Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 18, 1909, Page 2, Image 2

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    TIIE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: ' JTT.Y 18, 1900.
w clr at B T.
July Clearing Sale Handkerch'fs
At the Bargain Square
Ono can always uso more handkerchiefs during. warm weather. Why not lay in a supply
while this nle is in progress.
Women's all linen embroidered handker
chiefs, regular 20c value; in Monday's great
sale at, each, 10c.
Special Sale White Corded Piques for Wo
men's Suits and Skirts, Monday
at Just Half Price.
All our 85c Whit Pique. Monday' price 18 cent
per yard.
All our 46c Whit Piques, Monday' price It Ho cent
per yard.
All our lOo Whit Pique, Monday' price 25 cent
per yard. . .
All our 6Gc Whit Ptquesv Monday' price tt cent
per yard.
All our 760 White Pique. Monday' price 31 cent
per yard.
Special Sale. White Panama
Linen finish Suitings
6 Pletf White Panama Linen
Battlnsf, Monday's sale price, per
7V& 7 cents. '
Special Sale Colored Linen Suiting
All the C5c and 50c Colored Linen Suit
ings; Monday's sale price, per yard, 25c,
Great July Clearing Sale in Our Cloak Dept.
All the Tailor Made Suiu at hi price. AU the
Dainty Summer Kimonos at H price. Hundreds of
lovely Tailored and Lingerie Waists at ft prloe. For
real, genuine bargains come Monday.
Great Clearing Sale of Lace Curtains Monday
$4.76 French Net Curtains, white, with lace edge
and Insertion at $2.38 a pair.
$8.00 French White Cable Net Curtains with bat
tenberg trimmings at $2.93 a pair.
$6.60 Cream colored Scrim Curtains with hand
made drawnwork at $2.75 a pair.
$4.00 Cream colored Scrim Curtains with hand
made drawnwork, at $1.98 a pair.
$4.50 Cream colored Scrim Curtains with hand
made drawnwork, at $2.19 a pair.
$1.35 Imported All Silk Pongee, 33 Inches
Wide, Monday 93c a Yard
Olanc at Monday' special price, 8c; also the
width, IS Inches. It 1 Impossible to tell you In word
what fin value these pong ar at 98c. Specially
well utted to Summer Suits, Dresses and Coat for
traveling. They re dust-shedding?, good to look at,
will not inns and wash perfectly.
Beautiful Black
Good news for the woman planning an extra black skirt or suit for traveling or outing
reduction: 81.25 shadow stripe brilllantine 98c. 46 inches wide, plain brllUantlne 49c.
l rnNOTB6eethe pretty styles
. t w..u, wa r-an
gvUlUg SWftf I a mvww.j -
Handsome Heather
- bloom Taif eta Pet
tlcoat Made to
Your Special Meas
ure, SI. 98.
Choice line of
colora to choose
from. No cream or
black. Main floor.
BU, Dong.
East Omaha
Theodore Leach
First District ' .
E. M. Robinson Loula Kroner
Second District
Fred Hoblnson Alfred E. LindeH
Third District
Jo Morrow William F. Taylor
Fourth District
Jamei Alvlnson Joseph McBreea
Wm. S. McEachron
Fifth District
T. 8. Elllngwood J. W. Campbell
Sixth District
A. H. Willis II. Robert
M. C. Maney
Seventh District
Fred C. Tlmrn F. O. Anderson
Bam Mots
Eighth District
IL D. Thorp Chas. W. Nunemann
Ed A. Shaw
Ninth District
P. B. Flodman M. J. Stafford
Tenth District
A. M. Erlaon Alex Peaelnger
Eleventh District
i Ed Frenier
' Twelfth DUtrtct
Ben S. Ston ' Dan F. Hegarty
Thirteenth District
Julius Jankowsky D. H. Doty
D. P. Bllsh
Fourteenth Dlrtriet
Kmll Mots P. J. Booney
Morris Milder
Fifteenth District
W. H. Becker Harry Coffey
David C. Berkowlts
"Sixteenth District
ed C. Barn Thomas fitrlbllng
Seventeenth District
H. T. Deliolt A. H. Schroeder
B. A. Cop
Eighteenth District
Charle Singer Fred Pritchard
Nineteenth Dlatrlct
F. H. Denktr . John O. Arthur
Twentieth District'
Henry C. Van Avery B. J. McArdl
Twonty-flrt District
3. M. Calabria Frank Vom We
Twenty-second District
John Blmanek V. L. Vodlcka
John Morrlsey
John A. Keramrllng
Twenty-third DUtrlct
F. E. Sveolna Louis Herman
Twenty-fourth District
Joeeph V. Kaspar Charle Bmikovaky
J. B. Schupp
Twenty-fifth District
Louis N. Bolsen Joseph Stain
.Joseph Mollner
Twenty-sUth DUtrlct
J. M. Lei H. C Harm.
John Bolsen
First District
John P. Bennett - A. S. Christlanson
Second District
J. M. Tobias M. Ooldman
Third District
Jams Kotera
Henry F. Ryan
Fourth District
Barney Taylor Thomas P. Condon
A delicious way
To prepare fish
Told in the little book
Tid'Bits made with
Found in every pkg. of
Post Toasties.
Telephone the grocer.
Popular pkg., 10c.
Larte family size, 15c.
M. Snrtnf July sad Jimynrt liw natmrday
Men's all linen hemstitched handker
chiefs, regular 15c value; in Monday's sale,
at, each, 10c; or a dozen, $1.00. Basement.
Special Sale White Sheer
Handkerchief Linen
4 Pieces 65c White) Handker
chief Linen, Monday's sale pries
15 cents.
Special Sale Hand Embroidered Manilla
Shirt Waist Patterns, Monday
at Just Half Price.
The Newest in Short Silk Gloves
With embroidered wrists in all shades and combin
ations. "The Niagara Silk Maid" Gloves and this
season's latest style, per pair $1.60.
Main floor.
We have exclusive sale of these gloves for Omaha.
$8.60 Bern colored Net Curtains with real Cluny
lace edge and Insertion at $3.26 a pair.
$4.00 Ecru colored Net Curtains with filet lace
Insertion at $1.98 a pair.
$1.60 Ecru colored Nottingham Curtains at 76
cents a pair.
$2.60 Ecru colored Nottingham Curtains at $1.19
a pair. .
$1.75 Ecru colored Nottingham Lace Curtains, at
89c a pair.
Dress Goods in Monday's Great
.... . . .
of Man-Tailored Sklrto we are making to your special measure. Are you
makfl von a skirt on twenty-four hours' notice. Main floor.
B. 7-18-'0&.
Fifth District
Sixth District
Frank Alekslwlca
H. D. Bra
Samuel Shrigley
Stanley B. Letovsky
Charles M. Cottroll
H. K. Buller
M. H. Frledrlchson
George O. Sharp
Platte Valley
P. O. Harrier
Chicago ,
M. S. Hendricks
F. A. McArdle
Charles Thoeieke
George Shlmpolk
Chris Dahmke
East Omaha-
Peter Q. Clauesen
Clontarf and Dund
Frank C. Clark .
(Continued from First Page )
for the band prise here. Governor Edwin
L. Norrt of Montana 1 a member of Hel
ena aerie. No. 18, and will com to Omaha
to support the Helena drill team If his
duties will possibly permit. This drill team
has borne off the prise wherever It has
contested, and la now the holder of the
Mllwaifkee cup, which tt must win twice
more to hold permanently. i
Kansas City Bis; Clan-.
Kansas City's Omaha club 1 fast ap
proaching the thousand mark, and the
local committee ha been notified that
Buffalo aerie la also making a strong
hustle to bring 300 men In marching togs.
Many aerie send In copies of circulars
they ar addressing to their members
urging organlsatioa for Omaha week.
Eagle paper everywhere have taken up
the recent Eagle extra of the Bumble Bee
and have had It photographed for their
page. The Bumble Be evidently mad
Itself felt, a usual.
Benson aerie I making extensive prepa
rations to entertain the Nebraska state
aerl. which hold It annual meeting in
that hustling suburb the first two days
of the grand aerl week. Thla state con
vention will draw more Eagle to Omaha
from Nebraska town than have ever
gathered before, and the Benson birds
are going to win new laurel by the plan
they have under way.
'Will thla convention advertise Omaha?
Well, Just watch It reeord," says the
secretary of the local committee. It will
Imbed Omaha In the good grace of 1S.000
home at least, east, west, north and
south and we're going to make them
talk about us In th nlceat English that
ever was talked."
Billitu and Faraltare, hat
Balldlaar. Sld Llaeola
Th buslnee arxl furniture of the Lang
hotel, on the south west corner of Thir
teenth and Jackson street, has been sold
by th owner, John Swanson, to H. H.
Parkin of Lincoln, who ha conducted
hotel In that city.
The consideration was tlO.009. Th Os-borne-Hanaen
Real'y company, with office
In th Paxton block, handled th deal,
which was closed yesterday. It la an
puunced that Improvements to the amount
of about 120.000 will be made In th near
future. It being understood that th owner
of the hostelry Intends to Invest suffici
ently to place hU varobaaa ml a strictly
first alasa t-asig
at SiSQ . lg
July Clearance Sale of Wash Goods
lSe linen finished shrunk suitings in nest de
signs on whits back ground, at 10c per yard.
16c Batistes and Swisses In stripes, dots and
figures, aU this season's designs, at 10c per yard.
J Be Voiles. Batistes, Saltings, etc., mostly in
solid colors, at 16c per yard.
500 all Linen Suitings, 36 inches wide, In fast
colored checks and plaids at per yard S5o.
See Sixteenth street window.
Special Sale Linen Sheetings
for Women's Suits
S pieces $1.00 $7i-lnch White
Linen Suiting, Monday's sale price,
per yard 6 cents.
New $1.25 Cream Storm Serge, 50 Inches
Wide, Monday 98c a Yard
Days like this make one think fondly of sheer
cool white serges for separate skirts and suits.
This is one of the most beautiful fabrics In our
dress goods department. Monday 98c.
July Clearing Sale
. T
Note the special
$1 new striped
Remnant Square in
Remnants of Suit
ings, Ginghams,
Percales, Crepes,
etc., values up to
18c per yard, Mon
day, at, a yard 6c.
" -
French Tariff Discriminates in Favor
of Canadian Goods.
Difference) In Rate Under .New
Agreement Rnonarb. to Put
American Harvester Oat
of Market.
WASHINGTON. July 17.-om notabi
Instances of the disadvantages In which
United States Import Into Franc are
placed by the operation of the pending
Franco-Canadian tariff agreement. Just
ratified by the French parliament are
given In reports which have reached the
Stat department.
There were ftt.000 harvesting machines
binders, mower and reaper (old In
France during 1S0T. Of these It I calcu
lated that about 58,000 were mad In this
country and about 11.600 were of Canadian
and British manufacture, chiefly Canadian.
The difference In the pending agreement
between the maximum and minimum
French duties on agricultural machinery
mounts to I3.S6 on a mower, on a
reaper, S,K on a hinder and 11.13 on a
hay rake. This disparity In rates, It Is
raid. Is sufficient. In addition to the high
cost of steel, wood and labor duties, to
put American harvesting machinery Im
porters In France at a serious disadvant
age, while Canadian manufacturers will be
able to maintain prices and realise actual
profit. Equally disadvantageous, It la said.
1 th situation of the trade in American
machine tools and electrical motors, gener
ator and fixtures of various type, par.
tleularly of th smaller stses.
Franc secures th admission Into Canada
of ninety-seven article, almost exclu
sively manufactured goods, at th reduced
rate prescribed by th Intermediate tariff,
th lowest applied to similar product from
any country. In addition twelve articles
of French origin will be admltte to
Canada under a schedule of special rates,
th most Important of which are still
wine, champagne, books, drug and medi
cine, laoea and embroideries, silk and
Colonel C. P. Jordan of Roaebad' In
dian Ageney Gaeat of Mayor
Colonel C. P. Jordan of the Rosebud
Indian agency In South Dakota, the captor
of Chief Craxy Horse, th Indian chief who
led th assault on General Custer,- I In
th city, a gueat of Mayor Pahlman, whom
he had known for thirty years. Colonel
Jordan and General Custer wer cousins
and th. colonel captured bis cousin'
layer on Uay H, 1877.
A brother of Colonel C. P. Jordan, Col
onel W. H. Jordan, wa In command at
Fort Omaha In th early year of that
post, and Captain W. H. Jordan. Jr.. of the
Twelfth l-nlted States Infantry, was born
In Omaha. Colonel W. H. Jordan died In
Taroma last April. Colonel Jordan Is
descended from Mayflower stock and his
great grandfather. Captain Davld Cady.
lr., of the Lexington Alarm, fired th
first shot in th war of th Revolution.
Practice Shout flaaday.
Th Omaha Oun club will hold a practice
hoot Sunday afternoon on th grounds
of th Townaend Uun club at th
o4 U tt ui1a $ui U14aS
Rong-h Home and Near-Riot at
Oklahoma Game..
Dim Rail Coateet Capital mt
New State Almost CalnaW
ate la Oeaeral Frre
GUTHRIE, Okl., July 17. A riot wa
narrowly averted during the progres of
the Outhrie-KI Reno Western association
base ball game here today, when an un
complimentary name flung at a player by
a fan atarted trouble which Involved prom
inent state officials.
Among those who look part In the hos
tilities wer Hia- Auditor Trapp, Secre
tary of State Meyers. Herbert House,
secretary of the atat republican commit
tee, and other state officials.
Howard Price, the offended ball player,
climbed Into th grandstand, and address
ing Auditor Trapp, threatened some one
with physical violence. Secretary Meyers,
who, with his wife, sat near Mr. Trapp. In
some way aiusd thw Ire of the batl
player, who attacked Mr. Meyers and
jostled Mi. Meyers by the action.
Mr. Meyer repented this treatment and
an encoatter between th two men ensued.
Mr. House and Cher spectator endeavored
to stop th I'ght and all the ball players
rushed Into the grandstand. Great excite
ment or i vailed among the spectators, but
pollce-njn Rt-ppd th trouble before any
on wa aeiloualy Injured.
El rteno won th gam by a cor
4 to t
(Continued from First Page.)
canal property and the canal aone will be
Issued at an early date In order to relm
burs th treasury working balance from
which th money paid for the property wa
drawn. There I no longer any question
that th corporation tax amendment will
be adopted. It will tax the net earnings
of corporations organized for profit at the
rata of 1 per cent
Redaction In Woolen Schedule.
When the conference adjourned for lunch
eon three changes In the wool schedule
had been agreed upon. All of these were
reductions, the lower duty on woolens and
chldren's drees goods being made on
woolen fabrics weighing four ounces or
over to the square yard and woven Into
cotton warp. A reduction of E per cent was
also made In th duty on yarn valued t
W cent a pound or less.
The duty on tops, which wa finally de
cided upon wa made In accordance with
the reduced duty on yarns and U In pro
portion to th difference in cost of manu
facture between scoured wool and spun
yarns. By adopting these three changes the
conference committee has disposed of the
entire wool schedule, the other duties
agreed upon being the same as those of
the existing law.
The cotton schedule was laid aside this
morning In order that the wool proposition
could be disposed of.
Taft's Declaration on Tariff Create
Panic In Reactionary Circle.
WASHINGTON, July lT.-Pre'sldent Taft's
emphatic declaration yesterday that he re
garded the republican platform as mean
ing, and th sentiment of the whole people
as demanding "revision downward" eclipsed
in Interest all minor and. specific detail of
th tariff struggle in all circle here today.
The statement Issued lata in the day after
a delegation of congressmen had appealed
to the president for th matntalnance of
protection upon raw materials, particularly
iron ore, wool, hides, oil and lumber, pur
ported to be an outline report of th dis
cussion which took place during the visit
of the delegation and especially of what
the president said to the visitors; but the
very fact that such a statement wa is
sued at all, and In particular, the emphatic
conclusion of the remark of the president
thus reiterated, made It clear to all who
studied the pronouncement that the pres
ident Intended it virtually as an ultimatum.
Many read into th statement a barely
concealed threat on th part of th pres
ident that if th bill reached him in a
form which he regarded a unfaithful to
th promise of hi party and disobedience
to the sentiment of the mass of the people
he would veto It.
Few member of either house of congress
would discuss th statement for publica
tion, and most of th utterances Intended
for quotation were of a perfunotory char
acter, but in confidence many talked freely
and some of the , conservative very bit
terly: some went so far as to say that th
president's stand meant nothing less than
a defeat of the bill. One man said:
"Now the Standpatter will become the
Insurgents; the lines will have to be re
formed and nobody can forecast the out
come." Sees Fall of Opposition.
Those less excitable inclined to the view
that th president had simply mad a long
foreseen move essential to the "logic of th
game," and that It would mean the speedy
dissolution of th opposition to downward
revision and th termination of th long
fight with th bill at least in th presi
dent' hand substantially a he ha all
along Intended It should be.
Increasingly, th White House statement
la regarded as In some sort an informal
message to congrea at a critical junotur
such a Mr. Roosevelt often chose for many
of hla directly addressed messages. It Is
conceded even by th moat bitter of the
opposition that by his attitude thru far of
"hand off." Mr. Taft ha attained a posi
tion of enviable independence and that he
ha chosen an advantageous moment when
each houae of congress has fully discussed
th question and placed Itself unmistakably
on record and their Joint product 1 In the
hands of a conference committee to present
his views not only generally to the people
but specifically to those who are In a posi
tion to act decisively on the subject matter.
The general feeling today was that the
president's pronouncement would Inevitably
have a profound effect, not only immedi
ately on th conference committee, but in
th time intervening before the final vote
In th two house on those representing
both wings, especially of th republican
majority, whoa official action now and
whose political future after' they go home
I so deeply Involved In th outcome.
"IH yon happen to know," asked on or
th senatorial tariff conferees, on his way
to th meeting today, "whether the presi
dent' attltud on th tariff la correctly
represented by the papera thla morning?"
The question was addrrsaed to a news
paper man, who assured th senator there
could be no doubt that the president had
been properly represented.
Th senator's reply might have been
forecasted from his countenance. Evidently
he was much depressed and most uncertain
as to the outlook.
"Then," he said, "th outlook 1 discour
aging Indeed. While It 1 not siat.J In
so many words that th president will de
maul Ilea raw otaUriaJ, su& la Ui tend
ency, and If such should be hi demand
It look to m a If It would be Impossible
to i-et It. Th difficulty would be In get
ting a bill with free raw material through
th senate. For tnstasoe, I do not believe
that th senate could be Induced to pas
a bill putting bide on th free list."
traaal Shift to White Mouse.
Th fast that the president has taken
so poaltlv a stand as h has, baa had the
effect of shifting th controversy of the
two branches of Congress between them
selves to th president and congrea as a
From this time forward It looks a If the
question would be, not what the house will
eortcede to'thS senate or the senatA to the
house, but how much th president will de
mand and how much th conferee can
concede and tlll make sure of the accept
ance of the conference report by the two
house of congress. It la a goodnature!
fight, but It is a right
Senator May Refat.
Th great difficulty of meeting th presi
dent's demands if they ar a extreme In
th direction of free raw material as Is
feared by those Interested, will be en
countered In th senate, where the raw
material states have better proportionate
representation and where there 1 no cloture
rule. In th house, a a whole, the tend
ency Is toward the president's position, but
several of the house conferee lean toward
the senatorial view.
No one goes so far as to predict that a
feasible way will not b opened up for
escape from th situation. Nor doe any
on especially condemn the president for
holding out for the fulfillment of his cam
paign pledges. On th other hand, the
senators from the raw material sections
urge the vital Importance to tlveae sections
of th acceptance of their view. Th best
cf personal good feeling between the White
House and the capltol exists, th Interests
Involved are so large that It I evident
that congress will not yield readily and It
Is very doubtful whether the president
could get free raw material If bo should
demand it
President I Conarratalated. '
President Taft today received a large
number of telegrams and letters of con
gratulatlon regarding the statement of his
position on the tariff given out yester
day. The president also had verbal con
gratulation from members of congress.
Among his callers, all of whom took
occasion to commend the president In their
talks with newspaper men, wer Repr
sentatlve Tawney of Minnesota, Douglass
and Longworth of Ohio, Miller of Kansas,
Prince of Illinois, Oronna of South Dakota
and Foster of Vermont. The president had
Representative Dalsell of Pennsylvania,
one of the conferees, as a breakfast
guest today and had an hour's talk with
htm regarding the tariff.
Say Taft' Statement on Tariff Is
Rather Kqalvocal.
KANSAS CITY. July 17. After reading
the White House statement as to President
Taft's tariff position William J. Bryan,
who passed through here today enroute
from Joplln, Mo., to Emporia, Kan., to fill
a Chautauqua engagement said ho consid
ered the president's statement rather equiv
ocal. If the president meant that the houae
bill was revision downward, Mr. Bryan de
clared, he wa mistaken. Mr, Bryan said:
"It all depends upon the construction to
be placed upon the president's words. The
house did not make a downward revision
of the tariff. The acceptance of anything
like the house bill cannot result In a re
duction of the tariff."
Deluge of Lava
Follows Quake
Several More Are Killed in Elii Prov
incePeople Living With
out Shelter.
ATHENS, July 17. Ther wer further
earth shock In the province of Ella today.
Two people were killed and fifty others
Injured at the village of Upouslstl, where
molten lava Is flowing from a fissure in
th ground. Practically all the house In
this Village have collapsed. At Damlxea
four persons have been killed and twenty
four injured.
The population of atrlcken village are
living In th open without shatter. The
authorities are making all possible efforts
to furnish relief.
Great Western Aactlon to Be Held
Aastast 11 Herna Jt Co.
Only Bidder.
ST. PAUL, July 17. The Great Western
railway property with all the company's
assets will be sold at public auction under
a federal court decree August 21. The sale,
announced a to date today by A. R.
Moor, special master In chancery, will
take place in the Great Western freight
house her. J. P. Morgan & Co. of New
York will be the only bidder. The reorgan
isation of the road will follow.
Jaeob Schiller.
Jacob Schiller, who Is said to have been
th first grocer In Omaha; died of old age
Wednesday and was burled Friday In
Pleasant Hill cemetery. H was 78 years
old and came to this city forty-five years
ago, starting a little grocery store on Six
teenth street, which he maintained until
ten year o. He belonged to the Odd
Fellow and Knights of Pythias lodges and
attended Temple Israel. Since The Bee was
founded he had always been a subscriber.
He is survived by three sons and three
daughters. They are Joseph of Sioux City,
Max of Gillette, Wyo., and Louis, a grocer
of this city; Mrs. W. H. Milton of Spring
field, 111.; Mrs. W. W. Harrington of Sheri
dan, Wyo., and Mrs. D. B. Rosenfleld. at
whose home, 2006 Grace street In this city,
he died.
Cornelia P. Cornell.
ATLANTIC, la., July 17. (Special.)
Cornelius P. Cornell, aged 60 years, died at
S:S0 o'clock this moinlng of dilation of the
heart at hi horn In this city. Ha had
been a resident of Atlantic for thirty-two
years, except a few years he wa a resi
dent of York, . Neb. He had been 111 for
several months. He leaves a wife, Mary
E.; four sons, C. H., Will and John of
Atlantlo and Prof. Raymond J. Cornell of
Wlota; two daughters, Mrs. P. J. Breheny
of Valley Junction ' and Mis Winnie at
home, and two brothers, Jerry Cornell of
this place and Charles of Canada. The
funeral will be held Monday morning at I
o'clock from St. Peter' and Paul' Catho
llo church.
George Welsh.
BOONE. Ia.. July 17. (Special Telegram.)
Oeorge Welsh, son of Georg Welsh, a
well known druggist of this city, died In
Mexico yesterday of typhoid fever. While
a resident of Boone he was It-ader In club
and social life here. I-e4hh comes as
hock to scores of friends and relatives.
Th body probably will be brought her
for burial, t
K belli O. Ablaa.
Khelll G. Ablan, a Syrian, tt years of
age, who lived at 12M South Thirteenth
street, died at St. Joseph's hospital Satur
day after being 111 ther six day. II U
survived by bis wife.
Says Her Husband
Was Under Spell
Wife of Banker Sayler'i Slayer
Blames Other Woman for
CHICAGO. July 17.-Mrs. Cora Miller,
wife of Dr. William Miller, who Is held In
Watseka, III., for the murder of John R.
6yler, banker, wa In Chicago today
enroute from her home in Blalrsvllla, Pa.,
to Watseka. ill., where her husband I In
"Mrs. Sayler Is responsible for the death
of her husband." said Mrs. Miller. "If my
husband shot Mr. Fayler it was because
he was under the spell of Mrs. flsyler,
and was compelled to do It. Hhe took my
husband from me; mined my horn and
ought to be punished severely.
"Wa were always happy and Dr. Miller
wa a good husband and father until this
woman cam Into his life. I went to h-r
and on my knee begged her to let Dr.
Miller alone. She only laughed at my plead
ings. I believe my husband feared her,
and that she was able to mak him do any
thing she wanted to. Because of her I was
compelled to leave my husband and return
with my children to my people in Blalrs
vllle. I will stand by him now that he is
In trouble, because 1 lov him and know
he love m."
KANKAKEE, III.. July IT. Mr. Cor
Miller arrived In Watseka this afternoon
and went Immediately to th Jail to e her
husband. She was given Mrmlaalnn h
Kherlff Heiles to see him. Mr. Miller
clasped the hand of her husband In a man
ner that gave every Indication that she
will stand by him to th end. Th two
were left alone in th oell.
Denial Is made by Sheriff Holies and
State's Attorney Pajllaard that Mrs. Bay
ler Is breaking down and has intimated
that she mill turn state's evidence, by Mil
ler's action in calling his wife to his side.
Charles Danran Transferred' to Phil.
Ipplnes Lieut. Sballeaberger la
Pistol Competition.
Charles Duncan, civil service clerk at
army headquarters, has been ordered trans
ferred to the Philippines. He will leave
Omaha July 1, and will sail from Han
Francisco for the Philippines August 6.
Leave of absence for twenty-five day
has been granted Captain L. T. Bolsoan of
the Bixth field artillery.
Second Lieutenant Martin C. Phallen
berger of the Sixteenth infantry at Fort
i-rooK, and son of Governor Shallenberger,
has been selected as a competitor In the
northern pistol competition for 1909. II
will go to Fort Sheridan, 111., to enter tho
competition July 28.
Honorable discharge from the army by
purchase have been granted Cook O. C.
Rhule of the band of th Sixth field ar
tillery. Private Irvln Qllmore of Company
I, Third battalion of engineers; Harry
Lewis of Company K, Thirteenth Infantry,
and Corporal William Moor of Troop A,
Eighth cavalry.
A general court-martial wa convened
Friday at Fort D. A. Russell, Wyo., for the
trial of minor tnllltary offenses at that
Peter Merzlg of Wasntnsrton. TV r. a
returned quartermaster sergeant of the reg
ular army, has been .transferred to Omaha
as chief clerk of the Omaha quartermaster
depot . .
He I Presented on Arrival at 'Frisco
with Dismissal from the
Major Charles J. T. Clarke of tha Twenty-sixth
Infantry had a rather large temon
handed him on his arrival at San Fran
cisco the other day In the form of a dis
missal from the army. Major Clark had
been tried by general court-martial at Ma
nila, for "conduct unbecoming an officer
and gentleman," tho specific charges
against htm being a disinclination to pay
his debts and for misappropriation of sev
eral hundred dollars of the officers' club
funds at Manila. On July 7 President Taft
approved the sentence, the presidential or
der directing "that after July 7 Major
Clarke ceases to be an officer of the army
of the United States."
C'harae of Stealing; Check . and
Forgery Preferred Against at
Colored Man.
William Galbralth. colored, who lives In
Lincoln, but who ts well known to th
Omaha pollre, wa arrested last night by
Detectives Ferris and Walker on a charge
of forgery.
Onlhralth Is alleged to have gotten pos
session of a Union Paelfle pay check, th
property of a railroad man named Jensen,
which he cashed at th Berk clothing store
after forging Jensen' nam to It,
Th amount of th check wa $66.84. Oal
bratth wa arrested a few day ago on a
minor charge and gave bond which he for
feited by not ' appearing at polio court
Now he will hav a variety of charge to
Heat Twist Italia.
PIERRE. S. D., July 17. (Special Tele
gram.) Th government temperature rerard
her today was 100. Heat twisted rails on
the Northwestern track at Alto Biding, four
miles st, and delayed th westbound
passenger over flv hour for track re
pairs. tars
A beer just suited to quaff at home
a night-cap for the Bociable evening
a refreshing draught for the late
eupper a delightful glasa to eip un.der
the evening lamp. Stars and Stripes
is a foaming, sparkling beverage for
the keen palate for th connoissieur.
Have a case delivered to your boma.
Willow Springs
Offle. 1407 ataraar BV,
raoa Boa. ISO.
Riot at Butler;
Strikers Arc Hurt
Constabulary Called On to Quell
Turbulent Workmen at Car
Manufacturing Plant
HITLER. Pa.. July K-In rioting at the
plant of the Standard Steel Car company
at Lyndora. Ta., nrar here, this morning,
several foreigners were Injured, on ser
iously. Sheriff Caldwell has directed ur
gent message to Harrlsburg asking for
state constabulary.
The foreign workmen at the plant struck
for higher wages yestenlsy morning,
necessitating a general suspension of
th works and affecting several thousanl
American workmen who are opposed to
the strike. All available state pr.ll, in
this vicinity ar on duty at the steel strlko
at MrKee'a Rocks, and the Butler county
authorities wer asked to await further
development. 1
When th mill gate were thrown open
today, th American workmen began en
tering the plant. Several hundred foielgn
ers endeavored to stop them and a fight
followed. All saloon at Lyndora have been
closed. In the event of further disorder
constabulary from Punxsutawney, Pa.,
may be rushed to th scene.
Little Trouble In Flttebargr.
FITTSUL'ItG, July 17.-ln MdKres Rock
today th trouble predicted for th iast
twenty-four hour between the striking em
ployes of fh Schoenvllle plant of the
Pressed Steel Car company failed to ma
A early a 4 o'clock this morning con
stabulary wer patrolling all streets In tho
oompany's village. After an early morning
review of the situation, Lieutenant Smith
of the state constabulary said:
'We anticipate little trouble during the
next day or so. My men report that orders
for the men to keep close to their homes
cam from the strike leaders last night."
Striker Make Demand.
A meeting of the striking men was held
late this afternoon In an effort to extend
the strike.
At this meeting a committee was ap-
ponted to call on the mayor and city of
ficials to either put an end to th strike
or compel th Pressed Steel Car company
to submit to arbitration. The striker claim
they have 7,000 men out and that not many
of the furnace men ar working.
President of Miner' Union Goes Back
to Paaylvanla to Resist
PITTSBURG, Kan., July n.-Thomai L.
Lewis, national president of the United
Mine Worker of America, left here for
th Central Pennsylvania coal mining dis
trict "The operators there have given notloe
of a reduction of 11 cents a ton in the
mining rate," said Mr. Lewis today. "We
will resist It to the bitter end. Betor they
can establish such a reduction they must
wipe out of existence every looal Miner'
union in central Pennsylvania.
KOTXntxirra or oosajt stxamsxipb.
tart. ArrtTrd. Belled.
K York Csmpanui
Liverpool Kmpreu of Iralind.
Manchester Csltdotrta
NtplM Vrons
Kp!s Romanto
Morula Corslet.
eoe Mlnnrsou Cntta.
London Sardinian
Loneon Caroline
Southampton ' Cleveland.
POSITION wanted a manager or head
clerk in general store; married, apeak
German and English; 15 years' experleno;
good reference. Address Y IX, car Be.-
WANTED By experienced lady, situation
as retail clerk, in or near Omaha. Aaar
C. E. Wright, Pender, Neb.
SITUATION as housekeeper wanted by
refined young widow, with child B years
of age; prefer country. Address C is,
car Bee."
WANTED Position as night watchman.
Married. Resident of city twenty years.
Address W-61 Care Bee.
EXPERIENCED office man In credits,
accounts, cash and freight; M years of age;
10 year In present position. Reference
given. Good reasons fur wanting a change.
Address A !.';, .'le.
Pauline O. Gaebel to Fred Armbrust,
lot 14. block 2, Cottage Park $ L40 1
Edward Kendrtck. et al., to B. W.
Ryks, lot 8, block 1 Lake's addition 1
E. W. Ryks and wife to Sarah Hen
dricks, same 1
Timothy Collins to P. J. Collins, et
al. lot 16, Dewey place i
John I. Tamlnoslsn and wife to Eraa
tua Toung, lot IB, block 111, Dundr
place 1
,ul'y Cl p ta lwm wm wm wm w
F. E. Moses and wife to Edward
Seater, lot t, block 1. South Omaha
View 1M
T. F. Sturgess and wife to Alfred
Donaghue, lot 1. Aldlne square 1
Carl Zeller to George W. Hervey,
lot , t, 10, 11, U, block 12. Saun
der A Himebaugh' Highland park 1,230 -
M. 8. KlelBhman Co. to Oeorge Duns
combe, lot 7, Whlttlesy's subdl
vlflton ' 200
George E. Dunscombe and wife to
Nellie E. Webster, same... 1
James Zaloudek and wife to Marrl .
Kaloudek, lot Z. block 14, Brown
park 809
J. L. Fisher to Delia M. Fisher, lot
U, block f. Steven place t
H. W. Tates. Jr., trustee, to Abra
ham Roblnovits and wife, lots 1, 1
I and 4, block L William Hasedorn s
addition t j
Ten Eyck H. Fonda, Jr.. and wife to '
George M. Durkee, lot 1, block 2,
first subdivision urirren bmitns
addition 140 j
Ada Dennlson to Solomon Brodkey, 1
middle S H lot t. block 114, Omaha. 13.600
Harry Gross and wife to F. P. Hall,
part tax lot 13, section 21-15-14 4,009 .
Lydla A. Halyards to John W. Sal
yards, west S3 feet lot I, Archer
place X
Trading Sttmps
H-0 ta Stamps (lit
Slva with avoh t
ea aaa et amall
hot ilea de
livered In
talty for...
aaO la Stamps (11
given wllit ch t
dosen case cf Jars
bottUa, de- 0A ar
ilvared ta Jt.tD
the elty ifor.
Out f town customer-
add 1.1 tut
and bottle
Browing Co.
Crewery. sd aad aTlekory.
Paoaa Boag. Itao.