Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 31, 1908, Page 2, Image 2

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    nrr, omatu daily beet Friday, july at. ieop.
Ws (Um at F. M. during July u( liprt, excepting Saturday at 9 ISO P. C
Baroaicl Square, Friday Special
2,000 yard Unbleached Mnalin, nicoaality, usu- -J1a
ally .Bold at fry yarci; on sale at, per yard 2C
10c "and 15o jjafisles, 5c per yard. - .'"
25e Voile" Tissues, woven colors, at 9c per yard,
50c Silk Ginghams, at 19c per yard.
New Copenhagen Blue Batistes, at 15c per yard.
bu ioug. iaoT nom bbacb: all septs. in, a-uii
country by the good offices of the Italian
imbuiijr, nd this; fact hr produced bad
'mpresslon among the lHbeiA Turk.' Ital
ian! explain" -tUgl the Vnhassy wii not
aware that Sellm T-ftshtf. tnedltated flight.
He requested i tfre Hi of i"tha embassy
launch lo embark hl eon Kthad, who warn
coins to Rome 't take jip the poit.ot flmt
secretary 'lit . thfc.; OttOmsh embassy, and
made use ot the boat to fret away hlmaelf.'
They ay further, U.t -had .8ellm Pasha
applied for the protection of the Italian
flag on the ground 'that Til lire was In
danger he. could, , not have been refused.
The whole Melhamed family la exceedingly
unpopular, especially Tedjlb, who has not
been seen for several days.
NEW YORK, July SO.-The sultan of
Turkey, through the Turkish consul general
in this city, MundJI Dey, today proclaimed
general amnesty to all political fugitives,
regardless of race, la this country. This
relates to about 200,000 Armenians and oth
ers In the United States.
Allison's Majority Over Cammlna Sur
enator Hans ailarhtly Over
Tan Thousand.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
PES MOINES, July 2.-(8peclal.) Re
cause of the long delay In getting In the
returns from Dallas and Polk counties on
the Jan primaries, the . official vote on
nominees of tha party was known today
for the first time. The Dallas returns were
mailed to the secretary of state yesterday
and reached the stste house this morning.
The canvass of the returns and the addi
tion of the vote of Dallas county to that
of the rest of the state makes the totals
for ths republican nominee, which were
the only ones with opposition, as follows:
For United States Senator William B.
Allison, KG, 891; Albert R. Cummins, 96.206.
For Governor B. F. Carroll, S9.824; War
ren Qarst, 6 J, 717; John H. Hamilton, 29,201.
For Lieutenant Oovernor O. W. Clarke,
fS.Ol; Bernard Murphy, 60.KI3; James H.
Wilson. 84,062.
For State Auditor John I Pleakley,
86,630; F. P. Hopkins, 68.511.
For Stats Superintendent O. W. Mc
Manus, TINS; John F. Rlggs, 91.6M.
For Railroad Commissioner Joseph Cock
fleld. S2.T70; N. B. Ketchum, 60.748; Frank
H. Keys, .S0.
Mr. Allison's majority over Cummins was,
according to the official figures, 10,516.
Mr. Ketohurp, who was renominated for
railroad commissioner, got only S.75R more
than the necessary 36 per cent of tha total
vote cast for that office.
Thero, a. considerable discussion In this
cltjr of placing the republican state conven
tion for nominating a supreme court Judge
during the state fair week In order that
the delegates should have advantage of
the excursion rates. It Is fesred that ar
rangements cannot be made for the use of
the Auditorium for that week, however, as
there will be vaudeville attractions all
through that week.
Mas with Hangover Takes Oath
Before Notary Not to
A man whose footwork waa rather In
volved stumbled heavily into the office of
H. E. Oatrom, clerk ot the county commis
sioners, Thursday afternoon. "I'm, I'm
now look here, I'm a perfectly respectable
business man," he began.
"Certainly," said Mr. Ostrom.
"But I'm ashamed of myself, that's all
that la wrong with me. I've got a bad
'hangover,' and I'm ashamed of myself,"
"What can I do for youT" asked the
clerk, ,
"Make out an affidavit, flee? An afft
dey U saying that the undersigned will
never touch another drop of liquor as long
as he lives."
In his capacity as a notary Mr. Oatrom
made out the paper and the man raised his
"Do you solemnly swear," went the
clerk's formula, . . ',
"Hey. wait Just a' minute' will youT"
asked the hian. ' "I guess you'd better
change that to six months Instead of for
life. Yes, that's right.. Now go ahead with
the oath."
Then he scrawled 'tils name and. Jam
ming the paper Into his purse staggered
down the court house corridor.
Saglaeer Killed aad Several Paites.
era lajared la Wreck
Hear Topeka.
TOPEKA, Kan., July 30. Santa Fe pas
senger train No. t, Westbound, the Cali
fornia limited, went Into ths ditch at
rVakarusa, twslve miles west of here, this
morning. The engineer was killed and
several passengers Injured.' A relief train
was made up at Topeka. The wreck Is
said to have been caused by fast running.
All the coaches left ths track.
The train left Chicago last night. It waa
compos d of ti e engine, baggage car, postal
car, composite car,, a diner, cempartment
and throe sleepers. All of these save the
two rear sleepers went Into the ditch.
Engineer II. R. Roslter of Argentina,
Kan., was killed.
T!'4 seriously wounded arc:
Fireman Hsslrt of Argentine,, a postal
lark and one woman passsnger. names
Fnglnoer R. Salter haulrd Scott's Death
valley special through Kansas several years
ago. Ths Santa Fe considered him one of
their most trustworthy engineers. He
formerly waa mayor of Argentine.
The cause of the wreck Is said to have
been an open switch.
With great care, by a new process.
produce flavorings of rare
Omaha Y. W. C. A. Well Represented
at Lake Geneva Conference.
Buffraa-tsta to Commemorate ftlxHetfc
Analversary of First Women's
Rights Meeting- Colored - -Womea'a
Omaha Toung Women's Christian associa
tion will be represented by a delegation of
at least fourteen and probalbly more, at the
annual association conference at Lake
Geneva opening August 14. The list as
present Includes Mrs. J. P. Lord. Mrs.
Emma F. Ryere, Mrs. C. U Dolan, Miss
M. Francis Crittenden, Miss Babra Wilson.
Miss Carolyn lOverett, Miss Minnie Curry,
Miss Gladys Curry. Miss Grace Hill, Miss
Mary Rlrrt, Miss Minnie Mallendlne, Miss
Ells Cam-m, Miss Bertha Davis and Miss
Catherine Morrison.
The conference affords exceptional oppor
tunity for young women wishing an Inex
pensive but profitable vacation. The asso
ciation estimates that 135 or H will cover
the expense including the IS registration
fee which must be deposited at the local
association office to Incurs reservation at
the Lake Geneva camp. The delegation
will reach the lake August 14, and leave
there August 26.
National Suffrage Convention.
Advance notification Is out of the an
nual convention of the National American
Woman Suffrage association which will be
held at Buffalo, N. T., October IS to 21,
and will commemorate the sixtieth anni
versary of the first women's right conven
tion! ever held. This historic meeting was
held at Seneca Falls, N. Y., and was called
by I,ucretla Mott, Mary Ann McCllntock,
Elisabeth Cady Stanton and Martha Wright
and at the conclusion of the season Mrs.
Stanton moved the following resolutloni
"That It Is the duty of the women of this
country to secure to themselves the sacred
right of the elective franchise,"
The program of the Buffalo meeting will
Include one evening devoted entirely to col
lege women. The speakers will all be col
lege women and the session will be managed
by them. Another session will be de
voted to professional women and another to
business women. An attendance of about
1,000 delegates Is expected. The Lenox
hotel will be headquarters for the women
and meetings will be held In the auditorium
of the Toung Women's Christian association
Los Angeles Jlaa Building.
Mie Los Angeles Toung Woman's Chris
tian association, whloh Is the largest In
the world, has Just completed Its new bind
ing, which cost something over 1150,900. The
association includes a membership of B.787,
and the building fund, like that of the
building of the local association, was sub
scribed by great many persons. The
subscriptions were all much larger than
those to the local, however, there being
one memorial gift of l:,000. another of
15,000. seven other gifts of iVOOO. and thirty
five gifts from women of $1,000 each, be
sides numerous smaller amounts. The
building committee reports with pride that
In all 1,700 persons subscribed to the fund.
This Is Indeed a report to be proud of, but
compared with that of the Omaha associa
tion, the fifth largest In the country. It Is
not so remarkable. The Omaha associa
tion has less than .0H) members.
Its lot, building and equipment will cost,
when completed, $140,0W. The largest gift
waa lio.nno. There were no 16,000 gifts,
though several of $1,000 and $2,000. Twenty
five thousand dollars waa raised by the
girls themselves In small subscriptions,
few of which exceeded $100, and the great
majority of which were less than $3). In
all there were ,000 subscriptions to the local
bulldlflg fund.
Mrs. Armor Contlaaea Toar.
Mrs. Mary Harris Armor, who has
spoken before the Bellevue Chautauqua
thla week and last, hss gone to Grand
Island, where she will fill a lecture en
gagement under the Nebraska Woman's
Christian Temperance union and then go
to Broken Bow for a lecture. After speak
lng before the other chautauquas of the
state she will return to Otnaha the Utter
part ot August to address a mass meeting
held under ths auspices of the Woman's
Christian Temnerance Union and th
churches of the city, when she will tell
her story of "How Georgia Want Dry."
Colored Women to Hold Meeting;.
The National Association of Colored
Women will hold Its annual meeting In
Brooklyn, N. T., this year, the conven
Hon opening August S4 and continuing
through the week. Executive session will
be held the opening and closing days. The
Northwestern Association of Colored
Women will meet in August also, at Nor
wlch, Conn. Programs for the national
meeting have not yet been Issued, but It
la expected the sessions will be of unusual
James H. Badd.
STOCKTON, Cal.. July 30. James H.
Budd, formerly governor of California and
long prominent In democratic politlca. died
at his residence in this city early today
after an Illness of a fortnight, of uraemia,
aged iS years.
Street car advertising,
Omaha Hotel Supply Co.
moved from S14 So. 13th to room II to 37
U. S. National bank building.
Old Langley Aeroplane to Be Uied in
Fort Myer Demonstration.
Repair of. Belle Recalls ad Experi
ence of Prof. ". P. l.analey,
Who Abaadoned Work Be
cause of Criticisms.
WASHINGTON, July 30-Thers is the
echo of a semi-tragic chapter In ballooning
In the tests of aerial craft to be begun at
Fort Myer by the government next meek.
The universal Interest which these tests
have aroused has resulted in the with
drawal .of. the veil of secrecy which has
been maintained by the officials of the
Smithsonian Institute In connection with
the aeroplane built by the late Prof. 8. P.
"If the .Wright Brothers and A. M. Her
ring should not succeed In carrying out
their contracts wjth the government It Is
not at all unlikely that we will bring out
tho old Langlry machine for the purpos
of . conducting experiments," said General
Allen, chief signal officer of the' army and
aeronautical enthusiast, today. Dr. Cyrus
Adler, acting secretary of the Smithsonian
Institute, which has the custody of the
Langley aeroplane, . the fBuxsard," has a
different opinion with regard to using the
machine for any further Investigations.
It Is a relic and should be preserved as
Such along with the others produced by
Prof. Langley, the pioneer of mechanical
flight," were his words. It Is said that
tha machine la the Joint property of the
army and the Smithsonian Institution.
Pioneer In Air Navigation.
Twenty years or more ago Prof. Lang
ley, a lending scientist, began experiments
at Pittsburg In an effort to master the
problem of atrial navigation. Thla man.
who was honored by tho lending scientific
bodies of France, England and other coun.
tries, was laughed at. He was criticised
by the newspapers at that time and scien
tists themselves were skeptical.
It was William Thaw, the Pittsburg
millionaire, and father Harry Kendall
Thaw, who made It possible for Prof.
Langley to carry on his experiments; ex
periments which gave to the world the
knowledge upon which the aeronauts of
the present day base their mechanisms.
It was Theodore Roosevelt, thf n assistant
secretary of the navy who. In 1SH8, was
responsible for the United States govern
ment devoting $rl,000 for the purpose, of
paying the expenses of the experiments,
which were conducted by Prof. Langley
on the Potomao river, near Washington.
It may devolve upon Theodore Roosevelt,
as president cf the United States, to make
It possible for further experiments with
the Lnngley aeroplane. Today, five years
after Prof. Langley launched his aeroplane
moctel. It Is recognlxed that his machine
embodies principles not fully understood
by the machine building aeronauts of to
day. Langley Machine Repaired.
The Lnngley aeroplane, the one which
was damaged on the launclilrg ways of the
Langley houseboat, has been repaired and
Is evidently In first class condition.
Prof, Langley was so disheartened by the
criticism and comment which followed his
disappointing experiments that he never
undertook further experiments with the ill-
fated machine. It was locked up In the
carpenter shop back of the Smithsonian
Institution, where It has remained since.
It had been shown to several leading
scientists and aeronautical experimenters.
but yesterday was the first time It was
ever' viewed by newspaper men at close
Andrew Roaewatrr Tells Charter Re
vision Committee Views on Mu
nicipal Management.
Andrew Rosewater by request addressed
the charter revision committee Wednesdny
night on the subject of necessary changes.
He said the committee would probably find
few changes needed and gave warning
against making changes which would con
flict with other provisions of the charter.
"Ninety per cent of the taxes the people
of Omaha pay do not go directly for pub
llo Improvements," said Mr. Rosewater.
"Omaha pays to the state government a
larger amount than Is required for the sal
arlee of all city employes. No mbre money
is allowed for the repair of the streets
than was allowed twenty years ago, and
the taws governing are about ths same as
at that time.
"Tha city of Omaha Is paying about $2G0.
000 a year In Interest on bonds. This Is
about one-fourth of the annual expense.
Could not that larger expense he reduced
a little by some good management Instead
of spending so much time In trying to cut
down the expenses of the 10 per cent which
Is used In public Improvements.
"Every city of the metropolitan class
should be permitted to run Itself. That
Is tha way New Tork and St. Louis and
Kansas City and Ban Francisco have had
to work out their own destiny. It stands
to reason that Omaha should not be com
pelled to ask people from the Interior of
the state how to run Its affairs. To bring
about this scheme of home rule far Omaha
you must have an amendment to the con
stitution of tha state.
"It should be so arranged that the im
provements of the city could be carried
on without having to go to the legisla
ture for help every two years. A city
should have the rlfrht to sell Intersection
bonds when It Is evident all the people want
that Improvement. The city government
should have the right to Improve the
streets In the central part of the city
without waiting for a petition to be signed
by property owners who may reside In
New Tork or London. A provision should
be In the charter that when a street has
been paved for eighteen years 1 1 city could
repavs without petition."
The principal work of the comniltte dur
ing the evening was In adopting rules for
the government of the committee In Its de
liberations orver tha revision of the char
ter. The rules prepared by the sub-committee
were read and adopted with few
In addition to tha other crganlxations
which were previously admitted, tha com
mittee voted to give the Nebraska State
Railway Employee' Protective association
three delegatea on the committee.
It was also decided to allow represent
atives from any other civic organization
until next Wednesday night to present
their credentials, when they may be ad
mitted to membership by a majority vote.
The Central Labor union waa given six
delegates on tha committee Instead of
three, as was at first proposed.
John Whistler ot the West Leavenworth
Improvement club was elected treasurer
of the charter revision committee.
Improbable that Secretary Will
Ufiooao II ashen tor Governor.
NEW YORK, July lu. Ooaslp has been
In circulation In thla city for several days
to th effect that George B. Cortelyou,
secretary of ths treasury, would allow tha
us of his nam as a candidate for the re
publican norulnailua for governor agalnat
Governor Hughes. This gossip, however,
apparently had no basis In any statements
by Mr. Cortelyou or his friends. It Is ssld
some of the leaders of the republican state
organisation approached Mr. Cortelyou b
fore Governor Hughes announced his wil
lingness to accept renomlnatlon, and that
these leaders, asked Mr. Cnrtelyon whether
he would te willing t become a candldute
In tho event that further consideration In
dicated his probable nomination. It is not
understood that the nomination was defi
nitely offered to Mr. Cortelyou.
Mr. Cortelyou gave no explicit repl tS
these suggestions, but promla.-d to consider
the matter. Today the Evening Post pub
lished the statement that It Is highly prob
able that Mr. Cortelyou will allow the use
uf his name.
Two Official of Pavings Concern
Are Charged with Grand
NEW YORK. July 30. Two prominent
Brooklynltes. Edward Brltton, president
until yesterday of the Eagle Savings and
Loan company of that borough and
Quarantine Commlsnloner Frederick H.
Schroeder, second vice president until yes
terday of the same Institution, were ar
rested today after having been indicted on
a charge of grand larceaf. They were
arraigned before Judge Dike, who held each
In $10,000 ball. There are four Indictments
against each man. Both admit that they
took approximately $44,OuO of the cash ot
the company and used the money to keep
ths liomestake South' Eextension Mining
company, a South Dakota concern, upon Its
feet. This company was organised by Brlt
ton and Schroeder about three years ago.
The arrest of the bankers followed a grand
Jury Investigation earlier In the day.
The following statement was glvon out by
ths Eagle Havings and Loan company:
A discrepancy was discovered In the cash
amounting to HT.fM, for' which President E.
F. Brltton and Second Vice President E. II.
Scnroeder admitted responsibility In
amounts of $.!1 and $M.m4, respectively.
President Brltton has since made restitu
ilon to the amount of $4,001.
At a meeting of .the trustees of the com
pany held on the Hth, the resignations of
Messrs. Brltton and Schroeder were ac
cepted. As the surplus of the company
after deducting the above amount Is In
excess of $l3),nuo, the corporation is solvent
and will curjtlnue Its business.
Bank Examiner Young last week found
that Joseph Wood, secretary and treasurer
of the company, was carrying in the bank
numbers of checks signed by Brltton and
Schroeder. These checks were for varying
amouivts aggregating $47,96. When ' the
examiner demanded an explanation he was
told by Wood that he had been instructed
by his superior officers to hold the checks
and not to send them for collection to the
banks on which theV were drawn. But
meantime, he explained, he had paid out
the company's 'money on them. Further
probing showed that ' practically all the
checks In question were worthless. The
two bankers obtained bondsmen late today.
27 per cent oft all boys' and children's
washable suits. Benson' & Thorne Co.
Half-Charred Body of Cnldentlfled
Yohi Woman Pound In
NEW YORK, July 30. In the finding of
the half charred body of a young woman
early this morning In an Isolated section
of Williamsburg,- Brooklyn, one of the
most atrocious and cunningly planned mur
ders that ' has been given to the police
to solve In many years was revealed.
Death was caused by a cut across the
throat and tliea .Vnsn endeavor to utterly
destroy all evidences of the crime, the
murderer Wrapper' the body In an oil
Soaked mattress, poured oil over tha vic
tim's clothing and set fire to the bundle.
A powerful acid had previously been
poured ove the face to obliterate the wom
an's features and 'make Identification Im
possible. Although two arrests have been made
the police do not believe they have In
custody any one who can shed any light
on the mystery. The prisoners are James
Ruddlck, an old man who lived In the
stable not far away from where the body
was found, and his son.
An Inquest was held tonight Into the
death of Barbara Relg, the young woman
whose bodywaa found In a shelter house
in Irving park, Williamsburg, Brooklyn,
on the morning of July 1, with a bulVt
wound In the head. The jury returned a
verdict to the effect that Miss Relg came
to licr death by her own hand.
Policeman David E. Slicllard, who has
confessed that he was with Miss Relg
when sha was shot, and has Insisted that
she committed suicide with his revolver
because he told her he could not return
the love she professed for him, was greatly
pleased with the verdict.
Special saie girls' muslin underwear.
Benson A Thorne Co.
Railroad Commissioner Sara There Is
Chance for Equalisation-
PERU, Neb.. July 30. (Special.) State
Railway Commissioner J. A. Williams
spoke to members of the Taft club of Peru
tonight. Discussing wage matters, Mr. Wil
liams said:
"The rates in this state can be adjusted
and equalised, and In many respects re
duced, and yet even better wages can be
paid than are paid now, and the carriers
still prosper and pay a fine Income on
their actual Investment. We have In our
possession the facts that prove this, and
the people are not to be fooled any more
by mere talk.'1
Hosts Murder Case neglna.
PIERRE. S. D.. July S0.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) The trial of Aurellus Bowen on
the charge of having murdered Kathurine
Kllle in December' of last year la on the
circuit court at Fort Pierre, Judge Boucher
presiding. A jury has been secured after
two days' time of 'the court, and the ex
amination of witnesses was begun this
afternoon. Miss Kllle was shot In her
claim shanty at night and her body found
the next morning. Bowen was accused of
the crime, but nothing except circum
stantial evidence has yet been developed
to connect him with the crime.
American Athletes In Paris.
PARIS, July .3ft Seventeen American
athletes who took purt In the Olympic
games in London arrived here tonight
with Trainer Murphy. Thev are entered
for the games to be held on Saturday and
Sunday. The Americans include Carpenter,
(artniell, Irons, Pilgrim, emithson and
Delicious Puddings
made with
are easy to digest.
"There's a Reason."
Oet Ue recipe Booklet la pkgi.
Organize "Home Coming: Day" Asso
ciation After Say at Chautauqua.
Hvary T. Clarke Trlls of St rain boat
ing and J. i. tJoss of Territorial
. Legislation M'hlch lie
llelned Make.
Men and women who were living In
Bellevue before most of the visitors to
the Chautauqua of 190S were born, had
their day there yesterday. It was desig
nated "Hrtmfeomlng day."
Scores of pioneers from all parts of the
county and some from other counties and
states came and brought their lunch and
spent the day In hearing the speaking, ex
changing reminiscences' and renewing old
acquaintance. I
A. C. Sloan of Bellevue waa the leader
In Instituting the day. He presided at the
meeting In the morning and delivered the
address Pf welconie, In which he reviewed
the struggles an'd successes of those men
and women who came to Nebraska when It
Was only a wilderness.
J. Q. Ooss of Hellevue, who was a mem
ber of the territorial legislature, spoke on
"Territorial Leglslstlon," and W. It. Pat
rick, member ot the last state senate, dis
cussed some of the legislation of tho Pres
ent day..
Mrs. A. Gate of Union drove, one of
the earliest settlers, told of some of the
struggles of the women who came to the
new country before there was anything In
the way of household comforts or con
veniences. Clarke Talka Steamltoatlng.
County Judge James Hegley of Pnpll-
llon, son of a pioneer settler, paid a tribute
to those who had biased the trail and pre
pared ths country for the habitation ot a
prosperous and happy people. B. Hol
man of La Platte told of some of his ex
periences more than half a century ago.
Henry T. Clarke of Omaha spoke of
"Stc amhnfttlng Fifty Tears Ago," and
Dr. George I.. Miller, not being able to be
present, he filled his allotted time also,
painting a picture of fifty years henre.
Throughout the day that healthy, hearty
good will which prevails wherever and
whenever there Is a gathering of the Ne
braska pioneers was evident. A chorus
sang several selections In the course of
the program and Miss Inei Olndhtll of
I'nlon Grove played a piano selection.
Mrs. Bnmanlha Gates of Bellevue among
the women was awarded the distinction of
having lived in the ptdte the longest. She
ramo In 1854. Among the men George
Burtch of Bellevue came In 1861 and A.
W. Trumbull of Tort Ciook arrived In
March, 1ST.
Organisation Made Permanent.
A permanent orgnnrntlor. was formed,
with Mr. Sloan as chairman, and It Is
hoped to have a "Home-coming day" each
year In tho future.
Yesterday was another big day at the
Chautauqua. In the rftnnoor the Elks'
quartet proved a prime fsvf'rlte and Ocorge
R. Stuart krpt a large laughing
for more thnn an hour with his leeturo on
"lAip Aided Folks."
Gypsy Smith, the evnngellst. was the
drawing card In the evening. Ho landed In
Mew Tork only last Saturday for a
twelve months' mission here. This Is his
sixth vlblt to the United Stales. After a
few flying visits to chautauquas he will
enter upon twelve missions of about ten
days each In such cities as Baltimore, St.
Lrfiuls and Denver.
Today la "Corn Exposition day." The
day Is especially rich in music. George
Green's band will play and the Elka'
quartet will sing brt'n In the afternoon
and evening. Prof. P. O. Holden of the
Iowa State college will lecture both after
noon and evening and in the evening there
will be moving pictures by Prof. Price.
Western Prelaht Claaslflcatlon Com
mlttre Take tp Carlots on
Claaaea by Merits.
(Special Telegram.) The western fieight
classification committee, which has been
In session here for two weeks, adjeurned
tonight to meet In Miami, Fla., next Jan
uary. The committee did not make a gen
eral Increase In minimum weights on car
load lots, from 10,000 to 8000 pounds,
on all clauses, but took up each ilas
by Itself and Increased or decreased the
minimum on the merits.
Chairman Becker says this course as
decided bus use the committee believed
It Just to tlis majority of shippers,
whereas a general raise would have
worked hardships In many cases.
Clara Belle Hegwood.
Miss Clara Belle Hey wood, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Bdward Hey wood, J3 North
Twenty-sixth street, died at Wis Memorial
hospital Wednesday night, following! a six
weeks' illness from typhoid fever. Tha
Land Seekers and
Vacation Trip Combined.
On Tuesdays, August 4th and 18th, and September 1st, I will
personally conduct excursions to the Shoshone River Valley in
The Big Horn Basin, Wyo., where the Government has 60,000
Acres of Irrigated Homestead Land ready for settlers. Train
leaves Omaha 4:10 P. M., and Lincoln 6:15 P. M.
THE LAND FS FRKK. Water rights are purchasod from the Government at
actual cost; $45.00 an acre In ten yearly payments without Interest. None ol
these lands are more than three mllf from the Burlington Railroad.
THE m HOUN IIAS1N is surrounded by the Dig Horn Mountains on the east;
the Owl croek and Shoshone ranges on the south; the Rockies on the wcet
nnd the Sheep mountains on the north.
OET AWAV FROM THE HOT WEATHER. Oo 1th me on one of these
excursions and spend a few days In the mountains trout fishing.
CODY AND 1WHASKA are on tho eastern elopes of the Rockies along the
scenic way through the Forest Reserve Into Yellowstone Park. Pahaska Is
located in the center of the hunter's and fisherman's paradise.
8HERIDAN Is the gateway to the ranches and fishing resorts on the eastern
slopes of the Rig Horn Mountains.
Interesting side trips from Edgemont. ,
ONLY 60 PEOPLE can be properly cared for on each excursion. If yo:i are
going, write or wire me today.
THE f.HO.75 ROI'ND-TRIP rate from Omaha to Cody and return Is arn'bfe
for lahdseekers and vacationists. Rates from other points In proportion.
D. Clem Deaver, General Agent,
1004 Farnam St., Omaha, Nebraska.
'IrtTill aHWiaTsTirtigr 'if I Ills I fill IMI nil-ill
funeral will be held at the residence Friday
afternoon at 2 O'clock and Interment will
be at Forest Lawn cemetery. Miss Hey
wood was born In Omaha October 7, 1878,
and had lived here all her life. For four
teen years she was employed as a steno
grapher In tho office of the Penn Mutual
Llfo Insurance company In the Bee build
ing and was well known in business cir
cles. Sho . was a member of the First
United Presbyterian church and was a
faithful worker In the society of the Kings'
Daughters, In the church and In tha Sun
day school. Her father and mother, three
slstots and two brothers survive.
Some Concoctions that Will Taste
Uood at Any Season of
the Tear.
Bed Raspberry Sherbet To two-thirds of
a cupful of currant juice add a third
of a cupful of currant Juice add a cupful
of sugar, Stlrr the mixture over the fire
until the sugar Is dissolved; strain. To a
quart of new milk add half a cupful ot
sugar and vanilla to flavor, then freeie.
When half froien add the fruit Juice and
finish freeslng. Mix some berries and cur-'
rants In the proportion of two-thirds rasp
berries and one-third currants, sweeten
well and chill on Ice. 8erve In sherbet
glasses with a spoonful of the fruit mixture
over each. This will be found delicious.
Prune Souffle Stew . two doien prunes
until very tender, drain, remove the stones,
and chop the prunes to a pulp. Whip the
Whites of six or seven eggs to a stiff froth,
sweeten with two tablespoonsful of white
powdered sugar. Beat the prune pulp grad
ually Into this meringue, and turn quickly
Into a well buttered pudding dish. Baks
In a steady oven for thirty-five minutes.
Serve Immediately with sweetened whipped
Iemon Jelly Cake This is a recelpe for
a cake that will keep for a month, and
will he found delicious:
Cream one-half cupful of butter with two
cupfuls of sugar and one teaspoonful of
salt. Beat whites and yolks of three eggs
separately add this to the mixture. Then
add one cupful of milk In which two tea
spoonsfuls of cream of tartar and one
teaspoonful of soda have been beaten.
Mix In this batter three cupfuls of flour.
Bske In five layers.
Make a filling for cake of two grated
lemons and add their Juice. Two cupfuls
of sugar, on egg, one-halt cupful of water,
one teapsoonful of butter, and one table
spoonful of flour mixed with a little water
to thicken. Beat and boll all together un
til It thickens. Then, place between layers
and press down about one-fourth of thick
ness. Mrs. George B. Nicholson, Btates
Vael Slndlecer Fights When Officers
Seek to Arrest lllm tor tha
Crasy with the heat, Vacl Blndlecer of
1309 South Third street broke loose
Wedn-sday night, terrified - his family,
roused the nlghborhood and finally dis
carded civilised clothing and paraded the
streets In his shirt.
Slndlecer has been a troublesome cltl
xen for some time and thla attack of men
tal aberration landed him In the police
station. When Officers Retgleman, Un
ger and Knutson attempted to arrest him
he fought savagely, and his children and
wife, Just to make the scrap worth while
for the officers, picked up clubs and took
part, favoring their lord and master, who
had been only a moment before threaten
ing to kill them. Five hundred people
gatehered near the corner of Third and
Poppleton and Jeered the unfortunate un
til he disappeared In' the patrol wagon.
He was firm in his refusal to wear
trousers. It Was too hot for clothes.
Acme Wagon and Carriage Conpaag
f Indianapolis Will Establish
Itself Here.
The Acme Wagon and Carriage company
f Indianapolis will establish an office snd
distributing station In Omaha. W. C. HIIL
lepresentlng the firm. Is In Omaha for the
purpose of making all arrangements. Ha
will be the resident msnager in Omaha.
Mr. Hill, while here at this time, will go
out over the field Somewhat, visiting Lin
coln, Fremont and other cities, to famil
iarise himself with the situation. Ha says
his firm liss chosen Omslia as Its western
distributing point because of ths geograph
ical location and the advantages in trans
pnrtatlon and tariff facilities. He has not
yet had time to secure a location, but hopes
to do so within two or three days.
Trooper from Eighth Regiment High
Gum at Fort Sheridan.
CHICAGO. July The high score la
the three clays' competitive shooting thus
far In the annual competition of the de
partment of Lakes at Fort Sheridan at
the conclusion of today's meet was lu-hi by
First Sergeant C. 11. Kunts of the fcighih
cavalry. His score was C73 out a posHibie
TOO. His nearest rompnltur waa First
Sergeant Joseph McNatib. felghth cavalry.
With Six others who have scored over
00 for ths three days out of the possible
TuO ware: Sergeant F. A. Turner, Keoond
oavairy, U; Corporal O. B. Gilbert, SovenUi
Infantry, SIC; Sergeant W. C. Cox, Twenty
seventh tn'iinlry, tilii; First Pergeant J. K. .
Mass. Thirtieth cavalry, 616; First Ser
geant Gcik Pnyt r. Fifteenth Infantry,
11; Quartci niHsier Sergeant R. W, Klder,
Thirteenth cavalry, int.
Results of t'olnmhna naves.
OOWMRUS, Not., July SO. (Special Telegram.)-
Ucults of Columbus races 1
TrottlnK. I.Z2 class: Rediander (HaxHsftnV
Oskalonrn, In., won; Freddie C (Kennedy),
St. Kdw.ird. N:.. R"cond; f,uclonda (Wil
liamson . i icnver, Colo., third: Tory Bell
(Bell), HoMrrgc. Neb., fourth. Time,: S:W.
Pacing, -i-.i:, class: Queen of the West
(?mith, Lincoln. won Rip Radley (Spen
cer). Hastings, second; Frank 1 Afiverson,
Greenfield, la., third; Shady O'Neill (Mo
Kennell), O'Neill, Neb., fourth. Time!
Pacing, S-j-ear-old class: Ooulson (Latta),
Tekamnh, won; J H H (Harrison), Oska
loosa, second; Carolyns (Butterflelfl), De
Witt, la., third; Belle Brerss (Jackson),
Fremont, fourth. Time: 2:27V.
Oentlemen's driving contest: Kansas
Union (Dlneen), Columbus, won; Lnokett
J Chambers). Columbus, second; Harry
ohnson (Robinson), Columbus, third; Dan
Brown (Beeoher), Columbus, fourth. Timet
Attendance: t.000.
Dlreetolre Oown Haa Place la
Wardrobe, bnt la Movh
Mrs. Potter Palmer Is the newest ex
ponent of the dlrectolre gown on this aide
and she haa brought several with her In
her wardrobe. It may be said, however,
that they are all of the modified type the
"conventionalised dlrectolre," as ' It haa
come to be known. When she arrived from
E'irope a fortnight ago to attend the
wedding of her son, Totter Palmer to M1a
PaiiMne Kohlssat of Chicago. She wore one
of there much discussed gowna.
The coat was of the most approved
dlrectolre cut and the trained aheath
skirt fitted exquisite over a long
ruched underskirt of gray sflk. The deep
ecru lace ruffles of her sleeves were met
by long gray gloves and her Gainsborough
hat of blnek mllnn straw faced With blaok
satin was trimmed In long white plumes
caught with a big black satin button. Her
shirt waist of fine white linen had a
fluted ruffln down the front and a irosetted
braid of black and white narrow ribbons
wss at her throat.
Little tola' "Startrlght" slippers,
values F9c; $1 values 69c Benson A Thorne
m- fall
Business Men's Lunch
July 31, Aug. 1 and 2-2
Friday, July 31st, Ladles' Day.
Sunday, August a, Two utmii,
Called Bi30.
Q AKrg OAI.I.XS 3 148.
1 8th and
t cutis i.
Tealght All Wesk
xanuai ldbai. a-rooK OO.
In Hie Four-Act Comedy Drama
Curtain St 1 luulU, .
rrioea 10o and 800.
riaiwiLL WEE K-
Today, Tonight, and All Wk,
Souvsnlr Matinee Batarday rholo of
Kiss yismiDg.
1 Clontlaaous Saiiji 1 to t, f to 11
Until wea.
evening- srofram saclndci
it fix