Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 13, 1909, Page 2, Image 2

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The Great July Clearinfl Sale
In Our Obak Deparlment
Everylhino Hall Price "
Waiits, Wash Dresses, Cloth Dresses, Long Limonos and
Fine Tailor Made Suits.
Come and secure some of the wonderful bargains.
Wednesday The great sale of Silk and White Lingerie
Dresses. .
Thursday- The great sale of Linen Tailor Made Suits.
Saturday The great clearing sale of Separate Skirts.
Attend every one of these pales. The goods are high
class. The prices are just one half. Second floor.
Tuesday Continuation of the great sale of Muslin Under-.,
wear. Second floor.
Bea 7
One Train for Chicago Sti Out from
Eantai City,
Bo la th Mtaalaalppl, bat It la Be.
Urre4 that Wont la Over-.
Trala SerTioa la Mlaaaarl
IV i that ta Ftscaa.
KANSAS CITY. Mo., July 11 -Flood
condition In saatern Kanias and waitarn
Missouri war slightly changed for the bet
ter tonight, and train service, while ttlll,
Irregular, waa Improving. For the first
time nine Uat Saturday a train left here
today for Chicago direct, the Rock laland
having recovered Its tracks recently put
out of commission by high water. Other
trains ar being routed via Ht. Louis.
The Missouri river has risen half a foot
here today, and tonight Is at a stage of
26. t and Is expected to reach twenty-seven
feet by morning. The Kansas river Is also
rising slowly, but points up stream re
port a slight fall, and the crest of the
flood Is bellevad to have been Reached
Mlaalaalppl la still Main. .
8T. LOUIS, Mo., July H.-Wlth the Mis
sissippi river gauge reading Si t feet at ft
o'clock this morning, ,the . government
weather bureau predicted U.S feet for to
morrow and M feet for Wednesday. The
water backed Into the bulldins along the
levee, but no great, damage' was done.
Across the river on the Illinois side, the
' lowlands were flooded and the rise Wed
nesday will destroy property. '
The Missouri Pacific and ."Rock Island
are the only roads operating In Missouri
on their own tracks. Other roads are de
touring their trains on the Missouri Pa
cific. The detoured trains are usually
twelve hours late In creasing the state.
Many' trains enroute to. Chicago from
Kansas City passed, through the city to-"
. day.
Ioaprovlaa at St. Joseph.
ST. JOSEPH. Mo., July II. -Notwithstanding
It has been raining hard all
forenoon, the flood situation in northwest
Missouri Is Improved. Platte river, east
of here, which drove villagers and farmers
to the highlands and swept away railroad
bridges Friday and Saturday, Is falling,'
and people soon will return to their homes.
None of the railroads east of here are
running trains yat, but they expect to have
the lines open Tuesday.
Iowa' Roads Crippled.
DES MOINES, la.. July 11-Although the
Chicago Great Western has resumed serv
ice between Des Moines and Kansas City,
other ' roads between the two cities are
badly crippled. The Wabash from Kansas
City, .due at I Saturday night reached
Des Moines seventeen hours late. The Wa
bash, due at- I o'clock today, is expected
In Pes Moines tonight The Rock Island
and Burlington also report badly demoral
ised service In southern Iowa.
rattonsbara; Asks Relief.
Missouri river continued to rise today and
at U o'alock was within three feet of the
record flood of 19(4. The water has spread
over a wide area, ruining crops and farm
houses. The sheriff of Pa vies bounty, in
which Pattonsburg, the scene of last week's
flood. Is situated, today appealed to the
governor for 110,000 for clothing and pro
visions. The telegram said conditions In
the county were terrible.
The Missouri Pacific river route waa
have a
Somewhere between a Honeysuckle and a Rose! And, with Cream or Fresh Fruit Say, people,
It's the real Joy Food sure!
"The Taste Lingers"
popular pkg. 10c; Large Family size 15c
Made by
acai &u narrt ta. a-i4i
- l - '0
abandoned and trains must now ba run
over the main Una.
Buffalo Coming
to Corn Show
Corn Exchange of Weitem Hew York
Metropolis Enthusiastic for Big
Crop Project
BUFFALO, N. Y., July .-(Speclal.)-The
Buffalo Corn exchange Is coming to
the National Corn exposition strong
enough to make a noise for the big' wheat
distributing point t and grain market on
eastern Lake Erie..
Grain dealers have an Idea. Nine out cf
every ten who meet a visitor on the floor
of the exchange sayr
"Our grain production must be Increased
we do not grow enough."
This realisation that Amarlra mtiat pro
duce more corn, wheat and oats seems to
have taken entire possession of the Corn
exchange of Buffalo.
"We dejn't know .whether we have bor
rowed the idea from James J. Hill or not,"
said A. B. Black of the Kennedy Orain
company, probably the largest wheat buy
ers and .shippers on the Buffalo market.
"The fact remains that we must have
more grain to export. If we only raise
enough for home consumption, we are liv
ing and doing business on our capital.
Worse than that ws are drawing checks
on our capital now and then for trips to
Europe, or with which to buy foreign
goods. We can keep our money In our
family all right unless ws take too many
trips, but what we want Is to get some.
1160,000,000 of European coin Into the United
States each year. .To get It we must sell
grain. Europe won't buy a. great many
things of us, but if the foreigners will buy
and pay' good prices for our grains, ws
have to grow more grain."
The Idea expressed by Mr. Black Is sso-
onded by every member of the exchange
'and' President Henry 0- Waters Said: ."l
think this com exposition at Omaha Is
doing a great work toward the end to
which we look In Buffalo. We shall do
anything poMslble to further the Interests
and help accomplish the purposes of the
National Corn exposition. We are espe
cially glad to knowxthat the management
of the exposition has arranged to ' have
such an extensive exhibit from Nsw Tork
Secretary F. E. Pond Is familiar with
the work of the exposition and expressed
the opinion that Buffalo would ba enabled
to make a showing equal to that of Chi
cago, 6t. Louis or any other grain market
when the grain dealers have their day In
Omaha next December.
Three more states Michigan, Kentucky
and Tennessee have announced official ex
hibits at the corn show this fa!) and have
elected officers in the National Corn asso
ciation. Delaware Is even now at work
preparing Its exhibit and similar word
comes from Colorado and other western
siates. i .
Chaaaea Northwestern.
BOONE, la., July 11 Former Assistant
Superintendent John W. Doyle, assistant
superintendent of the Iowa division of the
Northwestern, .has been appointed super
intendent of the Pierre, Rapid City &
Northwestern at Pierre, 8. D., vice C. T.
Dike, who goes into- construction work.
Former Trainmaster -8. C. Boot at Coun
cil Bluffs becomes assistant superintendent
at Boone.
Quick Action for Tour Money Tou get
that by using The Bee advertising columns.
Tostum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle
State it Trying to Puncture Tale Told
by Mii Ginjlei.
Women Vnrmf paaaea and t'ae Other
Fraadaleat Meaaa to Oet lata
Ralaelona Trial Testimony
of the Dar.
CHICAGO. July 11-Ella Glngles con
tlnued to be a flmire of particular Interest
today. Judge Brentano's court room, where
the young Irish lacemaker Is on trial
for larceny, a charge which she declares
was made only to cover attempts to lead
her Into "white slavery," was Jammed
with women, several of whom obtained
entrance through trickery and forgery of,
The state, during the day dealt the
Glnirles defense several telling blows. The
story of the Wellington hotel bath room
Incident was Impeached in many Important
features. Attempts of counsel for the de
fense to bring Into the case the names of
well known men as being behind the plot
against the girl, met with fatlure.
Is Olrl Hysteria. Victim f
Dr. Arthur F. Price, one of the medical
experts for the state gave testimony tend
ing to support the theory that 'the girl Is
suffering a form of hysteria. Dr. Price
saw the girl at the horpltal after she was
found Injured In the bathroom. He said
that besides a few scratches on her body.
he found a small lump on the back ct" her
head. When he pressed the lump, he paid,
she screamed, saying It pained her. Later
while she was talking to Mr. Short he
pressed the Jump, but she paid no atten
Uon to It
He said this was true of the other
wounds on her. These scratches, he said,
were. about one twentieth of an Inch deep.
Witness thought they were self Inflicted.
After a brief cross examination by At
torney P. R. O'Donnell, Miss Qlnglns was
called before Dr. Price and asked to bare
her knee.
"I object to this half disrobing of this
young woman," said Prosecutor Short. He
was sustained.
Mr. O'Donnell then had the physician ex
amine scars on the young woman's arms,
Dr. Price said that these scars were more
evere wounds than he had found on the
Saw Girl Steal floods.
Miss Anna Williams, house detective at
a department store, testified that on Jan
uary 3 she saw the Oingles girl take some
goods, and that later the girl glgni a
Miss Mary Uenlck, chief maid, at the
Wellington hotel, told of going to the bath
room the morning of February IS, and
finding the door locked on the. inside. She
described what she say when the dpor
was finally opened by a porter.
"Miss Glngles was lying on the floor
with her hands tied behind her head.
There was a cord about one-eighth of an
Inch thick around her wrists, and her feet
were tied with a stocking. I asked her
who she was, and she did not reply. I
asked her whom I should notify and she
replied: 'Captain O'Brien.'-
"Then 'l asked ber what was the mat
ter, and she started to scream that a
man had poisoned her, and that a woman
was with him. I asked her how they had
poisoned her, and she said that she had
been drinking wine. Then the doctor
Witness said the girl was hot gagged,
but that a towel was around her faoe.
'Continued from First Page.)
two-thirds, the house today passed the
senate Joint resolution providing for the
ubmlHslon of the income tax amendment
question to the states. The negative votes
were all cast by republicans. The resolu
tion now goes to the president for his
The debate lasted about four hours and
this afforded many members, mostly demo
crats, an opportunity to air their- views.
Chairman Payne of the committee on ways
and means voiced the sentiment that such
a tax would make "a nation of liars," al
though he said It was well that such power
should be given congress, especially In
times of war.
The burden of the democratic speeches
was that It was simply a case of stealing
democratic thunder, although some of the
remarks on that side incidentally touched
upon the tariff and the corporation, tax,
with no little amount of castlgatlon of the
republicans for falling, as was alleged, to
keep party pledges.
The republican's who voted against the
Income tax resolution were: Allen, Maine;
Barchfeld, Dalzell, McCreary and Wheeler,
Pennsylvania; Fordney. Michigan; Gard
ner, McCall and' Weeks, Massachusetts;
Hill and Henry, Connecticut; Olcott and
South wick. New York; Calderhead, Kansas.
The house at 6:33 p. m. adjourned until
- - ,
CTT4 '""..uxa,.
2.z?Zc'i "miea
Creek, MicK.
Nebraska Can Have
the Ship's Shield
Frontispiece from the Battleship Now
Awaits Advices from the
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, July 11 (Special Tele
gram.) Representative Klnkald today re
ceived the following letter In response to
his request made last week that the fig
urehead of the Nebraska be loaned to the
state and placed either In the rapltol or
In the State university at Lincoln:
"The department takes pleasure In ad
vising you that It has authorised the bu
reau of construction and repair to Issue
suitable Instructions to the commandant
of the navy yard, New .Tork. to prepare
for shipment 4o the. proper. state authori
ties the above noted figurehead of the
battleship Nebraska on receipt of address
where same should be delivered. Trans
portation charges cannot be borne by the
United States, and arrangements for de
fraying the same should therefore be made
by the state authorities. In view of the
provisions of the statute law prohibiting
the actual 'transfer of government prop
erty, delivery of the figurehead In question
will be regarded as a loan, subject to re
call by the Navy department at any time
such recall should be' neCesKSTfy.""
Congressman - Klnkald has written to
Governor Shallenberger with reference to
making arrangements for' accepting the
figurehead upon the conditions named by
the secretary of the navy and providing
transportation from New Tork to Lincoln,
The figurehead of fhe Nebraska weighs
8,750 pounds, and. is .made, of bronze; the
centerpiece is a shield of the coat of arms
of the United States, with filigree work
on either side to hold if to the prow of
the ship.
Senators Burkett and Brown have suc
ceeded in abolishing' the United States con
eulate at Mauritius. P. E. Taylor, who has
been appointed to this consulate, will se
cure a better position '. by the abandon
ment Representative Norris this morning ac
companied James H. Qulgfey of Valentine
to the White House,' and they had audi
ence with- the . president Mr. Qulgley Is
In Washington on business before, the In
dlan bureau, having a desire to perfect I
lease for certain grazing privileges In the
Rosebud Indian reservation.
R. O. Higglns of Omaha Is today ap
pointed stenographer In" the land office at
O'Neill. ' "
' Congressman " Wood has secufedthe ap
pointment of Dr. J. J. Meehan as pension
examining surgeon at Denlson, la., vice
Dr. W. B. Evans, deceased.-
Many Wounded in
Fight with 'Bandit
Additional list of Casualties in Phil
ippine Battle, is Given
WASHINGTON, 'July' tf. An additional
list of casualltles In connection with the
fight of the combined force of the army
and navy against Jaklrl, the Philippine
outlaw, and. .his .followers on the island of
Patien, was received from General Duvall,
commanding the Philippine division.
John Hauser, TrdjopVA,'. Sixth regiment
United States cavalry, died from wounds
received in action, July 10.
. Additional carries. o.the wounded follow:
Edward Faragher, Troop A, Sixth regi
ment United 3latescav41ry.
John Martin, Frank L. Purdue, William
A. Milk-rrBrta-ictiae Isandgrari, Troop a
Sixth regiment United States cavalry.
William B. Fraley, Urover Steel and Fred
Mayse, Troop C, Sixth regiment United
States cavalry.
James W. McLaughlin, Troop ' K, Sixth
regiment United States cavalry.- - r .
Louis McClelland, Qeorge F. .Van Fleet,
John C. Scott, Anatol Czarneckt and Alex
Literbatsky, Company K, Second artillery.
District AHoraer. $ollee Indlctmeat
.. in PoatcuTfJc Fraod
Case, .
- ( '
WASHINGTON, July U.-Satlsfled he
could not obtain a,- conviction, United
States Attorney Baker today nolle prossed
another of the postoffice scandal indict
ments of 1903. The indictment charged
August W. Machem, former superintendent
of the free delivery service; John T. Cup
per of Lockhaven, Pa., and W. C. Long
of Washington with conspiring to defraud
the United States In connection with a con
tract to paint letter and package boxes.
y Assart fteltael.
FALLS CITY, Neb.. 'July U-(Speclal.)
August Neltsel died at his home In this
city on Monday morning from a complica
tion of diseases. . Mr. Nelttel had not been
well for several months, and had been con
fined Jo his home for, four or five weeks,
growing rapidly worse during the last
week. Mr. Neltzfel was the owner of the
Falls City Marble works, and was well
known throughout the county. His wife
and several children survive him.
Mrs. Sarah C. Dillon.
GRINNELL. Ia., July 12. (Special.) Mrs.
Sarah C. Dillon 'died at her home in this
city on the night' of Friday, July at the
age of SO years,' after a lingering Illness.
She was one of the early settlers In' Qrln
nell, having come here from" Dyersvllle,
la., over forty years j ago. Her son, Mr.
Arthur Dillon,' and his wife of Omaha,
and her daughter, Mrs. Jacob Stackerl and
husband ot Sioux City, were present at
the funeral this afternoon.
Mra. JennL Hicks.
Mrs. Jennie Hicks, an aged worker of the
Volunteers of America,' died Saturday night
of old age. She was. (1 years old. The
funeral will take place at the hall of the
Volunteers on Fifteenth street this after
noon at t:N o'clock. ' purlal will be In
Laurel Hill cemetery.
Joka V. Bade-Iey.
WEEPING WATER, Neb., July It. (Spe
cial.) John L. " Badgley died today after
an illnesa of about three months of heart
trouble and Brlght's disease, aged 48 years.
He came to Nebraska in 18M, living in
Weeping Water J since that time, except
one year. He leaves a wife.
C. in. JaVlfaoJW
FLATTSMOUTU. Neb., July 12. (Spe
cial.) C. H. Jackson, aged 78 yeara, passed
away In his home in this city. The body
was taken to Glenwood, Ia., today for In
terment. Deceased had resided In this city
for a number of years, and Is survived by
a wife artd five children,
E. V, Juhaaon,
E. V. Johnson, 30 years of age, died of
lung trouble Sunday morrrtng at his home,
1U2 Georgia avenue. He has bean living
with bla mother, hla father being in Cali
fornia on business.
Charles (itr After Y. M. C. A.
CHARLES CITT, la.. July U.-48peclal.)
A bis banauet was held at the Ellis audi
torium, at which Senator Gllllland of Mills
county was the princpal apt-aker. It Is the
starting of a movement for a 830.000 Toung
Man's Christian association building.
George E. May was jtpaatmaster and ad
dressee were made by,lr. twymuur, Melvin
Alt Who
Woiild Etfoy
food health, ttt Ha blMatnfa,
dentaad, qwfas elsart?, thas H in vol res tha
qoeetinai ct rlgha Mvteg wftb. ail th terra
nnpUss. With profMr ktiowfodga ct what
ia b, aavoh bow recreton, ot enjoy
MBk, ot oocienvplatioo and ot effort may
bo Boodo to oaqtrfbttfo to Nvinf oriyhtj
Tbm tbo taw of aaodfelMa may bo di
prrieed with to advantages but undor or
dinar eondltiacM ia many tnstancra a
aimpla vboaseoroa remedy may be in val li
ft bU if takes at tbo proper time and the
California Fig Syrup Co, holds that H is
like important to present the subject
truthfully end to supply the one perfect
laxative, to those deairiag K.
Consequently, the Company's Syrup ef
Figs and Elixir of Senna gives general
satisfaction. To get He beneficial effects
buy the genuine, manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co. only, aod for aale
eqr all leading druggist.
Elks Begin With
Big Barbecue and
Athletic Sports
Thousands of Members of the Order
Throng: Loi Angeles Stage
Holdup on Program.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., July U.-Elks by
the thousands flocked to Passadena at an
early hour, the first entertainment pro
vlde.d for the members of the antlered herd
now gathered In this city for the annual
reunion of the grand lodge, taking place
there this morning. The grand lodge mem
bers and their escorts were provided with
automobiles, and after a trip over the
city, were deposited at Tournament park,
where athlello sports, chariot races and
feats of horsemanship were provided for
their entertainment. At noon a monster
barbacue waa served and following this
there was a realistio stage hold up en
acted. This afternoon a nuraDer of athletic
events, some of them for the amateur
ohamplonshlps of the Pacific coast, are
being held at Ascot park in this city, and
thousands of the' visitors Were attracted
there, While others are enjoying themselves
at the seashore.
Tonight the opening public ceremonies
of the reunion of the grand lodge will be
held at the Auditorium theater. Governor
James N. Glllett of California, Mayor
Qeorge Alexander of Los Angeles and
Motley Flint, postmaster and a member of
the Los Angeles lodge of Elks, will de
liver addresses of welcome to the visitors,
and Grand Exalted Ruler Rush L. Holland
will respond on behalf of the Elks. A
special musical program, In addition to the
entertainment, has been arranged.
The first meeting of the grand lodge,
when new officers will be elected, will take
place tomorrow.
The battle for votes of members of the
grand lodge for the office of grand ex
alted ruler has become a merry one. The
two leading candidates are J. U. Sammls of
Lemars, la., and August Hermann, Sammls
claims ,to have the endorsement of more
Elks lodges than any one candidate for
he office o grand. exalted 'ruler has ever
naa. nermann, , however, evidences, great
confidence In his cause, and Is entertaining
lavishly. William II. At wood ot Dallas
Is regarded . as the one dangerous dark
horse .In the race. There Is no contest for
the other, grand lodge offices. For the
honor of entertaining the next annuaj con
vention the contest has narrowed down to
two cities Detroit and Portland, Ore., with
Detroit perceptibly In the lead.
Dies on Way to
the Hospital
Norvey Norville Drops from Exhaus
tion while at Work and is Dead
in a Little While. .
Norvey Norvllle, 27 years of age, who
was stricken by the heat and an epileptic
attack Monday afternoon while at. work,
died on the way to St. Joseph's hospital
In the police auto later in the afternoon.
While the auto was passing Eleventh and
Pierce streets a tire went flat and during
the delay of four or five minutes necessary
to fix the tire Norvllle ditd. The physi
cians who were present say he would have
expired before reaching the hospital even
If the tire accident had not occurred.
Ccroner Heafey took charge of the body.
which will be taken to Plattsmouth for
Inurment. An autopsy may be held, but
an Inquest probably will be dispensed with.
Norvllle was a coal driver for J. I. Kemp.
He was engaged In shoveling coal from
a pile in the Havens-White coal yards,
Sixteenth and Marcy streets. Into his
wagon, when he suddenly dropped to the
ground. The police ambulance was hur
ried to the yarda and Norvllle was given
emergency treatment by Police Surgeon
Harris and Dr. Barbour, after which the
man was started to the hospital.
He lived at 2623 St. Mary's avenue and
had been employed by the Kemp firm for
some time. He leaves a wife and little son.
To Dissolve the talon
of stomach, liver and kidney troubles and
cure biliousness and malaria, take Electric
Bitters. Guaranteed. 60c. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
ron. Arrived. su4.
NEW TORK Cincinnati
NEW YORK Loulll.nm
NEW YORK 8n Utovanl
QrEHN'tlTOWN.... Cltic Arabia.
Ql'Kk'NHTOWN tuniianla.
Best Natural
Laxative Water
la Nature's own remedy for
common ilia, such aa torpid liver,
indigestion and disorder of the
bowela. Its action is speedy,
sure and gentle, without leaving
any bad after effects. It is cor
dially recommended by the best
Physicians and its extensive use
ail over the world for nearly
half a century is its bust reoom
mendatlon. Try it and judge for
yourself when you suffer from
No matter whether sold formerly for $20
or $50, every spring wool suit must be sold
this week. Those remaining Tuesday will be
sold Wednesday for $8.00, but its worth a dol
lar to get the pick Tuesday. However, every
spring wool suit will be reduced a dollar each
until all are sold. "
Linen, Repp and Ramie Cloth
at greatly reduced prices.
Half-Price Waist Sale
Hundreds of fine waists in lingerie, linens,
crepes, silks and net materials, formerly $2.50,
$3.50, $4.50. $5.00, $6.00, $7.50, $8.75, $10.00
and up; all on sale this week at half price.
The Dollar Troupe
A1 V0vXEO Riders snd fln
I en asvv k. Afr a
Every Uli
Morning the r 77VL Performances
Longest, Richest jAVlli;innIy at 2 and 8 P. M
Street Parade Ever Seen
imiMinn tMra nf HaAr.i
Myers-Dillon Drug Co., 16th and Fai
at the ticket wagons.
John Says:
"A Penny More,
Pay us 6o In plaor
of So for your nsxt
clg-ar. Baa what a
rosy, mallow,
smoking AIXi Harass
X am abls to bIts you for Cf
that "panny mora," or aaoa...VP,i
Central Cigar Store
521 South 1 6th Sfreef.
For modern treatment of medi
cal and surgical Tuberculosis and
rest cure for mild nervous dis
eases. Advanced cases not re
ceived. Special advantage of loca
tion. Altitude about 1,300 fet.
Write for Information.
The paper that goes to the
homes brings advertisers the
best returns.
Is Made Uy a Chef of Imputation.
ma rarnam. lOS Bonfiaa
Always Open.
Summer Garden
ConBMtlnff with tomi'i Tlnayard
linncr ascends to bone ,
2sboi r riiEwens
The 10 Hyinf Viennese
Konyots 50 Clown: 100 Act
"TVV CompIeCe!
u.t. will h on sale cirruft uay at
- nam, at enactljr amo prices charged
Omaha vs. Wichita
JULY If, ff, t2, f3, f4.
Vinton St. Park,
First Game Called 2:00 P. M.
Game Called 3:45
Boyd's, the Cool Theater
Performances, l o'cIock to S.
Night Parformancas, 7 o'clock to 11.
Poftitlvely tha best moving picture
exhibition in the city theater cool
and abaolutaly fireproof. Non-ln-fiamable
film uaed.
rrlo, lOo Children Aooompaniad by
rarents, 6o.
A m O oivig
AAmlaaloa, lOe asd SOo.
Vast Wash "mag-ar of tha awnahop.
Its the way its served as
well as what you eat.
Th&t C.unL With You
Bears that Id mind alvvay5
" , imm rlmr'. .'.ianninai raj,"- J
Ellis and Call H. Smith.