Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 30, 1909, Page 2, Image 2

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    TIIK BEE: CttfAHA. WEDNESDAY. JUNE 30, 1909.
Bell Don. 611 OTK MOIM
Extraordinary Value
A Handsome Petticoat, Made
of Healherbloom Taffeta,
to Your Special Meas
ure for $1.98.
We have not tried to see how little material this Petti
coat could be made of, but how near perfect we can make it. :
The object .'of this special sale is to advertise this depart
ment in which, we make petticoats and Bkirti to special ,
measure. This petticoat by actual measure is seven and
ono-half yards around the bottom, extra wide deep flounce
of four gathered ruffles. Every desirable color of Heather-':
bloom taffeta to choose from, except white and black- See '
model at Lining department, main floor.
Questions.' 'Hut that amendment wu a
proportion for a duty of t.n cent, a pound
on tea and Mr. Tillman wa behind It. It
wa defeatKl, but th. South Carolina aen
ator pressed so harij and ao lone for his
provision that It was after t o'clock be
fore a vote was taken and th. aohedule.
thui disposed of.
Senator Tillman mad. a lengthy speech
In favor of his amendment. He was In
terrupted by Senator Ptaon of Montana.
"As I understand your position," said Mr.
Dixon, "you want this duty for protective
purposes 7'T
"Ys, Yor th. republican side of th.
chamber I do," replied Mr. Tillman. ''For
this side I want it b res use it will produce
a revenue of 16,009,000 year."
"You shoot-with ddtible-barrelled gun,"
retorted Mr. Dixon amid, laughter.
The tea amendment was defeated by a
vote of i8 to 66. . The- only democrats to
vote for It were Messrs. Bailey and Till
man. Senator Smith'.' t South Carolina,
Mr. Tillman'! eolleugue,- voted .acalnst It.
There was another effort on th. part of
Mr. Owen to revert tb the question of
duties, but In accordance with a previously
announced determination, Senator Aldrlch
moved to lay on th. tabl. th. Oklahoma
senator's-motion, which looked to th. grad
ual reduction of ail duties Imposed under
the terms of the bill and It prevailed.
'' Corporation Tax First.
Then the Income tax question was form
ally taken up. Senator Lodge moved as a
substitute for Senator "Bailey s straight In
come tax proposition a theasur. providing
for countervailing duties against countries
Imposing duties on articles exported to
th. United States. "Mr. Aldrlch Imme
diately moved th. corporation tax provi
sion as an amendment to the Lodge mi
ure. thus giving th. corporation tax the
position. 6f "third dogree"- amendment, be
yond which no further amendment can be
offered In th. senate.
Senator Flint, who will have charge of
th. corporation tax provision, spok. at
some"' length oh the provision, and was
followed by Senator Plxon, who advocated
th. retention of th. Inheritance tax pro
vision In preference to any of th. In
come .tax measures. Senator Flint ex
pressed th. opinion that at th. rate of
t per cent on the net earnings of corpora
tions, th. revenues would be augmented
to the extent of $10,000,000 or $60,000,000.
Senator Kean placed th. flgur. at 1100,
000,000. : i , .
Senator Cummins began a speech In sup
port of, .an Income tax, but had not con
cluded jwhen the senats adjourned.
Senator Flint will be In charge of th.
tariff , blt tomorrow, , as Senator Aldrlch
plana to leave the city for a few days'
recreation. He has made no announce
ment ef his plans.
Senator Rout la expected to announce
any - tulticlsm of . th. corporation tax
amendment ao far as th. legal phasee of
th. subject are concerned.
At 1)3 the senate adjourned.
, A Break for l.lbertv .
from stomach, liver and kidney trouble Is
made when.a,c box of Dr. King's New
Life' Fills' is bought. For sal. by Beaton
Sees Re&l Idealism in Fight
of Americans on Wealth
PARIS.' June Signer Ougllemo Fer- I
rero. th. Italian historian who visited th. I
United -fitatds last year, continues th. pub
lication In th. Figaro' today of hi. com
ments i on th. anti-plutocratic movements
In America,
H. oalla attention again to th. lack ot
organised.- resistance on th. part ot tb.
rich, which he explain, by a general recog
nition on their part that th. movement ha
been provoked by real abuse, which must
b. corrected. Many wealthy people sym
pathise with this movement openly, and
sum. sons of rlctk men have thrown them
selves Into the fight. This fact th. writer
considers to b. another proof of th. en
durance of Idealism In America, where the
basis of everything I. th. theoretical rule
ef tb. majority. Th. infiltration of gnu-
Pure Straight
v "' i lITrtU IT riBFAlB riUGIT
' . , Is U1 aaUati ft is Rahruks i Ins
avVLstv Brand Para Stnuakt
uUar'a art. Parieetlr mm u the waa
rtcly pur, atraiani wiuii
Leaua PrasJ Whiakay is
alar Btfple. c.acliif rai laaiiaaniiaq tot madmnal
8. taUag ai falaqr Srararlaa aaai Uatiartaa1
1044 Daailai
; bshs f .,' pny ,
...iji94.., .
KEiOR AZ.I, Dim In.
- Z-J vr .
Mri. Woodill Wrote Him' Lurid Love
Letter. Which is Pound.
Woman Poors Forth Story of Her
Fatal Feeling; of Attachment to
Bankrupt Broker and
ST. MICHAELS, Md., June 29.-The feel
ings entertained by Mrs. Edith May. Woodill
toward her slayer, "Lam. Bob" Eastman,
wer. Indicated In a letter signed "Edith,"
parts of which were found In the bungalow
of th. murderer and suicide.
The missive, which la In Mrs.' Woodlll's
handwriting, and couched lr most senti
mental language, was presumably sent to
Eastman. It not only Indicates a warm
attachment for the man, but seems ' to
prov. that she had known him at least a
year. On th. same paper In East man's
handwriting is the following:
"Little Dear: I cannot live after out
short of bliss with the coming of our
parting ever before me. If we meet In the
unknown, let's continue th. blissful times
that we spent here. I am with you In
vary thought"
Tells ef Her Love.
The lettor algned "Edith" contains the
following passages:
Is the Iron Immodest 'when It creeps tfi
the loadstone and clings to Its Bide? Is the
seed Immodest when It sinks Into the
ground with budding Ufa? . Is the cloud
rnM whan It softens Into rain an1 falls to
earth because it had no further choice, or
Is it brazen when It nestles on the bosom
of heaven's arched dome, and sinking Into
the blue-black Infinity ceases to be itself?
Is the human soul Immodest when, drawn
by a force it cannot resist, It seeks a
stronger soul which absorbs Its no. as
the blue sky absorbs a floating cloud, and
as the warm earth swells the sea as the
maznet draws the Iron?
I do not feel myself to be" bold' or wrong
for drifting toward you as I do. I would
not feel myself wrong to go straight to you
tomorrow. -
There is ever and always some human
soul to love and trust us. and whose con
fidence we would not alter. We are not of
our own making and our lives belong to
another. "Brahma who rules and Is wise."
Evidently Knew Him a Year.
As on. who waa unconcerned, In every
line of It I read only the same adoration
that a year's absence would not shadow,
and th. wonder comes to me .that- you did
not, could not, understand. Surely a life
such as yours brines in time understanding
you must know lewd from th. modest, the
untrue from the true
"Dream of you. did I sayT Long for you
would be better, for every heartbeat seems
to cry out against the .nonrnty of the
crime that makes m no longer youra. All
the best In everything seems only to exist
oecaus. oi you ana tor you.
I hate existence away from you. Why
do men dare to lift up their voices .gainst
th. blessed art? Art In others, which Is
greater, stronger, warmer spark of Ood's
soul that they poasess, or can lessen the
understanding we have on. for the other
ana no dirrerence can make us.foicet?
Remember always, as yo: loved mar best
and though wer. you a, a bandit anv
thing my heart wuld beat In responsive
ness to yours.
plutocratic Ideas among th. masse, te rec-
ngnlzed and the republican party, although
allied to the Interests of the has
realized that It could not adopt too hostile
an attitude without provoking revolt. Slg
nor I. of the opinion that the
picture painted by Maxim Gorky and others
of the vicious rich American oligarchy
cringing before th. masses is erroneoul,
and says th. belief Is , held in .' aome
quarters In Europe that - the masses In
America ar. organising a revolution to d.
poll th. wealthy. . .. ' ,'
Signer Ferrero, In pro mint rig the final In
stallment of bla articles, . explains the
grounds for hi. oonvlctlen that the feeble
defense which th. rich men of jn.rn.rica are
making against this gntl-nlntncrartk! move
ment will not result in a social catastrophe.
K tOuaTtrt''
WkUka U the proalwc of
it. aanoath and maJlow. luar-
amiticularbr aaa wkUkay
eOkaa tbaa Naea
.... . Tl .'.-
for pani- XX "
nn laimujr y
Dalioanlaa. ..''.
y iJ ahivi-at K
aar Daaal in ha
Attorney Sayi Little Beductiom Hare
Coit Iowa Roads Six Millions.
lletarr t"nch ss4 Lester Hatching-
l.oae Lives In Pool Xorth of Dee
Moines Will Enforce Cigar
ette Law.
(From a Staff Correspondent.) f
PES MtllNES, la.. June -Spectal
Telegram. ) J. C. Davis, attorney for ihe
NnrlhweMern at the rehearing on cer
tain rates fixed by the railroad commis
sion today told the board that the constant
little reductions being made by the Iowa
commission was alarming to the railroads.
He claimed that an examination Into the
railroad book, disclosed that th. freight
revenues of the roads had been -reduced
atl.000,000 by ' these reductions on minor
matters. The commission tonk up the rate
of hay carriers. It wa. ahown that the
old rata had not been lowered,-but that a
new rate had been made when the carriers
wer. In boxes or barrels, placing them at
third rlass, the custom ever being to place
second class freight In third class when In
boxes and barrels.
Will Enforce Cigarette Law.
Jesse n. Hammond has been assured by
County and state officials that they will
at once begin an enfbreament of the cigar
ette law, acting on the Interpretation of
the law by Attorney General Byers. De
tails hftv. not been arranged, but dealei.
will be given a few days to get rid of
their cigarettes and adjust themselves to
the law. ' ...
In connection "with the Drake university
medical school the Christian church of
Iowa will open a-hospital tft the opening
of the school year In September.
Two Boja Drowned.
Henry Couch and Lester Hutchlngs,
acd 12 'and 15, were drowned at noon to
day while swimming In a pool north of the
city. Both bodies wer. recovered by an
Interurban crew. This Is -the fourth' death
from drowning In Dea Moines within a
week. '
Womnn Mysteriously Disappears
Miss - Elolse Minster, aged 10, and a
Pittsburg, artist's model, disappeared in
Dcs Moines aflvr riding In a drugged con
dition from Pittsburg to. Davenport, la.,
Des Moines police are searching for her
and Omaha poljce have been asked to co
operate. -When the girl boarded the train
In Chicago her condition was noted by a
woman passenger. At dawn this morning
she . recovered .consciousness and Inquired
vhat train ehe was on and where she was
going. She, was told it was the Rocky
Mountain Limited. Later Miss Minster
grew confidential and told that she was
an nrtlxt's model for Wellington Moore of
Pittsburg, a millionaire artist; that she re
membered only of going to sleep In her
apartments one evening and awakening
on the train In Davenport, and that
Moore's w)fe was Jealous of her. The wo
man passenger told .the story to a cab
man In Des 'Moines and asked that Miss
Minster be driven td a hotel. . The other
woman again boarded the Rocky Mountain
r.imited and oroceeded ' to Omaha. The
cabman drove to the Victoria and alighted floodg- . By permitting trains of othef corn
to let hla passenger out when he found , . . upe the-traeka of the mo for-
the cab empty. Police are trying to un-
tangle the mystery. "
- At the rehearing by the. railroad commls-
slon today on rates recently put Into effect
the contention of the railroads for lower
rates waa led by F. O. Becker, ohalrman
of the western. ,claslflcayoni ..committee.
Other railroad representayfs-we. Oeorg
H,.,CroFsby"fc-r. Jhe burlington, J. Q. Morri
son for th. ChlcagQ .nd Great Western,
V. D. Fort for the Illinois Central,' HoTllster
for th. Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul,
Carroll Wright, F. H. Simmons and A. W.
Kbcrhart for the Chicago, Ruck Island &
Pacific, M. J. Golden and J..C. Davis for
the Northwestern and Will Clapper for the
The respondents were represented by G.
A. .Wrtghtman for Des Moines. John Won
derllch for Cedar Rapids,. M. D, Smiley for
Clinton, W. D. Martin for Dubuque and C.
N. Fulton of the Lowden Machinery com
pany of Fairfield.
White Not Candidate.
Representative. White of Story county
will not be a candidat. for re-election. DtT
lng the last few years he has been spending
his winters In Des Moines studying law at
Drake university, and la now admitted to
th. bar and has his shingle hung out with
a partner In Nevada. Mr. White will leave
the coming fall for Harvard university,
where he will take a further law course,
and will then return to Nevada. Tie will
be In Harvard during th. next session of
the legislature. Story county has a num
ber of good men 'w Mo will likely be candi
dates for th. position.
Itlllmaa and Long;.
Rcpresentatlv. Paul Stlllman of Greene
county and J. L. Long of Osceola are both
understood to b. In th. rac. for th posi
tion of stat. printer, a position that will b.
filled by the next legislature.
City Can Do Work.
In district cburt today Judge W. 'H.'M'e
Henry held that the city of Dea Moines
can do work In excess of $200 on the street
without advertising for bids. The city coun
cil was divided on th. question, and an
Injunction waa secured stopping the work
on th. Fifth street brldg. to determine th.
question In court
Hearch for Cnarlea llaworth.
Woodward friends of Charles Haworth
came to Des Moines to search for him and
auked th. aid of the police. Haworth Is
th. editor of the Woodward Enterprise.
He left horn, last Thursday and haa not
since been seen. He has a brother In this
city, but he waa not at his horns.- Investi
gation discloses -that hla financial affairs
ar. In good shape, though his health haa
not been well for gome months.
l applies far Gssrd,
Adjutant General Logan today advertised
for 4. C00 pounds of fresh meat. 1.690 pounds
of bacon. 240 pounds of lard, 7.250 pounds of
potatoes, 1,200 pound, of sugar, MS pounds
ef beans, 940 pounds of onions and canned
tomato, and (.000 pounds of bread for th.
Iowa National Guard durlqg Its summer
Prohibitionist Dre. -Th.
central committee of the prohibition
party met thla afternoon and dlacussad the
work of th. pext campaign. Tomorrow
there will b. a conference of member of
th. party la th Young Men's Christian
association auditorium and In th evening
am address by ex-President Whit, of th.
United Mine Worker,
Teat Hotel
W. 8- Johnson of Ida drove, la., altornay
for the Iowa Hotel Keeper.' aaaoclatlon,
declare, that there will be a teat 'of tb
new hotel law which require, a rope in
every room that will reach t. th. ground.
Th test will probably be mad In th Polk
county dlstrlet court whan It la sought to
enforce the law.
rrrler In Wroaf,
Representatlvea of two ef th. railroads
In th. federal rat. hearing her. admit that
Iowa I discriminated against In th rate,
to Dakota and hav. agreed t alter th.
matter. . Th. hearing before Examiner
Brown was transferred te th offlo. of
Attorney Oeurnsey today becaus It la
tooler than th. federal building. '
0:rn Hons In Uma ha.
Undr th. nam. of th. Omaha Wall
Paper compauy, Ui Nw' York Wall Paper
company of Des Moines mill open a branch
Wholesale house la Omaha, L. L. French,
wbo la- manager of the Des Moloea storo.
Is to be manager of the Omaha offlc. and
mill hav. charge of the soilness In both
Tho Dee Moines business will be con
ducted as heretofore .In connection with
similar houses In Chicago, Kansas City and
et. Joseph, fcetabllshlag th. Omaha house
Is part of a scheme to organise a string
Of wholesale houses throughout the middle
weet. All of the men Interested In the Des
Moines house ait eto. trholdara In th other
' tle-nry Damage By Storm.
A fierce wind, hall and rain storm struck
Dea Moines about six o'clock this evening,
uprooting tr-es, demolishing street signs
and flooding cellars. Fully an Inch of
water fell. Street car traffic was tied up
I Decause of the violent lightning which
struck a number- of bitlldlnas. Teli-eraDh
poles are flown to th. north and west.
Th. Dee Moines river reached the high
est stag. this year, recording 13.10. Many
cattle were drown,! and are floating down
the stream.
At P.oone great tree. wer. uprooted, the
farmers elevator -was net on fire by light
ning and many wind mills were blown
down. Th. wind reached a velocity of
thirty-two mile, mn hour. .
A. C. McDonald.. 60, prominent resident
of Cincinnati, la.,, was killed, there dur
ing th. storm, by lightning.
Seven Men Plead
Heat Made Them
Beat Their Wives
Participants in Carnival of Domestio
Warfare Lay All Blame on
Weather Man.
. WHITING, Ind., June 29 Seven men In
Jail today for " beating their wivts will
plead In court that the hot wave drove
them to assault. The most serious of the
attack. Was made by James Brown, who
threw a shoe at his wife and tore off one
of her ears. H. was arrested ami fined
(25. Returning home last night, le beat
hla wife ao fiercely that she probably will
die. He said his anger against htr nad
been aroused to frensty by the wea her.
Thomas Bosock knocked his wife down
and kicked her In th. face. John IJrezina
Interfered. While th. two men I were
fighting th. woman Hurried to the police
station and swor. out a warrant fcr Bre
zina, charging him with assaultlrg her
husband. Her huband whipped her
would-be protector Into unconsciousness.
Bosock said he also was erased ly the
heat. The other flv. men charged with
"beating their wivea also- charge their rage
to the weather. i
Railroads In Sooth Dakota Are Heavy
Sufferers From Damaged !
SIOUX FALLS, p. P.. June 29.-Peclal.)
The last few days have been strenuous
ones for the various railroads etterlng
OUnv TTnlla Ana 1-tn tlia hMVV rait, and
tunate roa(Jg tratng have been kept ntinlng.
Track repairing rewa hav been warktng
day and night to .repair the damag done
by washouts, and trains once more ait, run-
nlng pretty well v time.
The rainfall ta.ere during the present jnonih
has been greater ..than during any 4in In
th. last ten years. The total for. the month,
has been f .60 Inches. . about half of which
fell during the. iaslr week, and mott, of it
til two storms. ,
Dr. Long; floes to Tabor.
HURON, S. D., June 29. (Special.) On
Sunday Rev. Frederick D. Long delivered
his farewell sermon as pastor of th! First
Congregational church of this cltr, and
on 'Tuesday will go with his farjlly to
Tabor, la., where he becomes presllent of
Tabor college. Sunday evening a sacred
concert was given by the church and
a farewell reception was tendered Rev. Mr.
Long and family Monday evening.' Rev.
Mr. Long wa pastor of the First CfKrega.
tional church here for four years. '
. Dentist Meet at Huron.)
HURON, 8. D .June 29. (Special Tele
gram.) About IOO4 dentists from f various
parts of the state are here attending the
twenty-seventh annual convention of the
South Dakota Dental society. E L. Abel
of Huron delivered the address of welcome,
to which R. J. Lamma of Ml phell re
sponded. The annual address rats deliv
ered by W. L. Nelll of Deadwcd, presi
dent of the association. 1
Officer to Be Re-Appolated
PIERRE, S. D., ' June 29.-(Spi:lal Tele
gram.) The appointments of (Insurance
commissioner and telephone j Inspector
which have been hanging fire for some
time will be made within the nlxt day or
two, with O. S. Basford reappointed as
Insurance commissioner and W.'N. Ego of
Centervllle reappointed as tetphone In
spector, .i I
Wife of the Lord Lleatenant of Ire
land I Guest off the
City. I
DETROIT, June 29. Lady Aberdeen, wlf
of th lord lieutenant of I it fund, will be
th guebt of th City of De-fott thl aft
ernon and evening. She wil arrive early
this afternoon from Toronij, where she
has been attending the Intel tatlonal coun
cil of women.
NIW YORK......
LTV KR POOL. ......
Arrtrad. galled.
,.Chtri If
.. Verona
..California I.
,.K. Albart Frlnoaaa Irana.
. Barbaroaaa r P. T.
. .KatrnuiD
..Baltic ..
,, , .Ramaoa.
. -F. tr Qroaaa.
. Grampian.
..C. r. Tlals"". f
. .Barbaroaaa J.
. .K. W. Dar OriMa
..rra. Llscalo.
LONDON. Mlnnabaha..
PIRAUtg Patraa
NAPLKS 1. Euroaa
A EKN8TOWN FrKuanl.... , ...
MOVlLLg Furnaaala....
a. wr
lAigm c rem j
the Packag
or erved with fresh or
stewed fruit i
Post 1
ere delicious.
The a XJupis
healer tag. lc Luet raeuly sis tie.
Convincing- Proof of the Value of
Wood Blocks as Paring.
New York, After Paris and London,
Lead All f ltlea In Creosote Wood
Block raving-thlcaa !
ond, Minneapolis Third.
Omaha ha earned the reputation of being
one of the foremost cities of th?. great
It has earned It honestly, by entering
Into every movement which bar th stamp
of thrift, and by opposing every undertak
ing which seemed to throttle Its progress.
Omaha is about to take a step In paving.
This Is of vital Importance to all cities.
And yet It is Impossible to make a mistake
In the light of the experience of hundreds
of the most advanced cltieB In the world.
Omaha has reached the stage In lta de
velopment and growth when It can adopt
only the paving used by the best cities.
It Is a matter now of creosote block
paving as against the ordinary brick and
aspUalt materials.
The late Edward Rosewater, writing from
Paris, April 29, 190, has this to say of
the creosote blocks used In l'aila:
"The unexpected does not often happen,
but the moxt unexpected sights In the
streets of Paris are the wood block pave
ments. Fifteen years ago the avenues and
boulevards In the heart of the city, which
for centuries had been paved with stone,
were being repaved with asphalt. Now the
widest and most traveled thoroughfares
are paved with sawed wood blocks ot about
4x8 inches surface and three inches tulck
ness. These blocks are first creosoted, then
laid on a heavy base of concrete and oiled.
Thus treated the wooden block pavements
of Paris are as smooth as a waxed ball
room floor. The preference of wood over
asphalt Is claimed to be due to the soft
ening of the asphalt In the summer season
and Its Bllpperiness In winter. The wood
pavement Is as Just noiseless, much easier
on the horses and more agreeable to drive
over than asphalt. It is conceded, however,
that, the original cost of wood block pave
ment Is much greater than asphalt, owing
to the high price of lumber, but Paris is
bound to have the best paved street, w hat
even the coat may be."
From Circular 141, United State Depart
ment of Agriculture, appears a compara
tive value of the different pavementa.
Granite is given 71.0 points at an average
cost per square yard laid of $3.26; land
stone, 73.0 points, at a coat of S3.60 per
square yard laid; asphalt, 76.0 points, at a
cost of J2.29; brick, 74.5 points, at a cost ol
$2.06; macadam, S5.0 points, at a cost of .99,
while creosote block Is given SO.O point at
a cost of $3.10.
In Baltimore, In the summer of 1901, there
were laid several adjacent strips of exper
iment pavements, Including sheet asphalt,
creosote wood and several kinds of brick.
After five year' service and after passing
through the great fire, the wood wa. in
better condition than any of the other.
Thl Is from th government report. From
th same report, in front of the Auditorium
hotel in Chicago, the oreosote block was
laid In 1900, and adjoining asphalt wa.
laid. In flv year the asphalt was .e
placed with wood, while the creosote blocks
were comparatively smooth and even.
In 1902, In Ney York, the Metropolitan
Street Railway company experimented
with oreosote blocks, the wood being
planked at either end by granite. In four
years the wood was still sound and In
position, while the granite on either hide
had been renewed three times during the
four years.
Five year ago New York began with
creosote blocks. Today more than 600,000
yards have been used, while for the year
1909 300.000 yards will be laid. Thla la all
laid In downtown district, covering lower
Manhattan, which takea th. heaviest
travel In New York. In Chicago mora than
200,000 yards hav. been laid and a move
ment Is on foot now to pav. Adams street
from the postofflc. west of th. river.
Minneapolis began In 1900 with 2,000
yards. Today It has laid 410,000 and during
the year will lay 160,000 yards more.
To give some Idea of what headway the
creosote block has made in thla vicinity
the following cities, with the number of
yards laid In each, is given
8q. Yards.
16 0JO
Minneapolis, Minn..
Duluth. Minn
Virginia, Minn
Austin, Minn
Moorhead, Minn
Aberdeen, S. I)
Grand Forks, N. D.
Fargo, N. D
Great Falls, Mont...
Appleton, Wis
Superior, Wis
La crosse, wis.
Milwaukee, Wis 10,000
Houghton, Mich l:i,(M0
Calumet, Mich 14,000
Chicago, ill li.uwi
Lei Molne, la 55.&I0
Sioux City, la 27.0u0
Mason City. la.
Shenandoah, la
46 000
Indiunola, la
t. Louis, Mo.
Omaha (viaducts) ....
Winnipeg, Canada ...
St. Boniface, Canada,
itrandon, Canada ....
Calvary, Canada .....
Keiiiiia. inn art a
Fort Lodge, la
Albert Lea, Minn
C. U. Holmes, chairman of the Board of
Public Works of the city of Minneapolis,
said in answer to why Minneapolis adopted
creosote wood: Minneapolis adopted creo
soted wood block pavement In preference
to asphalt because we believe It to be tb.
better pavemeut tor our city. The actual
experience w. hav. had with both pave
ments In this oity haa proved such an
opinion, to be correct."
In Pari there ar 850 mile of creosote
blocks. The Strand and Pjcadllly of Lon
don are paved with creosote block.
The oldeut pavement In thla country la
In New Orleans. It waa laid In 187L It 1
oreosote wood block.
Thomas D. Miller, general manager of the
paving department in New Orleans, writes
the following letter , to Herman Van
Schrenk, Mlbsourl Botanical garden, Bt
Louis, who 1 th foremoet expert at that
point: "The creosote block which war
laid In the pavement In 1871 hav been
driven over continuously since that time
and have never been turned or disturbed
In any way, except when It wa. necessary
to dig a trench acrosa or along the drive
way." Mr. Van Sohrenclt, who afterward exam
ined the blocka in New Orleans, .aid that
they showed very little wear and were per.
fectly sound. Adv.
Report that Hill and Harrlnaan In
terest lteaeh Agreement.
CHETENNE, Wyo., June 2S.-8pecial.)
It waa announoed today that the Cnlon
Paolflo railroad and the Hill Interest had
reached an agreement with reference to
trackage privilege for th latter through
Cheyenne, enabling the Burlington to reach
lta Colorado A Hsuthern line from the
Holdrege-Cheyenne branch, and vloe
versa. None of the details of the reported
agreement could be obtained, but It Is
stated the Burlington will not build
through the oity, and' that It aplleatlon
for a franchise to construct the conne t
Ing link through the htislnese section. Is
to be withdrawn th iioment the agree
ment with the T'nlon Pacific Is signed.
Old John Keith
Sues Railroad
for Broad Acres
Says He Made Two Good Opinions of
Road Flourish Where Before
One Feebly Struggled.
If all the petitions In civil ill filed
with the dlstrlit court were a. movingly
written as that of John Keith against
the Cnlon Paclflo railroad It would not
be necessary to argue the case. Mr. Keith's
petition, which Is the work of Attorneys
Sullivan and Rait, starts out with the
quotation, "An hpneet tale speeds best
being plainly told," and then proceeds
with five or six typewritten page of In
imitable rhetoric
sorrow rather than resentment" the
plaintiff presents his case. With the rail
road company he held many different posi
tions, but his principal usefulness con
sisted In th. fact "that with suave manner
and plausible argument he gently tempered
hostile public sentiment and did much to
make two good opinions of defendant flour
ish where one had feebly struggled before,"
Rut he severed his connection and la now
"In th. land of th. cactus and vine, piling
treasure mountain high wher. moths can
not corrupt, etc." But h. refuses to help
hla distressed former employers. "When
bleeding Greece again shall call Achillea,
she shall call In vain." But he haa formed
no other corporate attachment. He Is yet
leal and his affeeflon for th. defendant
abide, with him still and will, he bellevea,
abide always. This much he ha learned
from the dor, to die and know no second
Once the plaintiff would not have needed
to ask for Justice "In the brave day. of
old." But time, have changed and at the
headquarter, now ar. "th. face, of men
who perhaps never heard of the valiant
service rendered the defendani at Brady
Island, Buttermilk Hill and the state cap
Itol." The disputed point arises from the pur
chase of 8000 acres of land by Keith from
the railroad company for $12,000 In 1900.
the ownership of which had already been
partially transferred to other persons,
While the dispute over ownership was be
ing settled, Keith tried to get back his
first payment on the property and failed
Now he wants to recover the whole prop
erty from the railroad company.
(Continued from First Page.)
no more support to the validity of this
amendment than to ours.
"2. It does not change the nature of a
tax to bestow upon It a different name;
and If a mere name was Important or In
fluential, the tax proposed by our amend
ment could be called at excise tax Just as
easily and Just fcs correctly as can that
term be applied to the tax proposed by the
"3. The stroke of a pen will make the tax
authorised by. our amendment & tax upon
the right to receive and enjoy a certain
income; and it will be a. well deacrlbed
as the tax which the committee Insist
upon, when It I .aid that It I laid upon
the net Incomes of corporations with re
spect to the carrying on of their business."
' Colloquy Wltb Aldrlch.
During Mr. Cummins' comment on the
receipts and expenditures of the govern
ment, Mr. Aldrlch declared that with ad
ditional revenue to be provided by the cor
poration tax he would be greatly surprised
If there is any deficit next year. Ills esti
mates of expenditures for the present year
when the tariff bill wa. reported to the
senate, he said, were about $9,000,000 too
high, and he had, he raid, congratulated
himself that he had estimated within 12,
000,000 of the annual receipts. The deficit
for the present year, he added would be
about $K.000,000. and not ao great as for
merly estimated.
Again, he declared that If the tariff bill
become a law In It. present form It would
next year produce an Income of 1.160,000,000.
Sugar Trust Case
to Be Pushed
Declared Government Has No Thought
of Abandoning Prosecution
New Point Causes Delay.
WASHINGTON, June 29 The govern
ment has no thought of abandoning the
prosecution of the American Sugar Re
fining company on .count of any legal
question raised by counsel for the company
or for any other reason. Thl statement is
not officially authorised, but It la known
to represent the view, of the government.
The plea advanced by counsel for the com
pany . that the statute of limitations
operates to bar prosecution contemplated by
the government, may, It Is said, delay
action for a few daya, but no longer.
Men Past rirty danger.
Man past mlddl Ufa hav found comfort
and relief In rolay's Kidney Remedy, es
pecially for enlarged prostata gland, wntcb
la vary common among ldrly man. L. ,
Morris. Dxtr, Ky writ: "Up te a
year ago my father auffered from kidney
and bladder trouble and vral physlolan
pronounced It nlargment of the prostata
-land and advlaed an operation. On .
count of hla age we were afraid he could
not stand it and I recommended Foley's
Kidney Remedy, and the first bottle re
lieved him, and after taking the aeoond
bottle be was no longer troubled with this
complaint." Sold by all druggists.
Negro Meat Hang.
ernor Hadley today refused to grant a
repit to Claude Brooks, a negro under
sentence to be hanged at Kansas City
tomorrow for the murder of mr Hernden.
a cripple. Brook' motlv. waa robbery.
A 1
Smttl i
M MM - '
Toothache Gum
Tb oaly remedy that stop loetbeeb
Ttteeoly toochaefee gam thai alaaa
th oavlty a4 praveou deoay.
iBUattoet da aot go tea work, go that
TtJo art baaa a Taaaaaate taa At ail
AraasiM, 1 aaaat. at bi mail.
DenTi Urn Cum
C I. BENT A CO.. letreM, Hie.
Kew Importation Arrnngemente at
Xew Orleans Pril-4
ItlaT lndnetry i " y".
NEW ORLEANS. June -Arrange-ments
for the Importation of cattle on an
extensive scale from rtpanlsk Honduras
Into th New Orleans, market b,gve been
perfected, according to Oeorge Blardone,
who rec:.d here last night from Puerto
Cortex, where he went In thl eoimect Ion,
Local meat denier say they believe the
movement will assume Important propor
tions. . i
Quick Action for Your Moner Tou go
that by using The Bee advertising column
We Close-
fF n r P IV
y a amv last. 1 ,
O.nJJf Sharp!
Telephone .
Orders. .'.'-j .
ind. a-3241 Any Time'
Until July Fourth we wlli.glv.
A Bottl ef Tin Win rIl
with every purchase of a quart
or mora of
Killer's Whiskies
Full Qts., 80c, $1, $1.25.
Cut Prices All .the Time
$1.2fi full qta. Willow Brook
ltottlrd in Bond
11.00 bottle Oucke.nhelmer
11.00 full qta. Golden
Ragle Rye
II 25 full qta. Cedar Brook
75c full qts. fine Cal. Port. '
fcherry Wine .'
60c bottles Cal. Port and
1 29c
Claret Wine ....... t
$1.60 Fine Cal. Claret.
per aallon
750 bottle. Fine Blackberry, .Jgg
1309 TABXfAaf BT.
Both Fbonee. ' Prompt Delivery.
We Paok and Ship Without 1
Extra vnarge.
Traveling Goods
Largest stock of 'Trunks, Suit Caae.
and Traveling Bag In the city, at the
lowest prices. .:
We have the best Suit Case for
In the country, . ,..
Harness, Saddle and Trunk Store.
It's a serious problem
keeping- well.
ID .stilled water:
help wonderfully cIeDg tb ,
avium chemically pure r.rr
b.nefiolal, ...
MO cents per gallon:
Delivered Anywhere In Bottle.
lath and InwNl Bt.
'Vboa, Ceng. So.
Children Know
Children are quick tb find th food
thingg to eat They prefer "Yello"
cornflake, because there's really g tagte
of com in them; the rich, deliciuua
last of yellow corn. Try them.
AiS Pome
Ihc Burglar's Wife
Admission, XOo and (Oo.
JTBXT WZBX "Jykl and Byde. :
Katlneeei Thursday and Saturday.
"Merely Mary Ann"
Oaly luumn Bovalty
Chaumey Jeaxon, Wattlba
A Warren. Harold Cush
man, 'Pop" Ferguson,
Trevelougea, Moving Pic
tures. New Program - Q
Thuraday 'V
. . . . - Cnti tat inn. f,m
th Bst Sandwich Served.. A Full
1U raraam. Doug im a.
aviway vp-.
If the Best is Not Too Good
thm The Calumet :.
r 1 A
the place for you.
P4j Omaha