of the action
of tha government and tha moderates.
Alfredo Zayas, the liberal lender, visited
ths mediators several times, and at I
o'clock this evening he was Informed that
the negotiations with the liberals for a
peace agreement would ba temporarily sus
pended, pending action by the government.
Upon leaving the legation Benor Zayas
said Becretary Taft bad told him that tho
government officials, Includjn the prcal
dent, would resign to congress. Comment.
Ing on this statement, Senor Zayas said
this made a new situation, as there would
be- no government with which- to treat
When Zayas received the first Information
that the government officers, had, decided
to resign he said hotly: . v
''Then I tell you that the government
and .the . moderate have betrayed us by
delivering- tba republic to the Americans."
PvcparlaaT ie Laat Marines.
Captain Albert B. .Couden, ' commander
of. tha American squadron here, was sum
moned by Becretary Taft tonight to con
sider ths situation Inthi event' that a
landing baoocnea avscessary. Tba liberal
and Independent Cuban newspapers pub
lish extra, editions, tonight charging that
the attitude of . toe government, was as
sumed tor the sole purpose, of provoking
American ' Intervention end hjslsttng that
the government - officers were larking in
patriotism in surrendering the government
to foreigners rather tbaa , ta- a party of
their awn people. - '
During the course of tha afternoon Becre
tary Taft received a report from a source
usually reliable that . President Palma's
decision to resign meant the . Immediate
abandonment of the government. Before
learning the falsity ot this report Secretary
Tsft sent for General, Msnscol. tha head
of the vsterana . It I believed by many
persona that tf.it became necessary hur
riedly to form a 1 temporary government
General Menaeol would -be given a high
poet. ', . , ; V
The arrival here Thursday of ' General
Fvneloa causes onsderabls - speculation
to what ha will, do In, Cuba., .
MILWAUKEE. Sept, 26.-At this after
noon's eton ef the Brotherhood of Loco
motive Firemen aol Engineers, Grand
Master Hanrahan waa re-elected over
Frank P. baignu the vote being- to 2X0.
Baa Want Ads (or Business Boosters,
rj)UMLdWi&JSL if o
All the new fall style are now on sale.
The best Silk Petticoat In America for $6.00,
second floor, cloak department. -
, Children's Coats. .
The greatest assortment of pretty Coats,
in bear skin, serge, broadcloth. Imitation
krlmmer and all the lateat fabrics. Prices
from 14.60 to 110.00.
Misses' Coata, I, 10, 12 and 14 years, the
well new plaid coats, fancy .checks, every
garment girlish and pretty. , ,
First Showing Outing Flannel
Night Shirts for Men. :; . .
The new ouyng flannel gowns are here-r-bright.,
fresh and snapping with newness.
The time to buy them is now, while, the as
sortments are best; then you will be pre
pared for the 'cold nights which are apt
to come most any time. No use making
night shirts when you csn .buy such well
made and roomy gowns at these prices.
Good quality outing flannel night shirts;
well made; ail sixes, from 16 to 19.
SPECIAL, GOOD VALUE, 60c EACH.
Fine quality outing flannel night shirts;
good weight; fancy trimmed; all sites,
from 16 to 1.'
GOOD VALUE. 76c BACH.
Finest quality outing flannel night shirts;
good, heavy weight; fancy trimmed; cut
extra wide and long; all alses, from 16 to 20.
FINE VALUE. AT tl EACH.
Boys' outing flannel night shirts; fine
quality; just as well made as the men'
gowns; sixes, 4 to 12.
. EXTRA VALUE. AT 600 BACH.
Extra sire night shirts, tl 26 each. .
Be display In Howard street window.
STENSLAND ENROUTE WEST
Ihicaco Bank Wrecker Will aoh loans
of His Crimes Tsdaj.
ANXIOUS TO STRAIGHTEN MATTERS euf
aya He Got Only Half Million,
bat Does Sot Know Hew Mach
' Tha ' Other . Fellow .
NEW YORK. Sept. 28. Psul O. Btens
land, self-confesaed embexxler of funds
from the MHwnuke Avenue State bank of
Chicago, of which tie-was president. Is to
night on hit wsy to Chicago, a paasengev
on the Twentleth'Centory L1mWd.-ready
arirN wlfflrlr. he siiy. to', 'admit hl ullU'
but atrTre'lfmeNletermlmd to aeeua
others whamrht. claims w;re"equally culp-J
ame tor vnaisrreokins;, of tna instMuirpn
sad Its-ttAndantr,losse .of nllllona of
dollars.' ' '' '.-. .-
Last night and early today Stenslsnd was
a prisoner at . polks headquarters, but his
promtnunca afforded- him no privllegoa
whatsoever. Following a sleepless night In
a cheerless cell. In which a pine board was
the only resting place, he was lined up
with a score of pickpockets and., other
petty criminals and forced to pass In re
view before the detective sergeants.. Then
he. was measured and photographed' for
the headquarters' gallery. After that con
ditions changed for Stensland.' ' He wns
escorted without physlcsl restraint to the
district attorney's office and there turned
over to the custody of Chlcngo detectives.
Under these officers his freedom became
more pronounced. After having waived his
extradition rights he was taken to a Broad
way hotel for luncheon with his son,
Theodore Stensland, and later for a walk
down Broadway and Fifth avenue..
Prisoner's . Condition Improves,
Stensland's condition, both mental and
physical, seemed vastly Improved over the
mourning, when he was In a state of partial
collapse. Ha appeared pleased at the pros
pect of getting back to Chicago.
With Stensland on the train, which is
due at Chicago tomorrow morning, are
Assistant . State Attorney Olsen, Detective
Sergeant Kinder, who la personally ret
sponsible for. Stensland, and Theodore
Stensland, his son. The final word of tho
returning official as he left Kew York was
that ha was glad to go back to help In
closing; the bank's affairs. He wanted to
protect Innocent people, he declared, to
Incriminate those who should be Incrlmln
ated and to show the Chics goubllc that
he waa not the black aheep that he had
Investments Want Wrongr.
Stensland made ' a voluntary statement
to' Police Inspector .McLaughlin today.
Trembling with emotion, - and with tears
falling down hia cheeka, tha ex-bank presi
dent aaid: '
"I made soma bad Investments and tltey
did not act as quickly as I thought they
would. They were not paying. The man
under me tho cashier, I mean took ad
vantage of the situation and he cot more
than L All I got was $600,000, but I don't
know-what the other man got. The money
I want away with was a few thousand dol
lars that I made in a real estate specula
tion last summsr. I had always : been In
hope of paying; ths money back, but I sup
pese all la lost. -1 am suffering- from .as
thma. I want to get back. - to Chicago
Just as quickly as possible," .
- " Papers Aro Ready.
CHICAGO, Sept. 26. The papers asked
for In tha Stensland case. It is officially
announced, 'will meet Stensland's captors
at Buffalo, with tha Idea of getting all
possible information from tha alleged
wrecker of tho Mllwuukee Avenue' State
bank, before the latter contulta with coun
sel In Chicago.
' Will Opoa This Week. '
Ia aa Interview with Mr. O'Donahoe-of
tha O' Dona hoe. Redmond 4t Normlle com
pany aa to tho probable opening of their
new store ha stated that a temporary
opening would bo made during the letter
part of ths week', but that the grand formal
apening would occur aa soon aa tba store
waa In condition to display to tho public
the1 -choice merchandise so dear to the
feminine eye. The top floors of the newj
building are crowded to the limit, ready to
burst with their contents of dainty Adorn
ments such, as' stated by the firm, as
never before- beed In tOmaha. ' Their main
Idea now Is to be open to greet ''their
friends - and patrons ' during' Ak-SaV-Ben
week.-' and, ' although' somewhat ' In 'the
rough, "they ,wll be capable of, satisfying;
tha wanta and tastea of 'anyone desirous
at making a satisfactory purchase,
PIONEERS; AT PtE'S PEAR
Eeoond Day's Procrara of Celorada Ifooo
tain Cotsnnial la ia Procresa.
VICE PRESIDENT "'DELIttRS ADDRESS
Hall "of Lar Eaeaa ro Aeeosasne
data Crowd, Tic Presi
dent Ipeska In tha
COLORADO SPRINGS. Sept. 26-Ploneer
day, the second In ths Pike centennial
celebration week, opened as auspiciously as
did tha week itself. The day had. been set
ssiae ny the committee on arrangements
for the glorification of the .efforts and
achievements of the ntar) who' biased the
trails and belonged tl tha vanguard of
civilisation! Th Influi f pioneers from
Colorado and ilfHehlmSne ! maiW A
gathering o( those Interesting persons thst
never perore has' been equaled In thia sec
tion of the country. Tha formal exercises
Were Conducted In rh. nn.n air this mnrn.
Ing. their meeting being; held at Stratton
park, at the antra nco to the-famous Chey
enne canyon'. Tha speakers at thia, meet
ing were General Frank Wall, one time
secretary at Jefferson territory, and Judge
llflll ens m.. -
niiour 1; mono of Denver.
Fairbanks la Open Air.
Vice President- Charlea .W. Fairbanks
was to havs delivered an address In the
Grand opera house.- hut -ths . Auditorium
could accommodate only a smsll psrt of
me crowd that desired to hear him and
the meeting was held In the open. In
Acacia park. There, the vice nreaident
spoke to 10.000 persons and waa given an
When Representative Brooks and Thomas
F. Walsh attempted to cort Vice Presi
dent Fairbanks Into the Walsh automobile
at the Antlers hotel the vice president said:
"No, I am going to wslk."
The Midland band, which had given a
concert in frpnt of the hotel, marched up
the middle et tha street,, playing a military
air, while the vice president and his escort
wslked along the sidewalk for four blocks
to the park, the head of the vice president
towering high above those surrounding him
In the immense crowd .that followed.
Vice President Talks.
Vice President Fairbanks spoke In part
The century which has elapsed since the
expedition which we celebrate, has given
a tremendous . impulse . to the cause of
republican government, atid our Institu
tions, whietv were feeble snd viewed witn
mucn distrust a century sgo, have grown
wonderfully in strength, and in the .con
fidence of the world. They have success
fully withstood assaults made upon them
ana have increased in strength with eacn
ettempt to overthrow tbem. The perils
through which we have passed have In
tensified the people's love for them and
their willingness and purpose to guard
and defend them to the utmoat. We may
say, without any aplrit of vainglory, that
our institutions - can stand againvt the
world without, and no disintegrating In
fluence within can affect their essential
Wa hear much said bf 'vies and corrup
tion, much of the subtle enemies of tne
state and social order, but the great besrt
of the people Is as sound snd incorrupti
ble today as at any hour in all of our
matchless history. The 'conscience of tho.
people hss pot - been seared. Pure ma
terialism has not achieved the mastery.
All of the forces which make for the intel
lectual, the moral anti-the social advance
ment of the people were never more pow
erful and never in fuller play than
ihey are today. Honor among nun
waa never - more" regarded,, and dis
honorable practlces-otther in public or
private life, were, never more abhorred than
they are today. Thre haa been upon
every hand a dememl that thoae who hold
plaes and power shall be clesn men, and
that they shall consecrate themselves com
pletely to the utmost' advancement of the
public welfare." . .
The American .petwplare going, forward
and upward with tremendous momentum.
They are advanrtnfc-tn all the ways which
maks for a tsaa.4prtKut,. patriotic peo
ple. They respset right, .and condemn
wrong In every relation of 1tf, Those who
would contaminate the state, of who would
carry into the business, world low ideals of
business morality, jean lay no claim to
the general reipecL The American people
are not to be judged by the standarda of
the exceptional wrongdoer, but by the
generous purpose of -the great body of our
countrymen. - Tho currents which course
the veins of tho American people are es
sentially as pure now ss those which Ailed
ths veins of our ancestors. -
The past 100 years have been notable In
onr history. The story we hsve wrltteu,
both In wsr and peace, challenges the ad
miration of mankind.
While by no meana shirking any responsi
bility which a high aenee of justice and na
tional honor may put upon us, ws never
theless stand ready to co-operate with
other powers in the establishment of
some agency for the settlement ot grave
international differences whereby they
may be appropriately confided to an arbi
tral tribunal. The 'nation which hesitates
to do all in Its power to advance the
cause of International arbitration falls In
Its supreme duly to modern civilisation;
falla In ita duty to -itself and the rest of
mankind. In the laconic utterance of one
of our greatest generals,, ''Wsr is hell."
Yea, as a rule, It is the expression of the
brutish in man. The settlement of private
differences vl et armls la. no longer toler
ated. It ta repugnant to the educated con
science of the civilised; world. Courts of
justice are established everywhere to de
termine them. Most of the disputes be
tween nations could be composed by soma
method euually honorable and efficacious.
Ait appeal to force in adjusting them
should fall Into disuse. ' The majority of
the differences which may srlse msy be
readily adjusted In tribunals which the na
tions may create. There are but few con
troversies which might not, with honor and
with confidence, be submitted to their de
liberate consideration. Arbitration does
not suggest any Isrk of national virility.
It Is rather an evidence of Improvement frl
tho moral and Intellectual fiber of the peo
ple. I believe that' the hour la fast coming
when the statesmanship of the world will
be able to devise some Instrumentality
which will put In the way of just solution
most of ths grave questions which fre
quently menace international amity and
rudely disturb International peace. To
wards this consummation, so devouOy to
be wished. America may be truated to
make ita rich, and ample contribution.
THE WAY OUT
Change of Food Brongrht gaeeeae as
An . ambitious, but delicate girl, after
failing to co through school on account
bf nervousness and hysteria, found In
Grape-Nuts the only thing, that seamed to
build, ber up and furnish her tha peace of
"From Infancy,:' aha says. "I have not
been strong. Being ambitious to learn at
any cost, I finally got ta tha high school,
but soon' had to abandon my studies on
account of nervous prostration and hys
terla. "My food did not agree with me; I grew.
thin and despondent. I could not enjoy
tha simplest social affair, for I Buffered
constantly from aervouanesa In aplta of
all sorts of medicines.
"This wrecked condition continued until
I waa twenty-live, when I became Inter
ested In ths letters of those who had caaea
like mine and who wre being, cured by
"I had littls faith, but procured a box.
and after the first dish I experienced a
peculiar satisfied feeling that I had never
gained from any ordinary food. ,1 slept
and reeled better that night, and In a
few days began to grow stronger.
VI had a new feeling of peace and rest
fulness. In a few weeks, to my great joy,
tha headaches and nervousness left me
apd life . became bright and hopeful. I
resumed my studies and latsr taught ten
months with ease of course, using Grape
Nut every day. ' It la now four years
Since I began to use Grape-Nuts. I am
the mistress of a happy home and the old
weakness has never returned."' . Kama
given by Postum Co.. Battle Creek, Mich.
"There's reason.'" Read the little book,
"Tba RoaC J WellviUe." in pkga,
BRADY - BANK ' IS WRECKED
tobbora Visit . Kebraaka Town, Rnla
BRADT. Neb.. Sept. 28-The Bank of
Brady was- wrecked, by robbers this morn
ing. Four charges of dynamite were used
and the ruin is complete. The amount of
money taken la not known. A big force of
men and dogs is in pursuit of the robbers.
Revival at Blair.
BLAIR, Neb., Sept 2f.-(Speclal-The
city of Blair Is now In the high tide of
one . of the greateat religious revivals
known in the history of Washington
county. Five churches have united In a
union series of meetings and they hsve
secured the services of Rev. Mllford H.
Lyon of Chicago and his singer, Mr. J.
Dale Stents of Ottumwa, Ia. The speaker
csme to Blair highly . recommended by
other cities of the state, among others
being Columbus and Schuyler. The local
churches have erected a large tabernacle
on the lots opposite the poetoffice that
will seat .1.400 people. . Last Sunday morn
ing there was a debt of 1000 on the build
ing, that was completely wiped out at the
morning . service. Altogether there are
well on to 200 conversions. This Is the last
week of the meetings, and every effort Is
being put forward to make them a success
that will be beyond the highest hopes. The
evangelists go from here to Hartford. Wis.,
for the month of October, and will return
to Fremont for tho month of November.
Woman Beats Off Aasallnnt.
FREMONT. Neb., Sept. 2S.-(Speclal.)
Rufus Mc-Martln Is under arrest at the
county jail on the charge of statutory
assault upon Mm. . Charlea' Green of
Saunders county. McMartln was walking
south towards the bridge designing lame
ness, when he was overtaken by Mrs.
Green, who Invited him to ride. At a point
on the rosd near the house of John Nau
he assaulted her and threatened to kill her.
Mrs. Green fought vigorously and finally
a well directed blow over the head with the
butt end of the buggy whip knocked him
nut of the carriage and she drove on. 8he
stopped at the home of J. Nelson, who
notified the Fremont officers and they with
several men started In pursuit. McMartln
was arrested last evening at the Stock &
Land company's yards southeast of the
city, where he Is employed. .'This Is the
third affair of thia nature In which he has
been Implicated, He Is not eonrtdered quite
right mentally and was for a time confined
In the Lincoln asylum. The Saunders
county authorities will have charge of the
case, the affair having occurred In that
HEARST IN CONTROL
(Continued from First Page.)
at New York, an "additional member" of
the state committee.
Mr. Anderson asked unanimous consent
to the reception of the resolution. By this
time the delegates hsd come to realize that
the resolution applied not only to lynching
and mob Violence affecting the negro race,
represented by Mr. Anderson, but also to
the antl-Jewiph rioting in . Russia, and
there waa a clamor for Its reception.
Chairman Odell put the question and the
resolution was carried amid cheers.
Neither of. the two. United States sena
tors,, Piatt and Depew, who have attended
every ,. republican state convention for a
generation, wss present today.
Several hours . after tho session the re?
publican leaders were In close conference
canvassing the .situation and endeavoring,
to reach anaareeraent or adjust difference
before the "convention meets tomorrow for
the purpoiffof 'omplet1na;ts business by
tha nomination of a jatnta Jlrket, but Jt was
announced no conclusion had been reached.
The Important matter discussed was the
governorship, but the position different
members took cannot be accurately atated.
save for the fact that a large proportion
of them favored Lieutenant Governor
Bruce and that Herbert Parsons was al
most alone In his advocacy of Charles E.
Hughes, v .
An. Indication of the doubt In which tho
situation remains Is rhe fsct that no
speaker haa yet been' selected to place
candidates In nomination, but as matters
stood this evening- It would seem the
nomination for governor Is still between
Bruce and Hughes.
There were repeated revivals during ths
day of the. talk about Frank S. Black and
several attempts were made to arrange a
program to secure his nomination. Black
from the first discouraged the use of Ms
name and made his declination so positive
that few of the up-state leaders believe
that he Is really a possibility.
Joka H. Leavltt.
WATERLOO, Is.. Sept. 26. (Special Tele
gram.) John H. Leavltt died this morning,
aged 71 years, after a long struggle with
cancer. He came to Waterloo In 1864 and
was a prominent banker and politician. He
was one of the original promoters of the
Illinois Central railroad from Dubuque to
Sioux city. Twenty years later he waa
active In securing tha Chioago Great West
ern. He originated tha coupon bond-system
for making loans on farms. He was
president of the same JMnk which had
stood on. the earns sit fifty years the
leavltt A Johnson National bank of Water
loo.' He was a large stockholder in the
Cedar Falla National and Grundy Center
National banks. In 185H he was chairman
of the state republican convention at Des
Moines and was a .popular candidate for
governor until a compromise wss made on
Frank P. Jackson. He was elected as state
senator In M71 and waa for many years a
close friend. of Senator Allison. He left V
large estate.' He Is survived by a wife arid;
Ave children, Roger Leavltt of Cedar Falla
Mrs. Davison, Lucy Leavltt, Mrs. Thomss
Cascaden and Joseph Leavltt, alt ot Water
loo. Rot. J. J. Callahan.
Rev. J. J. Callahan, a prominent Cath
ollo priest, ia dead at Butte, Mont. Ha
was born in Chicago,
. amumm ...
Father Callahan will ba remembered by
mat y Omahans as ths rising young pastor
of St. Cecilia's church, which ha Istt
about eight years ago. He cams to thia
city from Chlcsgo and atudled for entry
Into thia diocese. He wss ordained at
Cincinnati. - For a time tha young priest
waa assistant at St. Patrick's church, and
then for a number of years waa given tha
St. Cecilia pastorate. Shortly before re
moving to Butte be went to Chicago for a
year. Believing- his health would be bene
fited by the change ot climate he applied
for transfer ta Butts and waa given charge
of Sacred Heart parish In that city. Father
Callahan was In Omaha In July, stopping
off hero .while en route both to and from
Saratoga, N. T., where he went to attend
tha convention of the Ancient Order of
Hibernians. He visited many Omaha cler
gymen of the church, who were his per
sonal and warm friends, and they ssy he
appeared to bo well and hearty at that
time. Word waa received, however, of his
Illness, and It was known Tuesday he
could not live long. Fsther Callahan wss
about 22 years of age and waa considered
a priest of exceptional abilities, with ' a
promising future. f. 1 .'.
Colonel lk HI II.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept. S.-Colonel
Issae R. Hill, better, known 4a Colonel
"Ike" Hill of Ohio, and for thirty-five years
aa employe almost continuously of tha
Bank by Mail. H
..... , ..... v 1 , . .... ,
It is cheaper to use the U. S. mail" than to---."
pay car fare. It is more convenient than ta v
spend time enough to go to the bank. It virtu" .
ally brings the bank to your door. "We already -
have several thousand . depositors whom we -V
have never seen, and we respectfully solicit your 'T
savings account. jQf.
We pay 4 per cent interest on deposits, y
Oldest, largest and strongest savings bank in
City Savings Bank.
16th and Douglas Streets.
House of Representatives, died today at his
apartments in this city from a compli
cation of, kidney, liver and heart trouble.
Dnko of Flta-Jamea.
PARIS, 8ept. 25.-The duke of Flfa
James, an Indirect descendant ' of the
Scottish royal family of Stuart, died yester
day, at the Chateau De Montjustln, de
partment of the Haute Saone.
FORECAST 0FJHE WEATHER
Pair Today In Nebraska and Sooth
Dakota Cooler In Baat
WASHINGTON. Sept K.-Forecast of the
weather for Wednesday and Thursday; ,
For Nebraska, South Dakota and Kanxas
Fair Wednesday; cooler In east portion
For Iowa Fair and cooler Wedneaday
.. Local Record. -
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA. Sept. Official record of tem-
f f rat nre and precipitation compared' with
ho corresponding day of t her last thre
years s o. r.j ,.), W..W. W.
Maxlmu4n.ternpra.t,ure,., M K,f4 , SO..,. 87
Minimum feVnperature-v.-. Bt --2 69. '-a
Mean temperature 73 73 70 r 71
Precipitation ,T .00 -,00... T .W
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
and comparison with tha last two years; :
Normal temperature 60
Excess for the day...... .13
Total excess since March 1, 1906. 2
Normal precipitation .ot Inch
Deficiency for the day na Inch
Precipitation since Msrch l.......f2 M Inches
Deficiency since March 1 2.28 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1906... 6. OS Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1804... 3.30 Inches
Reports from Station at T P. M.
Station and State Temp. Mas. Rain-
of Weather. 7 p. m. Temp. fall.
Bismarck, cloudy ...i....... ao 74 .00
Cheyenne, cloudy '. 64 74 ..00
ChtCHgo. clear 74 76 .00
Davenport, clear , 76 82 .00
Denver, cloudy 72 ' 78 .00
Havre, clear 60 64 .00
Helena, clear 66 62 .00
Huron, clear ..."68 78 .02
Kansns City, clear , 78 84 .00
North Platte, clear 70 82 .00
Omaha, clear 7 84 .00
Rapid City, clear 60 72 .00
St. Ixuls, cloudy 70 78 T
Bt. Paul, cloudy 64 78 1.62
Bait Lake City, clear 6H 68 .00
Valentine, clear 68 76 .00
Wlllieton, cloar 66 62 .00
T indicates trace or precipitation.
U A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
D I Q In tho
T I LLO , Morning
The haphazard use , 6! -a. remedy
will never discover its efficacy. Try
Beecham's Pills morning and night,
and note the improvement in your
v - - v -
8old Everywhere. In boze lOo. and 250b
ellsH ay Haa"!
XOKXSZBKZB lOIBTS one fare
First and Third Tueedays.
OABADIAJf VOXJTTS ons fare
Sold Daily durlna September,
aji Summer Boserta great reduotlon
Bold dally during faieptember.
ATI.ABTTA, OA. . . . .3t.l0
Bold October 8th and 8th.
BW OBJiBAJra, JUL. ,..,.f3B.0O
Bold October II in to 14th, Inclusive.
XBW OBCBABS, IVa-, $38.60
tkild October lth. .
BTrrAxo, a", t... SacTt
Sold October 10th to 12th, incluaive.
All Information cheerfully ajlven at
WABASI CITT TICKET OTTIOB,
laot raraam St. "Phone Bong, ill,
Or address BLABBT B. MOOBBS,
O. A. P. DM W ABASH B. SV,
h. ' Alii! L
If -."V T(llk BSARS). V
KVrHV !-' wA
H- tmr"m ruu to atWV
4 aU axMlIK koM. HUV
ah BiSIUm. TaktMHtw V
S.iv vA vaur t-u glal MS k tow "
it i-ra-ta.tr ft -s kjclisbt, t
iiue tatta PiuaTaVaa
i smiini u.riniiiiii w
Guaranteed rainproof, the
Coaf holds its shape in spite'
of weather and rough usage,
giving you a smart coat on
fair days, yet ready, for. rain.
No other garment so. safe
guards your health.
OsIt la ear faetertes, wttb ths greatest
the elethlng Use, Is II
tare this superiority. Latest stria seek
treat the tester whe sella Ksarslaa Oesta
or ff-aaa '
HEADQVARTER8 FOa - :-. .,'
A 11 ti Ik nft5 misfit
I1 1 II II SI 4 1 W II II II II iv-.
s 11 II tt II II U ST tl -a H tl II II tr
A UU1U aky a,MUIs.
The Sanltaru ? " :..
Call and see colors and designs.
MYERS-DILLON PAlftt DEPT.,
Thane Deao. SI2I Illt-lS Bar T v
THIS AFTERNOON . .TONKHIT
Edwin Arden "
in toz.s ta tii xrxi.,' '
Direct from Its all summer's run at
Power'a Theatre, Chlcaarot ' '. "
Thura., Frl., Sat. Matjnee and Night
YIOXiA QIX.I,ETTB OVXK4 ,00.
resenting a aig nueoess
Til OXMIt AID
pAMMTtAXt WJ5E1C OCT,
Matinees Wed. aad
Qed. 'rM. CohaVe'' MUftbWf
Play ,?' '.
With TAT TZXTZjlTOir.
TITTH BIQ WEEK. .
TONIGHT ALL WEErf
THE WOODWARD STOCK CO.
Presenting TU UOT - OP XTQHS.
Prices, Nights, Sunday Mat.. 10-26e
Tuea., Thura., Sat Mate 10-20o
Net Week TTJXWXD UP.
SAME CAPACITY BL81NK8S.
Tha Great Metropolitan
. HARRY FIELDS
The Hebrew Impersonator 'Waa'c
tvnowa now vu Bfng. ,
TXtTKSDAT, TBIOAT A WD SAT.
CIDATtIUT, sjATVBBAy, '
The Colossal $10,000 Frodoclloo of
At the World's Mercy ,
Sunday Matloei d Klghf Cn - -r
BtASIBOBT COBBY ' Vresata ; OZO.
ABB'S Best Musical Comedy
With Atthar ' Xaoa andBfy Cast
of Kavoritea. s
AX I. WBBB OpeniBs; ' Monday
Xvsnias;, Ootosss 1. . ,
TAZB B) BATtUT t
rresent X.laoola J. Carts?. Maataa
riay of Ballsin
Bee the Oreat Auto-Train Race.
VINTON ST. PARK -
Omaha vs. Sioux City
Friday, Sept. 28, dW Day.
Games Called 3:45. ' '
'Phone Doualas 4M.
Every fllf ht M st mess Thur., Sat, ' Sun.
Basque Quartette; JoWsters A Tyson;.
Collins,. Hart; Burton dt Brooks; Undea
Beckwlth; Zlska A King; Musical forrasta
and the Kinodrome.
r&JCES-lUo, C ea. y
Powered by Open ONI