Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 02, 1908, NEWS SECTION, Page 2, Image 2

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W rloA4 at 5 r. M. during July nd AnffnAt, excepting Saturday at 9:80 P. M
.Prices Arc Extraordinary
GGc &. 85c Kimono Silks Monday 39c-49c Yard
All Omahans know what to pxj)oct, we promise you you will not be disappointed. In
colors and variety the assortment could not be better. The richness and beauty of the new
Oriental patterns and colors, the new Persian effects, new large flowered designs will go
into Monday's sale. "Hurry" will be the watchword next Monday. Extra counter space
will be reserved for this great sale.
59o for $1.10 Handsome Black Dress Voile
The secret of its' firmness, lightness an beauty
lint la the fact It was made by one of the famous
French makers. Never, before have we given you
such extraordinary value In fine dress goods. The
surplus lot from an importer to close. Black voiles
are In high favor, better Investigate tills unusual
value, 4 2-lnch wide.
Coat Sets, Chemisettes and Hand Embroid
ered Linen Collars on Special Sale
Monday, at Half Price.
Real hand embroidered linen collars In sites 1JH, IS
and 1SH. regular prices $1.25. SI. 10, $1.75 and $J.OO.
Monday at JHe. 75c. S7Hc and $1 00
Heautlful chemisettes, regular prices SI. 00, $1.80. $1.75
and $100, Monday at 60o, 76c. 87HC and $1.00 each.
All our neaumui com seia in ibcq ana rrnoroiaery in
onday's sals at half price.
Special Sale of Table Cloths and Napkins
Table Cloths.
Special Sale White Linen Suitings, Monday.
t pieces 36c white linen suiting, Monday sala price 18c
per yard.
3 pieces SOc white linen suiting;, Monday sale price 26c
per yard.
S pieces 65c white linen suiting, Monday sale price SSc
per yard.
S pleees 75c white linen suiting;. Monday sale price S8c
cer yard.
1 piece $1.86, 90-lnch, linen suiting-, Monday sale price
11.60 tier yard.
2 pieces tOo pink linen suiting, Monday sale price 25o
per vard.
1 piece SOo lavendar linen suiting, Monday sale price 26c
per yara.
All 5.76 Table Cloths Monday's sale price $1.88.
All $4.76 Table Cloths, Monday's sale price $2.38.
All $6.00 Table Cloths Monday's sale price $3.00.
All $7.60 Table Cloths Monday' sale price $3.75.
All $10.00 Table Cloths Monday's sale price $5.00.
All $12.00. Table Cloths Monday's sale price $6.00.
All $13.60 Table Cloths Monday's sale price $6.76.
All $16.00 Table Cloths Monday's sale price $7.50.
All $20.00 Table Cloths Monday's sale price $10.00.
' All $8.75 Table I All $10.00 Table Jll $12.00 Table J All $15.00 Table
Napkins in this sale J Napkins In this sale Napkins In this sale J Napkins In this salo
$5.00. $6.00. I 17. oU. .
Clearing Sale of Wash Dress Material Monday
All $7.60 Table
Napkins in this sale
William's Jersey
Cream Toilet Soap is
an exquisite toilet
soap, possessing all
the creamy, soothing
emollient qualities
that have made Wil
liam's Soaps famous.
It Is a toilet necessity
In every family where
a strictly fine, safe
Isoap Is Insisted upon.
I Price per cake 15c.
For a limited time
we are offering a neat
nlckled box with ev
ery four cakes of this
soap for 60c. (See
cut.) Just the thing
for vacation travel
ing, keeps the soap free from dust and in excellent lath
ering condition.
L'4 ..;r:v, : ,.5TJr7
tV'-v .wr n-A .es'tw
No matter how good or how choice the
wash goods we never show the same goods a
second season. That's why we are now mak
ing such radical reductions in prices:
All our 75c Silk Tamaline Suiting Monday,
at 25c a yard.
50c Silk Ginghams, at 19c.
50c Finest Scotch Zephyrs, at 19c.
25c Wash Voile in black and white checks
and plaids at 9c a yard.
10c Lawns at 5c a yard.
15c Batistes, at 5c a yard.
25c Ginghams, at 10c a yard.
25c Swisses, at 9c a yard.
Toilet Goods.
When leaving for the seashore or mountains be
sure your grip contains all the needed toilet articles.
We are headquarters for the best sorts at lowest
Colgate's Talcum Powder in violet and cashmere
bouquet at 15c a can.
Hudnut's violet and violet see Toilet Water at
76c a bottle.
William's Shaving Soap stick In neat nickeled
boxes at 20c each.
Only the best of face powders such as Powdre de
Rlz, Anthea, Powdre de Rlz Violette, Powdre de
Rl de Java, LaBlanche powder all at popular
Special Sale of Snow Flake Curtains
We are making greatly reduced prices on all of
our lace curtains for Monday we mention these:
Our $2.25 Snowflake curtains with colored silk
cross stripes at $1.13 pair. .
Our $2.76 Snowflake curtains with colored silk
cross stripes at $1.38 pair.
Our $4.50 very finest Snowflake curtains with
colored silk cross stripes at $2.25 pair. '
Our 66c grade of Snowflake material with col
ored silk cross stripe by the yard Monday at 26c.
See Harney Street Window.
225 Tailor Made Suits at SIO.OO Each, Reduced
from S30.00, 335.00 and S40.00
Of the thousands of suits we have sold this season there are just 25 left over. For quick
clearance off all spring garments we have marked these to sell at $10.00. Colors tan, navy,
Copenhagen and two or three blacks. Most all sizes.
All coats will go at just
half price.
All white dresses will
go at half price.
All wash skirts will go
at half price.
New Fall Suits.
We are always first to show the correct new styles. Dlrectolre and Continental models are to be the lead
ing styles for fall. See the new styles Monday.
Ask for the bargains
that are not advertised.
Meet your friends in
our cool and cozy rest
only consented to allow his name to be
used that there might be no vacancy on
the ticket.
. Masses or t'aadlaatea Who will Make
Kffort for Nominations,
fFrom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Aug. L (Special.) The com
. pie ted list of primary filings with the sec
retary of stare for stats offices is as fol
lows; Republican Ballot.
At Larue Joseph J. Lunger. Wilbur,
first District Charles A. Bobbins, Un
oln. SecondH. H. Baldrlge. Omaha; Charles
L. Hoover, South Omaha.
Third John P. Eaton. North Bend.
Fourth tieorge F. Hurlhurt I'tlcs.
Fifth C. A. Luce, Heputilican t I y.
Sixth W. L. Minor, Morrill; Edward O.
pavls. North Plutte.
George I,. Sheldon, NVhawka.
M. R. Hopewell. Tekamah.
George C. Junkm, Smith field.
H. L. Cook. tit. I'aul; John L. Pierce,
Lincoln; Robert A. Kaynea, College View;
George Anthea. Ornalm Silas R. Barton.
Grand Island; John II. Alden, Beatrice
Charles 8. Allen, Geneva; J. C. F. McKes
son, Lincoln.
I. awson U Brian, Albion. .
Oeorge D. Carrlngton, Jr., Auburn; James
B. Deltell. Lexington: S. II Marshall- Hr
i'aul; E. C Bishop, Lincoln.
William T. Thompson, Central City.
Joslah M. Bhlvley, Fremont; Harvey L.
Bums. Gerlng; William liusenetter, Lin
wood; Edward B. Cnwles, Kalrburv.
S. M Wallace. Clay Center; J. A. Wil
liams. Pierce; J. A. van Wagenen Pierce;
F. H. Abbott. Aurora; C. L. Hedlund.
Holdrvge; Myron D. Carr, Columbus; Wil
liam ii. Aaron. Omahn.
First District-Ernest M. Pollard. Ns
hawka. - Second Thomas W. Blackburn, Omaa;
Charles L. Saunders. Omaha; A. W. Jrf
feris. Omaha.
Third J. r Boyd. Nel'gh.
Fourth-Tiester H. A Id rich, David Cltyj
aViimunj ii. iiinsnaw. Kalrburv.
Fifth George W. Norrls. McCrmk.
Slxth-Mosea p. Ktnkald. O'Neill; C. A.
BU'l.-y, Curtis.
Hubert G. Rosa. Lexington (dm i.-rep.),
Deaaueratle Ballot.
At Larse Mlchal F. Harrington. O'Neill
.. fus ); Henry R. Oerlnr. Platuuaouta tfus.);
swoon a. akuuin. vnnai
J. W. Walker. Hastings.
Thomas Joregensen. Florence.
Henry J. Aberly, South Omaha.
For state auditor, no filing.
For state treasurer, no filing.
Ada K. rV-hell, Ponca.
N. H. Nye. Pender.
For land eemmlssloner, no filing.
Andrew Flnkenkeller. Florence.
Second District Oeorge Clark Porter,
Omaha; F. H. Alexander, Omaha.
Third District J. M. Woodcock, Coving
ton. Fifth District James J. I-arkey, Oxford.
Sixth District Luclen Stebblns, North
Four Hanged by Mob for Commending'
Harder of White Man.
Inspector Conflrma Report Colliery
Vat Death Trap.
CHEYENNE), Wyo Aug. 1. (Special.)
State Coal Mine Inspector Noah Young's
report of -the Hsnna coal mine disaster of
March th, when fifty-nine men lost their
livts, and, causes of the accident, which
was fl'ed with Governor Bryant B. Brooks
yesterday, has created a terisatlon, snd c n
firms statements made from t'.me to time
In these dispatches that the Hanna colliery
has been pn fire for years, was a death
trap and should be permanently eloped.
Inspector Young charges the coal com
pany with greed In operating this mm,
with failure to comply with the state laws,
etc He says eighteen men lost their live
In the first explosion on March 28, and
forty-one In the second accident on the
fame date.
According to the Inspector's report fire
brcke out In Hanna mine No. 1 of the
I'nlon Paolflc Coal company on March 22,
1DG8; that Superintendent Brlggs and foices
of men fought the fire, and instead of brat
tic, ng It off with stone or some other
non-destructible material, which would
have extinguished the flames in from sixty
to ninety days, wood was used, which only
partially controlled the fire. As a result
the deadly white damp was produced, and
with large ouantltles In the workings, an
explosion was caused when Superintendent
Brlggs and seventeen men went in on
March 2f, and a second explosion when
Mine Inspector David Ellas and forty men
went In a few hours after the first ex
plosion. Inspector Young reports that the coal
company does not obey the laws, and: he
recommends that the statutory require
ments be more rigidly . enforced in the
future; that new and more stringent laws
be enacted by the next legislature. He alsi
recommends that the Hanna mine be closed
permanently, and no further effort be made
to recover the forty-five remaining bodies
therein, pointing out that all are probably
burned to an unrecognisable mass, so that
relatives would not kno-w whether they
were burying their own, or the relatives
of some one else. And, in all probability,
says the Inspector, mejiy of the bodies
were completely destroyed by the terrible
explosions that completely wrecked the colliery.
The report closes with recommendations
that the use of black powder In mines be
discontinued; also that coal mines should
not be operated until they have b en opened
sufficiently . and safety appliances hare
been installed to fully protect the men. .
dates, August 17 to HI, September 1 and 1.
Second Meeting Dates for buvlng tickets.
August Z. SO. SI. Scixember 1. 2. i. i. .
Return dates, August 81, September 1 to Id,
Third meeting-Dates for buvlng tickets,
September 12. IS. 14. Ii, IS, IT. IS. 1!. Re
turn dates, September 14 to SO, Inclusive.
While very, lit tie Is doing on spring lines
of dresj goods, biyers are already in the
market and are beginning to look over fall
collections shown by Jobbers. The first
meeting will begin August 15 and within a
few days sfter the meeting opens the deal
ers will know what kind of a fall demand
Is going to open.
Prices which the Jobbers are making are
considerably lower than those last fall and
Rt'SDrTAinr v Aug 1. Four ne-I ouyer win nnu it very easy to secure
groes, Virgil. Thomas and Robert Jones and better values than was the case during the
Joseph Riley, were taken from Jail here previous season
Residents First Learn ot Dee When
They See Bodies Stringing from
Tree Jailer Taken by
early today and hanged to a tree on the
edge of town.
When the financial trouble embarrassed
the whole country last fall and affected
No shots wire fired bv the mob, which Omaha Indirectly, the terms of selling were
was composed of about fifty men. and the n little closer. It Is said this policy will
people of the town knew nothing of the oe necessary in selling goods lor tan.
affair until davlla-hl revealed the four "imer ann spring, and in many cases re-
bodies dangling from a tree Just outside tallers will be enabled to buy large orders
Russellvllle on the Nashville pike. The ' """ wnicn uiey can sell before settle-
following note was found pinned on one of ments are made.
the bodies:
"Let this be a warning to you niggers to
let white people alone, or you will go the
same way, Hugh Rogers better shut up
or quit."
The negroes who were lynched were mem
bers of the lode, and at a meeting recently.
It Is sAld they spproved of the murder of
James Cunningham, a white farmer, by
is negro tenant Rufus Browder. This
Caasldy ot this city Tbursdsy. Dub. nj4
said: U
I am convinced that the two sample""
of handwriting were pe"n'd by the sam ,
man. The 'N' In the word 'Newport' In
the note left by Blair has a curve cor
responding with ths.t In the capital M' In
h gtn Francisco circular. Likewise, tin
Ks, the 'Cs' and the 'Bs' are similar."
(Continued from First Page.)
em states. At some esrly day Mr. Hitch'
cock will call a conference of southern re
publican leaders. The next gathering of
this character Is exoected to embrace tha
murder occurred In the southern part or New Englan(1 ,tnteg al,.
Logan county and It Is supposed here tnai
the mob was made up of men from that
part of the county.
The negroes had been In Jail for several . Mr. Hitchcock la following out the
days, and while there had been considers- .. established at the conferences In
ble unrest since the attempt on the part Colorado Km-ln. and of bavins-
of the mob to take Browder. the slayer of the mcetin(fS at a pplnt near the C(.nter of
Cunningham,- from the Jail some nights the re(,,on repretanteA by the lcnders calIci,
no r"' "ouo.e was amicipaieu ou toffc,ner Tne ,ouU,ern conference Will
inere was no guard srounn tne prison, ino ot be hpM unt aftof Septmb,r , and lt
ffort to get Browder failed owing to the
fact that he was spirited out of Jail by the
sheriff and sent to Bowling Green and
later to Louisville, where he Is now con
fined awaiting trial.
Not a Snot la Fired.
First District R. E. Watske, Humboldt
Second District Sophus F. Nebls. Omaha
Third District Douglas Shawvan, Loretto
Fourth District. E. O. Weber, Valparaiso
Fifth District Frank T. Bwanoon, Clay
Center (fus.).
Sixth. District A. D. Cameron, Spaulding
James C. Dalilman, Omaha; Ashton i
Sliallenberger, Alma tfus.);- George W,
Uerge, Lincoln (fus).
E. O. Garret, Fremont (fus.); James A.
Grlinlson. Schuyler tfus.); A. 8. Tibbetts,
Lincoln (fus.).
John Mattes, Jr., Nebraska City (fus.);
Dr. A. T. Gate-wood, Arapahoe (fus.).
William B. Price, Lincoln, (fus.); Edwin
H. Lulkhart, Ttiden (fus.).
Clarence Mackey. Ansley (fus.).
N. C. Abbott, Tekamah (fus.).
Memo Warren Perry. Beatrice (fua.): E.
B. Wuackenbuati. Auburn (fua.); Harry B.
t-ienariy, eoutn umana (rus.j.
W. B. Eastham. Broken Bow (fua.): C B.
Manuel, St. Paul (fus ).
William H. CowkiII. Holdreae (fua.):
George O. Brophy, Omaha.
First District John A. Masulra. Lincoln
(fua.); A. P. Mtsaimmona, Tecumteh fus.).
bocond District Uii'bert il. liltchcock.
Third District James P. Latta. Tekamah:
Edgar Howard, Columbus (fus.).
i-ourtn District Charles F. Gilbert. York
(fus.); W. U. Jones, Polk county (fus,);
William F. Crumb, Falrbury (fus.); S. L.
Maine, Crete (fus).
- Fifth District Fred W. Ashton, Grand
Island (fus).
Sixth District William H. Westover,
Rushvtlla (fus.); Walter E. MoNeel. North
Platte; Robert G. Ross, Lexington (demo.-
cp.); 11. G. Stewart, Scott s Bluff (fus.).
People's independent Ballot.
At Lars Mu-hael F. Harrington.
O'Neill (fus.); Henry R. Gerliig. Pialls
niouth (fus.); A. W. Potts, Stockham.
Flrat District R. K. Watske, Humbolt
Second District Sophua . F. Nebls,
Omaha (fu.).
Third District Douglas Shawvan, Lo
re t to (fua).
Fourth District E. O. Weber, Val
paraiso, (fus ).
Fifth District Frank T. Swansoo, Clay
Center (fua ).
Sixth District A. D. Cameron, Erauld
Ing (fus.).
Ashtgu C SUaUtukwrgcr, Aims (fug.);
George W. Berge, Lincoln (fus ).
K. O. Garret, Fremont (fus.): James A.
Grlmlson, Schuyler tfus.); A. 8. Tlbbetts,
jitivoiii oun..
John Mattes, jr., Nebraska City (fus.);1
Dr. A. T. Gatewood, Arapahoe (fus.).
William B. Price. Lincoln (fua ); Edwin
IL Llnkhart. Tllden (fus ).
Clarence Mackey, Ansley (fus ).
N. C. Abbott. Tekamah (fus.).
Menso Warren Terry, Beatrice (fus.);
E. B. Quackenbus, Auburn (fua.); Harry
B. Fleharty, South Omaha (fus.).
W. B. Eastham, Broken Bow (fua.); C.
B. Manuel. St. Paul (fus.).
William II. Cow gill. Holdrege (fus.).
First District A. K Fltsslmmons. Te
cuniseh (fus.); J. A. Magulre, Lincoln
(fus ).
Third District Edgar Howard, Colum
bua. Fourth District Charles F. Gilbert.
York (fus); W. B. Jones. Polk county
(fus): William F. Cramb. Falrbury (fus.):
8. L. Mains, Crete (fus.).
Fifth District Fred w. Ashton, Grand
Island (fua).
Sixth Dlatrict -William H. Westover,
Rushvllle (fus.); H. G. Stewart, Scott's
Bluff (fus ).
Prohibitionist Ballot.
At Large J. D. Nesblt. Pawnee Cltv:
George H. Hornby, Valentine.
First District
Second District E. T. George, Omaha.
Third District Martin I. Brower, Fuller
ton. Fourth District John H. Von Bteen, Bea
trice; Frank A. Bush, Aurora.
Fifth District A. B. Latterly, Alma; W.
E. Nlchel, Mlnden.
Roy R. Teeters, Falls City.
For lleutensnt governor, no filing.
Henry F. J. Horkenbsrger, Columbus.
For auditor, no filing.
For treasurer, no filing.
For superintendent, no filing.
For attornev general, no filing.
Albert Thompson, Aurora.
For railway commissioner, no filing.
Fourth District Thomas M. C, Birming
ham, jaiuora.
ootalUt Ballot.
At Large William R. Blanton, Harrla.
Durg; i nomas L. fhllllps. South Omaha.
Second District Parker 8. Condlt, Omaha.
Third District Otto Melcher. Pllaer.
Fourth District William H. Ashby, Be.
Fifth District Fred Leaier. Hastln.s
Sixth District William Henry sKialton.
Names ot Men of Both Parties Ambi
tions to Serve the People.
PAWNEE, Neb., Aug. 1. (Special Tele
gram.) The filings for nominations have
closed as follows:
Representative Second district. Pawnee
county: 'Republican W. B. Raper, Pawnee;
J. T. Brown, Pawnee; A. u. Barclay, Book
water. Democratic William Stevenson,
Dubois: J. K. Hennlnger. Pawnee county.
Attorney: Republican 8. J. Graham and
3. & Dort. Democratic A. S. Btory.
Commissioner Third district: Republlcan
A. E. Liebendorfer.
N.' A. Btenauer, one of the present repre
sentatives, has not filed, as lt will be neces
sary to give his time to the bank In which
he is Interested, one of his brothers being
now on a trip to Europe. Pawnee county
Is in the First senatorial district with Rich
ardson county and lt Is probable that Rob
ert Cain . of Stella will be the republican
candidate for senator, lt being the turn of
Richardson county.
SCHUYLER, Neb., Asg. I. (Special Tele
gram.) William Rathsack, mayor of Schuy
ler for the. last three years, has filed for
representative on the republican ticket,
This is one of the best selections that could
be made for that office. Other filing In
For County Attorney H. P. Peterson, H
T. Hodsen (reps); J. J. rarreii iaem.1.
For 8enator-"-J. A. Flala (rep.); jr.
Henrv filem.).
For Representative W. A. Rathsack
(ren 1: H. P. Buhman (dem.l.
For Commissioner Thomas Wacha (rep.)
Frank Prokea Idem.).
TEKAMAH, Neb., Aug. 1. (Sepclal Tele
gram.) The filings of candidates for nom
inations at the primaries closed today with
the following names entered: H. C. Bryin
republican, Twelfth district; L. F. LaRue,
republican, Twelfth district; J. W. Mo
Mullen, republican. Twelfth district; Ralph
Johnson, republican. Twelfth district; B,
S. Griffin, republican. Thirteenth district
S. 8. Sklmmen, Thirteenth district; W. R
Ileum, democrat. Twelfth district; W.
Harrington, democrat. Thirteenth district.
(Continued from First Page.)
The New England conference probably
will be held In Boston some time next
week. In having the conference In Bos
will be at Atlanta, or some city In Tennessee.
It was announced today that an organ
ization will be effected In every one of the
southern states, and although no predic
tions were made that the republicans would
Cnr Driven by Wealthy lown Rancher
Tnrna Tnrlle on Km
CEDAR RAPIDS. Ia., Aug. 1. II. K.
Wooster, a wealthy ranchman of Ulalrs
town, 60 yesrs of aje. Was Instsrjtly killed
by the overturning of his autom.iblle near
Marlon today. He was on his way with
his wife and granddaughter to visit rela
tives In Lanark, III. The latter were not
Injured. The machine wervt over a steep
embankment w.ille running at a good
speed and turned completely over.
President Roosevelt and Secretary
Wright Art on Dismissal ot
OYSTER PAY, Aug. 1. President noose
vi It and Secretary ff War Wright have do
elded that the eight cadets who recentl)
were, dlsm'sscd from the United States mil
itary academy at West Point for basing
si ail bo relnstatei and that their punish
ment shall be administered according to
the disciplinary method of the academy.
Tsvo-Year-nid Dor Meets Ilorrlblo
j ueatn at wenaier inri
WEBSTER CITY. Ia., Aug. 1. (Special
Telegram.) Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Barr, who
reside south of this city, found their only
child, a baby boy of I years, head foremost
in a churn of water In the yard dead last
night. The little fellow had been playing
about and while peering into the churn had
fallen in.
The mob came Into town so quietly that enrture the electoral votes of anv of those
not one of the residents of the city wad states. It was stated that Inroads would
wakened from slumber. Proceeding at 1 be made in the democratic representation
once to the county Jail, the Jailer. Jake in the house from the south. Mr. Duncan
Butts, was summoned to the door, his resl- la strongly of the opinion that a number
dence being directly connected with the of congressional districts which are now
prison. When he appeared he found him- democratic can be turned to the republican
self covered by rifles and shotguns and was column. To a large degree he will have
given the command to turn over the keys charge of the work In that territory.
r be shot down. After a short parley with Representative McKlnley of Illinois, the
the members of the mob. In wnlch he tried new chairman of the republican consres
to persuade them to go away without doing slonal committee, will come to New York
ny violence, finally handed over the keys, some time next week to talk with Mr,
The mob then entered the Jail and, finding Hitchcock about the co-operation that will
the four negroes, forced them to go with be arranged between the congressional and
them. Two of the men, not being given national republican committees. Mr. Hltch-
tlme to dress, were taken along In their cock Is enthusiastic about the consolidation
night shirts, and the whole party pro- of the literary bureaus of the two com
ceeded at once to the tree on the outskirts mlttees.
of the city on the Nashville pike, where Fred Upham of Chicago, assistant treas
the negroes were strung up in a row. urer of the ncttonal committee, who will
Contrary to the usual custom of mobs, hsve his office at the Chlcagro headquar
no shots weto fired at the swinging victims, ters, arrived here today to talk with Mr.
and the mob dispersed as soon as It had Hitchcock and will remain here until Mon
finished Its work. There is no clue to the day In order to consult with Mr. Sheldon,
members of the band, as the Jailer, the the treasurer,
only person who saw them close enough The question of naming a vice chairman
to get a good look, could not recognri-9 will not be settled until after the principal
them. headquarters are opened In Chicago.
The bodies of the negroes were cut down
during the morning. SINfiFR MANARFR 15 MISSING
Ictlma Members of Lodge.
The negroes were members of a lodge In I J. W. MeClnro of St. Loots Sooabt
the southern part of Logan county, and by Police on Chargte ot
Just when the entire County was stirred up I Forgrery,
over the brutal murder of Mr. Cunningham
by Browder they held a meeting and ex- BT LOUTS, Aug. 1. Joseph Wesley Mo-
pressed thelf approval of Browder's deed. Clure, 49 years old, formerly manager of
The excitement In that vicinity ran so high a local branch of the Singer Sewing Ma
for a time that It was feared a race war chine company, is being sought by the
would result, but the four leaders In the police on a warrant charging forgery, fol
meeting were arrested and brought to this lowing an examination of the company's
city and these were the men lynched early books which Is said to have revealed
today. shortage of $25,000. Circulars describing Me
The murder which started the trouble Clure were sent out by Chief Creecy today.
was one of the most brtual in the history It is thought that McClura left St. Louis
of Logan county. Prowder, who was a a month ago.
tenant on Cunningham's place, had been
discharged and upon leaving swore ven- MURDERER AND KIDNAPER SAME
ceance. ine next aay ne returned and lay
In wait for Cunningham. When the latter liondwrlllna- ot Man Who Killed
came, near tils hiding place Browder flrod Nora Knler Like thnt of
at him, killing him Instantly. The negro Blair.
then escaped, but was captured and placed
in Jail at Russellvllle. A mob was Imme- CHICAGO, Aug. l.-Detcctlve Dubach last
diately formed, but the sheriff, hearing night compared the handwriting of Charles
that violence would be attempted, had "Hadley, supposed murderer of 15-year-old
Browder taken Into the woods for the Nora Fuller in Ban Francisco, with the
night, and when the mob made Its appear- penmanship of the man F. J. Blair, who it
ance succeeded in convincing lt that the is alleged kidnaped 18-year-old Veronica
negro was not in the, jail. The band dis
persed and the next morning Browder was
taken to Bowling Green and later to Louis
The meeting of the negro lodge and its
endorsement of Browdor's deed occurred
Immediately afterward.
The tree from which the negroes were
hanged has been used before for the same
Prominent Official of Miners' Federa
tion Victim ot Cancer and
Physicians Lose Hope.
DENVER, Colo., Aug. 1. An operatloa
performed today at St. Joseph's hospital
In this city on George A. Pettlbone, form
erly a member of the executive board of
the Western Federation of Miners, showed
that he Is suffering from cancer and the
physicians In attendance agreed that his
life could not be saved.
Omaha Man Asks for Patent.
ABERDEEN, 8. D., Aug. l.-(Speclal.)-A
device to save coal and lncreaae the
steam power of traction engines has been
Invented by C. II. Noyes or Omaha, who
came here a short tlmo ago to work out
the details of the invention and test Its
value. Noyes made a test on a 120-horse
power engine." The device was attached to
the engine for two weeks an investiga
tion showed that a saving of 16H per cent
of coal had been made and that better
work had been accomplished. Noyes
planned his device on the theory that when
walcr gets mixed In the cylinders with the
steam there Is bound to be a reduction of
power. He sought to overcome this and
he claims his device causes the cylinder to
be filled with nothing but "dry" steam,
which Increases the power of the engine
ami reduces the consumption of coal. A
machinery house here has become Inter
ested In the Invention and a patent has
just been applied for.
Farmer Chokes to Death.
SIOUX FALLS. 8. D Aug. 1. (Special.)
The lodging of a piece of meat in his
throat caused - the death of Gottlieb
Bchmlttgall, one of tha best known farm
ers In Hutchinson county and a pioneer
resident ot that part ot the state. The
obstruction could not be removed and he
slowly choked to death. His wife died
only last spring and the six children of
the couple now are left without father or
Sixteenth Corps at Beatrice.
BEATRICE, Neb., Aug. 1. (Bpeolal Tel
egramsThe Sixteenth United States in
fantry, en route to Fort Riley, aKn., ar
rived here today from Plckrell and went
Into camp at the driving park. The troors
will remain here over Sunday and will
leave for Wymore Monday morning.
(Continued from First Page.)
days with the "motley" crew as a member
o fthe resolutions committee trying to force
the nomination cf Mr. Bryan. Boiled down
Mr. -Rosewater showed the electors en
dorsed by the ro-ca-iled convention
Omaha were instructed for Bryan "Irre
vocably" befoie the democratic national
convention had nominated him and the ac
tion now Is a case of the tall waggln
the dog. He said also that the primary
law, in section 43, referring to dispute
and also the use of party names says the
secretary of state and the court must be
guided by the action of the last national
convention; that if the democratic party
permitted to use tha name of people's In
dependent party, populists wishing to vote
for Watson will be defrauded. out ot their
As an Illustration of what a deception is
about to be practiced on the voters,, he
told how the voter would be deceived when
he voted by machine the populist ticket
in Douglas county. Democratic electors
would get the vote.
The array of legal talent contended the
populists all wanted to be for the demo
cratic nominee, that if a few did lose out
it would not make much difference; that
anyhow there was no "national people's
Independent , party ;" that the matter was
wholly a stats question and had been de
cided in the Sundean case, as the electors
are merely state officials."
themselves to urging that the Protestant
religion, the preservation of which is the
chief object of both the old and the new-
orders, .would not suffer at the hands of an
Irish Parliament.
L.ellsioaa ot Loeal Magistrate.
An Interesting return has Just been made
showing the religious beliefs of the local
magistrates In Ireland, and nothing could
Illustrate better the change which has come
over the country In the Jast generation.
There are today (36 Roman Catholic magis
trates in Ireland and only M9 belonging to
the various Protestant denominations. The
religious belief of the magistrates Is only
Important, of course, as revealing roughly
their politics. It Is safe to assume that the
greater portion of the Catholics are Na
tionalists, while most of the Protestants are
pretty sure to be Unionists. A generation
ago lt would nave Deen hard to find a
Roman Cathollo magistrate In Ireland.
Thlrty-aeeond birthday at Colorado
Celebrated with Flas Ralslaa
and Eaerelaes.
DENVER, Colo., Aug. 1. Colorado day, a
leral holiday In this state, was observed
today with a flag raising and appropriate
exercises at the city park.
' Banks and public offices were closod.
This Is the thirty-second anniversary of the
admission of the state to the union.
Better goods for the same money or the
same goods for less money, that's our
i proposition, wnat can ws so lor your
I Joba Flynn Co.
1805 Farnam Street
Best Pennsylvania Anthracite
All Rail Coal Delivered Direct from Car.
.Carefully Screened.
Dell Doug. 317 Independent A-1173
(Continued from First Page.)
will break all records even those ot 1U07,
when an Immense spring and fall business
was recorded.
For ready reference the Omaha Jobbers'
and Manufacturers' association is sending
out au.OuO cards to "hang up on a desk,"
giving the dates for the three meetings
already arranged, which enables dealers to
corns to Omaha on a lower basis of railroad
rates than ever before, a fare and a third.
The Omaha association is the first of the
Missouri river markets to announce mer
chant meetings and give buyers an oppor
tunity to take advantage of the rates made
by the railroad companies.
But Omaha has been left off the list by
the railroads for the first dates of the
fall merchants' meetings, which. It is said,
begin in lomt of the other towns August i.
This is due to the short notice which the
railroads were able -to give and which
under the new laws could not bo given
wtthqut sufficient time.
Dates at Meetiaa.
The dates ot the three meetings are as
First Meet Ing Pates for buying tickets,
August U, U, 17, Is, U. . XX. 10, A Kslura
fe I AK and
Bottled Beer In the World la the Output of the
Willow Springs
Brewing Co.
All the lnfrdlentg are carefully gelected and are
of the highest grade.
Every first-class cafe in the west carrleg a gtock
Thirty $3.00 Green Trading Stampa with OTw
vry case two doen large bottles j' rV
Fifteen 11.50 Green Trading 8tamps with
every eaao two dozen small bottles. 't
Price $1.25
Out-of-town customers add f 1.25 for case and bot
tles, which will be refunded on their return.
( m
Office XOT Xarsey Street. Faoae O.ltQ.
rower Tnixa aa4 aUokory aHteeta. Paoae Z. UN,