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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1907)
$25 "SIridoo" Sale of
Tailor Madev -Clothes
is a Success
Sunday wa advrrtlFcd a 21 "Bkldoo" sal
all our ' 30 jattern. to' train Monday
Over 500 partJrns. were offered for se
lection, and wa' are gind to say that the
4a)e. so far, la a tiur- iimhi.
It la sufficient to itat that of the scores
of young men rind old. men who jt tended
til aale, only th.r failed to leave their
order, and welt get them, too, for le-
rore tne sale I over tney win nnu tnat
these matchless bargains cannot be dupli
cated anywhere In the country.
Here's a chance for every man to have
made for him the beat suit ho ever put
On hi back for only tl. '
Come In tonight, or at noon, If you are
too buay during the day select your pnt
, tern, leave your order early, and all we'll
ask la 121 and exact a promlee that you
telt your friends about thla opportunity.
Tou know we must turn our gteat stork
Into cash at once, and our loss will b
your gain on thla occasion If you art In
ESMER THE TAILOR
1515 Farnam St.
Open Evenings During .This Sale.
Easter lilies, Michael Schebshy, and pink
carnations, Mr. and Mrs. Donaghue.
. stream of friends Pays Trtbet.
. During all of Monday forenoon and up
to t o'clock "p. m. Monday, when the
funeral aervleea began, a constant s'ream
of friends from Omaha and elsewhere
Bled through the' portala of the Llnlnger
Art gallery to view the body of the late
philanthropist. George W. Llnlnger, lying
hi stats there. The eoteninl'y of the occa
sion was enhanced by the prenyl-: of ihe
guards of honor from Mount Calvary
c6mmandery No. 1, who stood In full
regalia about the bier. The visitors In
cluded people of all classes, who knew ai.d
loved the distinguished man.
. Among the many public tributes of recog
nition paid Mr. Llnlnger In his death was
ta placing of the Sag on The Bee building
at half mast where It will, remain for ten
daya . It la the second time within the year
The Bee building has boon clothed In tho
habllamenta of mourning.
. The meeting of the Omaha Board of
Trade, which waa to have been held at 1:30
Monday, waa postponed In deference to tho
memory of Mr. Llnlnger.
PRESIDENT AT JAMESTOWN
(Continued from ae One.)
frfust be kept on the statute books In drae
tt and thoroughgoing form. The rallaods
are prompt to demand the Interference and
to claim the protection of the federal courts
tii ttmee of riot ad disorder, and In turn
the federal government should see to It that
they are not permitted successfully to
plead that they are under the federal law
when thereby their own rights can be pro
tected, but outside of It when It la Invoked
ogalnst them In behalf of the rights of
others. - If It la proper for tho. federal
courta to Issue Injunctions In . behalf of
railroads. It Is proper that railroads should
bo held to a strict liability for accident oc
curring to their .employes,
Tho president then reviewed the parade
of foreign and Vnlted States sailors . and
bluejackets, marines, artillery, cavalry and
Infantry, Weat Point and Annapolla ca
dets, Virginia cadets. National guards, Vir
ginia rolunteera and bther smaller military
organizations. The president's busy tour
of tho grounds then ensued.'
MVIT IATB NATION'S RESOURCES
Thla to Harden of President's Address
. i to tho Editors.
H NORFOLK. Va., June 10.-Pelegate from
all sections of the United Btates assembled
In the Auditorium building at the Jamas
town exposition today. They are members
of the National Editorial association,
which Is holding its annual eonventlon here.
The chief feature today was the address
of President Roosevelt at the afternoon
session, followed by a reception.
The sessions of tho convention opened
with several addresses, among whloh was
that of W. 8. Copeland, president of the
Virginia Editorial association, to which
Walter Williams of Columbia, Mo., a past
president of tha national association, re
apended. Among those who are on tha pro
- gram to contribute papers are Jacob nils of
New York, Joseph Medill McCormlck of
Chicago and John Temple Graves of
President to Editors.
' In lila 'address President Roosevelt out
lined his policies looking toward the con
servation of the resources of the United
States and toward reshaping the system
ot taxation so as to make it bear moat
heavily on those moat capable of support
Ins tho strain. Ho spoks of tho work of
Wo have Just received a shipment of matches from an Independent
factory, which go on sale Monday, at about one-fo.urth.' regular price.
One half peck or J000 rood matches for 10c. Everybody .uses' matches.
You cannot afford to miss this sale. This sale should Interest dealers
as well as consumers. Bee our north window. ,
V, The best remedy on earth for Gall Stones, Appendicitis, Constipa
. TUAXO ..ti.00"'
, ..FRUITOLA ..fl.OO .!
Mall orders solicited. .-':
f Cigar Department :
Our cigar department on the' cut rates basis is certainly wonderful.
We ara making extraordinarily good values. We are certainly selling
'. eisars at wonderfully low prices. We are even criticised almost dally by
' dealers In other localities for the reckless prices we make on cigars,
claiming that we ruin the cigar business. Notwithstanding all this
oar list of bargains is not only growing, but better today than eve. We
were the first and. only people In the United States to sell the follow-.
Ing 10c brands lor 5c. . . '
t- ' 10c Hoffman House. . .
10c Oounodf IVrfecto
10c f Jounotls Invincible .,".,,.,.,
,'. . 10c ;uuods Panatcllas . '. ,
. , 10c t'ouutc-i Venice Invincible..
10c Viva ;
j awn" jp
IOC LttUy L'lUt
v lOe largureue raimnella
And many others, btnd us a mall order. Oire ua a trial.
E.iYERS-DILLOIl DRUG COHPAIIY:
CUT R-TE DltlCOISTS AI CK1AK JRALEKS. .
A The Yellow Corner, H. K. Cor. loth and Farnam 8ts. ,
The old comer whore you have always bought your druga, and the
FOit PAINTS 8E US AT 1410 HARXTSV 8TRRKT-
the market. for a tailor mad ault that
you can be proud jot and avail youraelf
of thla rare chance for a big bargain.
Tou want to know, probably, the reason
for thla aale, Weli hera It la: , Excava
tlnna Saturday for new bulWllne; caua.fl
the rear wall of our store to wenkcn and
fall, forcing ua to "ekidoo," and leaving
xi a with practically no place for business.
The stock waa hurrldly removed to a
place of safety and now wa ara compello l
to dispose of It at "akldoo" prices, which
you will find ara practically your own
offere on your selections from this high
grade stock. .' When the new building la
completed w will have th finest atora
and carry the greatest stock in thla sec
tion. Wow, gout pat this matter off until lt'a
too lata, for they are going fast and yon
way bo disappointed it yon don't aet at
Come In anyway. It will cost you noth
ing to look at the stock.
the reclamation service. He said m partr
There has been opposition, of course, to
this work of the reclamation service; for
we have been obliged to antagonise certain
mon whose Interest it was to exhaust for
lhlr own temporary personal profit natural
resources which ought to be developed
through use, so as to be conserved for tho
permanent common advantage of the peo
ple as a whole. Rut there will be no halt
In tho work of preserving the waters which
heart In the Rocky Mountain region so as
to make them of most use to the people ss
a whole, for the policy la essential to our
Similar expression was given "to conserv
ing tho forests, mineral deposit and tho
Th president said: : "
For several yars w have . been doing
everything in our power to prevent fruud
upon tho publio land. What can be dono
under th present laws la now being done
through the Joint action of tho Interior
department and the Department of Justlx.
Hut fully to accomplish the prevention' of
fraud there Is need of further legislation
and especially of a sufficient appropriation
to permit the Department -of the Interior
to examine certain classes of entries on
the ground before they pass Into pri
vate ownership. The appropriation asked
for last winter. If granted, would have
put an end to the squandering of the publl)
domain, while It would have prevented the
need of causing hardnhlp to Individual
settlers by holding up their Claims. How
ever, the appropriation waa not given us,,
and in consequence it Is not possible to
secure, as I would like to secure, the nat
ural resources of tho public land from
fraud, waste and encroachment.
80 much for what we are trying to do'
In utilising our public, lands for the pub
lic; In securing: the, "Use of Arte wator,
tho forage, the coal and the timber for
the public. - In ' all four - movements my
chief adviser, and -.th man ftrst to- isr--seat
.to me thf emirs which have aot'ially'
proved ao beneficial, was Mr. Gilford Vln
chot, the chief of the national forest serv
Even such questions aa th regulation of
railway ratea and the control of corpora
tions are In reality subsidiary to the primal
problem of the preservation of 'the whole
people -of the resources -that nature has
given us.-If, w. ay to spiv .this nrobUwn.
no'Bkin fn sotvlng the others will' in th
end avail us very greatly.- ; ...1-
.- ' Smaller' Fortan'es, ' ;;?"-.:".'
- Now aa to tho matter' of taxation. Moat
great civilized countries have an Income
tax and an Inheritance tax. in my judg
ment both should bo part of our system of
federal taxation. I sneak diffidently about
the Income tax because one scheme for. an
Income tax waa declared unconstitutional
by the supremo court by- eoto 4 'vote; and
In addition it Is a difficult, tax to administer
In It practical, workings, and great care
would have to be exercised to that it
wa not varied by the- very man whom' It
Is most desirable to have taxed, for if so
evaded It would be worse than no tax at
all, as the least desirable of all taxes I
the tax which bears heavily upon the hon
est as compared with th dishonest man.
Nevertheless, a graduated Income tax ot
the proper type would be a desirable per
manent feature of federal taxation, and I
still hop one may be devised which th
supreme court will declare constitutional. .
In my Judgment, however, th Inheritance
tax Is both a far better method ri liotlnn
and far more Important for the purpose I !
iiave in view tne purpose or -naying tho
swollen fortunes of the country boar In
proportion to their viae a constantly In
creasing burden of taxation.
.Deo Want Ada for Business Booster
TWENTY-EIGHT ARE DROWNED
French Schooner Sink Off Barbados
. Passengers Ar I-otr f.Tw
S)Vt.' y . .
BARBADOES, Juoe NX Twnty-elght
passengers. Including 'twelve women and
children, were drowned by th sinking of
th French schooner La, ' Jalouao, from
Cayenn for Bt. Luctaa." The schooner aank
oft Barbadoe last Friday night. Hr cap
tain and twenty-one roeh reached Barba
doea yesterday; 1
. 5c 92.30 per bog of 50
, So $2.50 ix-r box of 50
. 5c $2.80 per Van of 50
. 5c $2.50 lr bos of 50
. ,5c $1.25 per bog of 50
.tic $1.25 per Tk Of 25
, 5o $1 .23 pe r box 0 S3
. 6c $2.50 per box ot 60
,6r 2.A0 rxr box of 60
CAS BILL DIES DURING WAR
Dollar Ordinance Buried After Clash
by Mayor and Funkhouser.
BLUE "SMOKE IN THE COUNCIL
Ifcahtinaa Ckarsre Body with lar
laar riatform Fled lit li
Told to Keep HI No
Sparks flew at the meeting of tho city
council In committee of the whole Monday
afternoon when , Mayor Patilman and
Councilman Funkhouser cam together
over the mayor's "dollar gas ordlnsnce."
The mayor was told he could not "lecture
the eouncllmen, and responded by de
claring Mr. Funkh'miaer had don nothing
In the gas flghtnd feared to lose some
political thunder If the mayor' ordi
nance should be passed.
Ths mayor and Funkhouser clashed
often and hard. Th mayor told Funk
houser he had . accomplished nothing, and
that was why he, the mayor, shoved In
his gas bill, Funkhouser told the -mayor
he, the mayor, had not right to stick his
nose Into the meetings of the council.
Councilman Zfmman, the lone repub
lican, sought to pacify the belligerent
democrsts, and In his speech declared th
time for tolerance toward the gas com
pany had passed and he knew of a com
pany ready to come to Omaha's relief. -
Meantime the mayor's ordinance waa
consigned to oblivion by a majority vote.
Early In the meeting William Whlttaker
and A. W. Bcrlbncr. of the Union Paclnc
Railroad company appeared and Bald tho
companp was willing to pay city taxes for
1903 t.n the basis of Ave times the county
assessment. The matter waa made a ape
clal order for Monday afternoon at'l o'clock
when the special counsel of (he city and
other Interested parties will b present.
Tho amount of thl tax is about 15.000.
cMiabhle Over Milk Bill.
After thla matter waa arranged, Attorney
Fitch from the Milk Dealers' association
sppke at length In favor of the ordinance
proposed by him and then spoke against
the ordinance proposed by Health commis
sioner Connell. Ho declared there is no
ordinance governing the milk Insector and
that his ordinance, which provides for con
viction upon proof of two Illegal samples
taken, would be satisfactory. Taking up
the ordinance Introduced by Mr. Connell, ho
said tho clauses relating to diseased cows
In tho "ordinance, only sought to enact the
state law Into a city ordinance; that th
duty of th state veterinarian canot be
superceded bp th city veterinarian; that
th ordinance would not stand th test of
tha courts because it seeks to confer upon
th health commissioner the light to revoke
a license granted by .another otflcer; that
the provision punishing men tor pouring
milk from on container to another Is arbi
trary. The provision authorising tho con
fiscation of milk taken from cowa found to
have drunk .water , from a stagnant . pond
waa strongly opposed, but not so strongly
th on declaring Illegal the, sale of mllU
at mor than 66 degree Farenhelt. Tho
speaker said such a law would nrake. Im
possible the delivery of milk. He declared
such provision was mad by the health
commissioner to evade an injunction ot th
Jj-- ".'.."'? .erll4lo.
The proposed destruction of milk' tickets
was opposed as class legislation, since paper
money is not so destroyed. The prohibition
on sale of milk from housea wher disease
exists waa also declared olaaa legislation,
but Fltoh would hav it .extended 'to
bakeries and similar places., The provlalon
prohibiting the Introduction Into'the' cltyOf
milk 'from" diseased ' cows wa pprovea.
The fact of an' Increase of - penalty from
60 to 200 per cent called forth criticism.
Councilman Davis remarked that In tt
Itig his refrigerator th coldest ha found
during th summer was SI degrees. H said
that In a butcher shop the lowest waa
something over 40 degrees, and dating tho
day it aros to 60 degree; that for this
reason ho was sure no milkman could keep
the temperatur ot his milk below 65 de
gree whll th milk waa being delivered.
H referred to . th section requiring teat
of cowa' health o tho aectlon prohibiting
the tranaterrlng of milk on the street from
one container to another. He opposed both
aections and said he latter clause would
operate against the local milk dealer.
Dr, Connell dslred to explain, but Dr.
Davis insisted upon making hla explana
tion first and aatd that as milkmen often
aell milk to each other they ahould be per
mitted to make transfers on the streets.
Dr. Connell then had an Inning. He said
the section waa aimed at. men who filled
poesibly dirty; bottles from cans In order
to deceive patrons Into believing they were
getting1 "botfled milk;" that salee could b
made by exchanging cans.
Dr. Davis thought th objection urged
could be aa well applied to dealer in their
homes. The provlalon against feeding tr
merited food to milk cows waa declared tp
be a blow at local dealers who desire to
. Not Barred TJnles Patiid.
' Dr. Connell said milk was not barred
by th ordinance unless It la putrid; that h
had based thlsclauso on a decision .of the
federal authorities; that the tubercular test
waa proposed after long Investigation; that
th clause relating to milk from cow dur
ing' contaminated water was written only
after receiving advlc from state and fed
eral authorities. H tated In reference to
th temperature of milk that after his
cruatd last year few samples of mtlk were
found showing over 63 degTees, Fahrenheit:
that Washington experts declare 60 degrees
th prop' temperatur for th latitude of
Cmaha; a to class legislation, h declared
mtlk th best medium for bacterial growth
and while h would like to e the restric
tions applied to other dealer tho roilk
dealer is mor Important. He asserted that
records of all examination ar kept open
to the publle, Including all peron from
whom sampleajtr taken. H defended the
high penaltle on th ground that th po
11c Judg always asesse the minimum
Attorney Fitch declared tha nttr
ordinanc to be an Imposition on nil
small milk dealera. in that It pcrmlta
confiscation of property without trial: he
asserted that tho large crmrls whl.-h
he alleged ar to b the bneflclart ofth
ordinance keep their milk Just at ths
standard whll other dealers U milk
much in excess of th tandard.
Councilman Zimman InUrrupted Mr.
FKch reading of th tatute to say
that the city can reinforce th toia
laws; that the pending ordinance Is a
good on, but ahould provld tor th seal
ing of samples and th notification of deal
r of th reult of th Inspector' test;
Councilman Funkhouser wanted Mr. Fitch
and Dr. Conn!! to gnt together and prepare
an ordinance "whloh would ault everybody."
He assarted the Jiealth commissioner was
given too much power.
The ordinanc waa referred to th' Judi
ciary commute and will com up again
Now that Dollar Cm Bill.
' Councilman Elar brought up th
Mayor dollar gas ordinance. Councilman
runkhouser opposed It on th ground that
the matter was covered by his resolution
passed a week ago, and th pending ordi
nance might get th council In court so
nothing could be don. Th mayor thn
took A land In th matter, asking If th
pwseago of too ordlnaae wuld ptot
th auUuUaioti of Ui ftutstkm to a vote of
DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 1907.
the people. Mr - Funkhouser-declared rt
would shake th credtt of th city.
- Then the mayo ecured) lh floor and re
lated the history f the "ga ordlnancy."
declaring that It was drAwn up In August,
and held up at the j-euest ot Funkhousr.
"What did youf do?" h shd. turning
to Mr. Funkhonse.'
"W accomplished everything;." responded
the councilman. :
"Ton accomplished nothing, and that'
why I Introduce rib jordlnanc. Whet I
want to- know" ;. .
"Tou hav no right to know anything this
commute I doing. When matters com,
up to you you can do what you plesse, but
you can't lecture us. You can't lecture us'"
retorted Fuakbouser, 40 his honor, the
The -mayor denied any" Inclination to lec
ture anyone, and said he simply desired
to redeem party pledges. He plainly said
that Mr. Funkhouser oemed to b sfrsld
he would lose some political capital. The
councilman denied the assertion.
The5 came a question as to th ettltud
Of the legal department, the mayor assort
ing tht htsofdlnanca was favored,' while
Mr. FunkhousefjBlleged th city's lawyr
were Indifferent . ' '
Councilman SWinjan ' gxurd oil on ,"th
troubled water, snyin$ there would b
credit enough o al If ('dollar gaa" Is ae-cor;at'pcm-lTrBhoukl
not be considered
In th council. lje said nothing could bo
accomplished by the rhayor'a ordinance,, but
no harm could rbme to the city In an at
tack on the gas jowmpany. He wanted all
gaa lights i discontinued and every other
step taken to seeur "dollar gas," and de
clared the tim passed for even fair treat
ment for the gas company.
Ths mayor again talkod. He said Ji be
lieved the ordinanc to be the strongest
olub to use- against , the gas company. He
preferred getting cheap gas from a com
pany rather than t boitd a municipal plant,
but would vote t build If no other wy
were possible. He , took another shot at
Mr. Funkhouser, by saying th councilman
had dona nothing before the legislature to
Improve the sttustlon.
" "I've been told 1 couldn't awlm a rlVer,
but It swam it, and may not drown on thla,
ordinance, either, h declared.
Mr. Funkhouser apologised for talking
again, but said he felt he must do so, as he
had been singled out by th mayor.
"I refuse to be told how 1 must rot. I
vote as my conscience dictates," h said.
Councilman Zimman said h knew a Arm
ready to put In a plant for "dollar gaa:"
that th eclty can condemn tha gas plant by
paylhy damages; that th corporation-of
which h spoke would leaa th property
from th city, paying the amount of dam
age paid by th city and pay a poroentag
of th profit to th city.
Then th mayor4 ordinance Went to its
death, with Elaaseor and McOovem voting
to ass It Th commute adjourned to meet
Tuesday morning at I "o'clock.
DEFENSE SHOWING ITS HAND
(Continued from First Page.)
In California wa I10O, which came In a
registered letter. . . 1
FettiDone said In th latter that thing
were getting Warm Jn Colorado: . that
Johnny Neville and th boy had been ar
rested and the authorities were looking for
Orchard.- Ha said that Orchard had bettor
Th letter wa signed "Pat Bon." The
money waa In 130 bill... . .
Orchard jiroeelved jssme-' of th money in
th nam Vsf Harry Gfeen.
Th wltnce then repeated his story about
putting strychnine Into th Bradley family's
milk. Orchard haf become acquainted with
th cook -and hodi4co fakon her t the
theater. The mSa.Ml4.be was aware that
th family consisted of Bradley, hi wife,
fa- baby hHhree sVn-fcirl. Referring
to the rnxeLyoljfpd, . Orchard said he
did not know to whom the 'return register
card was addressed.' Tie aald he thought
Ui mctoeyM fain tn-the name of. Wolff.
Th next monyy, another S10O, cam by
Postal telegraph from "Pat Bone."
"Did Vu, -while ytx were IX San Fran
clsto, go out one night to the end of th
ear line- at -Golden Oat park , and hold up
a atreet car conductor V" asked, Richardson.
"No, sir." . ,
"Did you ever tell anyon you did?"
''Ye; I believe J did." : .
"Than you confessed to a crime you did
not ceromltT" . . . . - -
"And you ha. confessed to other crime
Th attorneys for tha state objected to
this, but the objection waa overruled. ,.
"i have told auon stories, among men
when w wore all tilling stories." r .
"Tou ha,va a mania tor telling stories of
crime, haven't youT"
. .'"I don't know whether I hav a mania or,
not." ,replld Orchard. . "but I have told
Stories when others were telling of such
'4'ou would read of crimes in th paper
and then lay claim to them t"
,"No, sir'; not that."
' Altogether Orchard said he had got about
(660 while In Ban Frapclsco.'
Peter L. Huff, secretary of th Bartend
ers' union, Identified him at the telegraph
FEDERATION TO BACK HAYWOOD
At BeMlow lis Deave Ne Dtapoalttoa
Is Ihswa Otherwise.
DENVER. June 10. About 300 delegates
to the fifteenth annual convention f th
Western Federation of Miners Were present
In Odd Fellow' hall when Acting , Presi
dent C. - E. Mahoney called th assembly
to order. Ontario, British Columbia.
Alaska and Mexico., aa well aa all the
western states," ar represented. A com
mittee wa appointed thla morning to ex
amine the credential of th delegates and
is exported to report thl afternoon, after
which the convention will be ready tor
business. Its aaaaion will continue fifteen
Almost the first question which It 1
said the convection will discuss la th
formation of Kdsutrlal (organisations as
opposed to craft organisation, by which
Is meant the consolidation Into another
federation of all the union engaged In
th different branches ot th same enter
prise. No opposition to Continuing In omce
President Charles' It. Moyer and Secretary
Treasurer William' - D.1 Haywood haa been
expressed by any jof th delegate and th
convention la exported to go on record with
a strong endorsement of th imprisoned
officials, who arereharged with complicity
In th murder of formr Governor Bteunen
berg of Idaho.
When you hav anything to buy or sell
advertise It In Th Bee Want Ad column.
Barlliaartoa Sarveyor Basy.
WALTON. Wyo., Jun 14 (Special.
Bheepmn arriving hr from the ranges
aay a. large fore of surveyors for th Bur
lington la runnmg line for th extension
from Guernsey to, Worland, and that th
men stated the work had beeai authorised.
It 1 understood also that grading contract
tava bMn let on tljj Worland end.
I sau. ' a.
revolt of wine Growers
French Goyernment Fear Uprising
of People of South.
F0UE PKOVHrCES ARE AFFECTED
Hrade by Mareellla Albert. Hailed
a "The Jlt4Bt" Official
Ordered t Rl(m Re
FABIS. June 1ft. The revolt of the wine
growing population In tho south of France,
which (m Into effect today, I causing
considerable apprehension In government
circle. By th term of the resolutions.
Which ' a vast chowd of peopl at Mont
pellar yesterday swore with uplifted hands
to .execute, the departmental, city, town
and communal officials must resign today
ami the Inhabitant refuse to pay taxes
unless Parliament affords relief. Beveral
mayors, headed by M. Farrol, mayor of
h'arbonne; resigned last night, and If this
example la followed a condition bordering
on anarchy will result and the civil gov
ernment will cease to reign from th Span
ish frontier to the Rhine, comprising th
departments of Harcault, Aude, Haute
Garonne and Pyrenes-Orlentalea. The alt.
uation la all the more grave because It
constitutes sn unanimous protestation of
the population and, belng unaccompanied
by, disorder, furnishes the government wltb
no pretext to resort to foree.
Marcellln Albert, the leader of tha move
ment, wa until a.coupte of months ago an
obscure wine grower of Argellers. Now he
Is aoclaimcd aa . a, "redeemer," and seems
to hold the south of Franc In th hollow
of his hand. His order ar Implicitly and
unquestionably obeyed, and by the power
of organisation with which h I endowed
he ha proved himself to be a bom leader
of men. It Is realised among th hot
blooded peopl of the south that such a
man might fir a formidable revolution.
The government's bill providing for th
suppression of the manufacture of th
fraudulent wine come up Id th Chamber
of Deputies this afternoon, - but beyond
passing this bill the government can do
little, all the exports who hav investigated
the conditions having found that tho real
depression waa caused by overproduction,
for which, event the rigorous suppression
of fraud will be no remedy. Th only so
lutton they report Is th abandonment of
the win acreage in favor of regular farm
crop-and truck gardening
. Th outlook haa caused much' agitation
In the press. The Aurora say It think tha
government ahould treat th Impoverished
win growers aa If they had been over
taken by a catastrophe and distribute
money for their relief.
"It would coat several millions," the pa
per adds, "hut If It would restore tran
quillity why heitatT" '
The Echo de Pari says the government
undoubtedly has th right t arrest M. Al
bert, the leader ef the movement, but rt
dreads th consequence of such action.
Th paper further asserts that th gov
ernment "cannot yield to the antl-repub-llcan
and antl-patrlotle challenges." '
LETTERS FROM BEE READERS
Wllfcer F. Brrast Comments on ' the
Situation Which Obtains In
' Contributions on timely topics Invited. '
Writ legibly on on aide of th pPr
only, with nam and address appended. '
On request names will not bo printed.
Unused contributions will not b re
turned. Lttr exceeding 100 word
will b subjaot. to being cut down -at
.the discretion of th editor, Public-,
tlon of view of correspondents do'.
ot . commit 3Th Be to their endorse
' meat. ,..,-. . ,-.
KARTINGTON, Neb.'. ' June" .-To . 'the
Editor of The Bee: For the few daya last
passed the civilised world ha been treated
to tale of, Infamy without equal In his
tory or romance.. The recital at Boise from
the lip of the ! wretch whom "treachery
Itself could not trust" passes all comment,
Concerning the guilt or Innocence of the
man on trial, I prefer to remain In modest
doubt. Concerning the murder of Frank
Bteunenberg, but one opinion can obtain
among right-minded men. It la to be hoped
that thla terrible affair will not produce
a reaction against organised labor and I
cannot believe that It will.' The wage
earners of thla nation are, as arule. sober,
Industrious and Intelligent Owing to ex
cesses at Coeur d'Alenes In 1899, many good
people have lost sight of the other side of
the story. On the Sth day of April the
concentrator at Wardner was blown up;
on the next day Governor Bteunenberg
called on th federal government . for
troop; on th fourth of the next month
he proclaimed martial law In Shoshone
county and sent Bartlett Sinclair there as
tls persona representative. Every man in
Burke except th postmaster, the telegraph
operator and miners enough to work the'
pumps, were seised and lmprlaoned .In the
bull pen at Kellogg, th number impria
bned varying at different times from (23 to
704. The whole number Imprisoned at vari
ous times were about 1.000. Men who ran
awa. were pursued Into Montsna and
brought back without requisition and' on
man. waa brought In Who had never been
In the atata of Idaho. ' Theae men were
Imprisoned, under guard of negro troop,
for months without trial. On o theae,
William Boyle, aent out writ of habeaa
corpus. Charles I never had more aub
servient Judges than were found on the
supreme bench of Idaho. They was tanta
mount to the 'uspensioh of the writ of
habeas corpus and aay military officer la
Shoshone county waa' at liberty t disre
gard the writ: that teh governor was rhel
sole judge of the necessity of th proclama
tion and that the court could make, no in
quiry 4nto facta. If anyone doubta that I
have cited thla case correctly, let him turn
te in re Boyl. Idaho, SO. and read the
raae. If the law laid down there 1 correct
a governor can set up martial law at hla
aweet will; In other word, ha la a despot
at pleasure. If this ml prevails through
out the country th htatpry of tha United
State la wrltWn In the history ot th
Roma of Caligula and Nero. There I no
sense In a man who haa scraped together
a few thousand imagining he la a caplta- ;
1st. The first panic may clean him up. j
Nlncty-ntn of on hundred In this country
belong to th proletariat claa snd, unless
they ar sick, of bsul and a truckless his
sympathies ar with the toiler. Governor
Bteunenberg' murder wa neither Justi
fiable nor excusable. . But that does not
alter, the fact that th affair at Coeur
d'Alenes would hav disgraced Russia and
was Intolerable In America.
WILBUR F. BRYANT.
Harry ' A. Tal-ot.
TECUMBErt. Neb., Jun 10. (pclal.
Harry A. Taleott died at th horn of hi
parent. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Taloott, In
this city, yesterday of tuberculosis. The C
ceased wa a and M year. H waa taken
sick last fall and failed replay, until th
Ask 7 our doctor about these throat coughs. He will
tell yoa ho deceptive they are. A tickling In the
throat often mean aerious. trouble ahead. Better
explain your esse carefully to your doctor, and ask
him about year taking Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. Then
do ss he says. Get the beet medicines always. .
W Vwt IlltSlI Ws mktU .O.ArwO.,
! lOlh . ' AIMD HOWARD
,1 , . 1 '
Special Sale Ladies! Silk Coats
GREAT CLEAN-UP SALE OK
Pony and Eton Styles
'$9.K) Etuns, only. : .$5.95
$12.50 Coats . $8.95
$15.00 Coats,-... ... $9.90
. Special Sale of Umbrellas
One big sample lot.of fancy opera and straight handle
Umbrellas, fine silk and linen cover, liomj silver and pearl
handle worth $2.25 each sale price . . . . .. . .$1.50
A $1.50 ?orola silk covered umbrella, with natural wood
handle, ladies and gents' sizes, for, each, only 89c
A new feature of our Daylight Sanitary Grocery will be
'a Bargain Counter Sale on Bpecial days, on wfiich we. will
place a great variety of canned fruits, canned vegetables,
canned fish, laundry and toilet soaps, and other numer
ous household articles of broken lots which we wish to
close out, and whieh we will sell at about half their reguT
lar price. Thi'se will not be advertised in the papers, so
if you want to get some of those bargains, you will have to
come to the store and make your selection. The first of
these sales will be on Tuesday, commencing at 10 o'clock,
and continuing until 6 o'clock, or while Supply lasts.
Come early, as supply is limited. 'Goods are all fresh,
olean and in perfect condition. ; ;
$1.00 Profit-Sharing Coupon Free to every purchaser.,
P1NEAP. LES! PINEAPPLES!
4c Each; Large Siz9,"3 for 25c -
Now for something new. We will serve free Tuesday, Life Cocoa
and wafers to all callers. Come end try this as It Is a perfect pure food
beverage, which gives vigor, health and beauty.
end. Harry Taleott was a native of Henry
county, Illinois, and, with hla parents, oim
to Nemaha county In hla youth. The fam
ily came to Johnson county In 1881. The
funeral will be held at th Taleott horn
Tuesday afternoon at 8:S0 o'qjock,- con
ducted by Rev. Richard Pearson, Burial
will bo In th Tecumseh cemetery.
When you hav anything to buy or sell
advertise It In Th Bee Want Ad column.
issued .ty' tlin ' jPlBT NATIONAL
BANK, entitles yoa to every conven
ience oj( modern banking.
When opening a Bank Aooount you
want a safe bank conveniently lo
catedone whose constant endeavor
is to serve you best.' On these lines
we lnvlt your Checking Account. .
Interest paid on Time Deposits.
Ask for our Statement of May 20th,
1907,. which shows: K .
DErosiTS s 1 1 ,768,525.40
RESOURCES . ... ,.. $13,088,714.30
First National Bank
' OMAHA, NEB.V
" CLEANLINESS "
Is the watchword for health and vigor, com
fort and beauty. Mankind is learning not
ooly the necessity but th luxury of clean
lioess. , SAPOLIO, which has wrought
such changes la the home, announces br
FOR TOILET AMD BATH '
4 . . . '
A special soap which energises the whole
body, starts tho circulation and leaves an
exhilarating glow. . A Ugrtctrt W t'rufgitit.
100 (assorted) JLoyal Suckle and Loop
Sa.SO pes vox. Use up your strsps. So
Blltchln- No Blvettng. ' Bis; money sav
ers. Aaents wanted mon( Farmsrs.
THE IlOvAL JUUC1U-E COMl'AMV.
1U5 Farnam a)U OMAHA. .
amouou vavcra OOMjpaJsT,
or Mrs urk aa, OBaaaa.
A boarding and day B-nool for Young
Women and Girl, btudt-nin hoUllng cer
titicatu covertns In full th en.raii:o ie
4tilremrnt of the t'nlv. of Nobratka or
of Iowa, ail admitted without satiiluatluu
to Junior year of auvmii count, t'.iril
flcat In cH-s preparatory course aUinil
to Vassal, Wvlleatay. Smith, Mt. Holyoke,
Univ. of Nebraska, Univ. of WUooin
and Uuiv. ot Chicago. Kxct-.pttonal ad
anlat(s In Music, Art and fomstlo
Bilenre. ! Well equipped gymniuiom si4
outdoor sports, btudents motherad sym
Iiathetlrally by wiinvrn of lursc iractial
purlcnce with -lrls In that highly Itn.
Iiortsnt formatlv period ttw four
sen and twnty-oa year ef -
. aut l.lUu'fel.f fi.-j f t
"""" cV? t " '.. ,,'''',J"''j( '
ALL SILK COATS TUESDAY
50-rnch Length Goats
$17.50 coats-;.:.; $13.50
$2.1.50 Coafs. .;.. . $10.75
$27.00 Coats...... $21.75
IT'S WITHIN our power to do things
In the tailoring line sufficiently
better than does .the average tailor to
cause you to come, here for, correct at
tire. . " ,;, .;.
You'll find a tempUpg variety of sea
sonable fabrics here ,both fancy and
staple and large enough to f satisfy
every taste and purse. ..... .. .
freasers $5 to $12 Salts 52! to $50
,UI'11 HA. ISth u
LAST WEKK OF BUMUSR OPEBA.
TONIGHT MAT. WED., .
Thurs. Bal. week 1 ' '
Mata. 25c. EJves., 2t-8Bc-l0o.
For two Weeks MAT. TODAY
EVA LANG and Company
In a grand production of '
THE HOLY CITY
Am Vrntd S Weeks in Kansas City.
Week of June 23 The Little Minister
OMAHA, vs. DENVER
June 9,10,1 l and 12
Monday, June. 10th, LADIES' . DAT
GAMES CALLED. 3;45 P. It
Between th Companies - of th ' Omaha
HlKh Bchool'UattaUon, 'f
DIET2 PARK .
80th and 8paatSng Bt).,
June Jill), 8 p, ni.
Admission, 25 cen.ts. . '" '
Band Concert, and Individual Medal Prill.
Excursion Steamer Omaha
I Just passd th annual gavamment lni-
I tlon. IU was oronouncrd I absolutely
sound; wa short 1 lite boat In equipment, '
whirl) has btren . ssiun-J ; will J'w . run
dally, arcomtanld by the liurKe IxuIh.
Come and lak tm rlae on the Hit -Muddy,
S O. m. Itlur 11 u. in. Round, tjrln. Oc.
w w - a a a . TursTtrn '
AVrtiilJi is-a i
m " . fruu. lo-so-aao. ,
TonlrUt. 1:16 Matinee V.I-J'jinly. ,
A ttTTI,! OUTCAST.
Thursday aLTim THE MalWaOCBIta
te 'U 4aA.-iJ
s . sk iw m
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