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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1910)
THE BKK: OMAHA. "WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 1010.
v Spend the Fourth of July
under una of
Ynuiif man' and hoy' flat
net hrim Straw Sailors
In find whltti Milan braids
An Cool an a Stiff Sea Breeze
ii i li m v
1 L- 'lViTfl
1A18-162U Junta. StrM4
mH fi'.fnin li li 1 Fa (
,.! t Mia ri', el'ii fiii Hir J
h Jntinvin ftmhif k ha Mil at lettf
t.tt.t r il. afi ffi'i.ifi li ii'I'U fall again
-nl ii.'i.nnl ii f (tuners a n1 al
S Tlefcey aertlea a I lfcj.
NKW TmHK, June Ji-lhfhl Manager
lrh of the Virn I nlti Tilaarnpli
r'Huji r i4t"1 nii' i-x1.r tNat id coin
lnr '.' i'l f 1 1 r r h ne bulletin
liter tr atrial wit. n"ntr or
in I'B Iliare rli(f I" ")" Jeffrlaa-Jnhn-e-.li
prlM flsM l l:"in.
NO EVIDENCE OF OHQAMZED
TRAFFIC IN WOMEN 13 FOUND
(I enefrllar Urn mil Jnrf Makee Ile
pnrl ml lis I n rel laatlua l'lc
tre Bnene lrnonrd.
V:V YoIlK. June as.-"W hava fyun.l
ru l'1'i of ltnca In Ilia county of
New Yntk nt any oraaiilxutlon or orKanlza
Uiina rii. In Ilia truffle of womuti for
Imtti'irnl purie, Wa hava not found evl
lnr of any rKnlxl traffic In women
fr Immoral purpoai-a."
Thin aa Ilia oiirtilna; of t hi pref f tilmont
ma'la ly tho i-rl'il Riainl Jury of which
John I'. Uocki'fIU r, Jr., la foreman, which
Uh l n InvmnlNritlnK whlta luve cumll
tioiui i (hia rlty. Tha prmritiii-nt wm
hanilxl up frl ilayH uto, but Wat not
fl ! by Jmlg ( Hull I van of grni-ral aa-
Un until lixtny. Tha pivnonlnient le-pmim-a
moat heartily tha inn who profit
from tha unlawful practice of unfnrtunuta
Moving piclura ahowa arc aharply crltl
cIm aii'l coriiloinn"d in tha preaontment,
which H'uk of (hum aa crratlng rvll In
tha mlo la f rhIMirn. Tha praanntmant
IMaka of having founi) la inumuiit - and
manlrurlnK parlira to bo nolhlntf more or
Iom th.in (INoriliTly huuxea, whwie mnnl
ruriiaj la alv,rtimd or pvrformrd for a
RIOTING AT BILBAO SPAIN
llMllla ( rwnd larraaada I'alaca aad
la lllayral lr Pollrt Armed
nil.HAO, ftialn, Jun I. Tliara ware fur
ther dlmturbuncea (oitv Krowlnt out of the
aiialnj ri'latlona rM tw.'t-ii thn Kuvernmen(
f I'ranikr l.'aimlejaa and (ho Vatican. A
crowd, romp-.-aed of Cailiata and national
let j. aurroundml (ha palaoa of tha governor
of lha prnvlnca of illitoaya and ahoutcd
"lni lth tha Kovrrnor."
Tha pullra wrre aumnmnrd and charged
the d nioiiMiratora with drawn aaher.i,
wotindliiK a number of them.
The capital hoa been (he accne of many
civil rlanliea. In 1S74 It wllhrtood a long
akga by (ha t'ar'.lHta.
I. I. i. Jobs.
KTAHNnY. Nab.. June 27.-t3peclal.)
ft. H. Ml John, one of tha bant known
rltliena of Ihla rl.y, died at hla home,
Tnly-tilnth atreet and Flrat avenue, Kun
dnjr uitrh( al 11 ocUxk. Mr. S(. ,'olin waa
one of (ha pl'jiivare of (hla rlty, conilim
hare before the rity of Kearney wua In
rnrimratcd. Ma took an active port In the
bdalneee affair of the city and wn(
through (ha boom djya nnd Inxt a fortune
In the fallrre of banka and different In-
tllutloii kM.-Ii he aupported loyally. Ilia
de(h fiaa bren eiperted for ever.l weeka.
ha havii n been confined (o hla bed through
out lha aorliiK- Me la aurvlvrd by hla
Widow and three rhIMren: K N. Ht. John
of Ihla rlty. R A. ft. John of Gibbon and
Mrs. C W. Revnolda of Mlnnrapolle, Minn
Tha funeral aarrtcce will ba held Wednes
day afternoon from the residence.
IHKIKE.N HOW, Neb.. June a. -(Special.)
l'lrn e Tvwaley. a rca'.dent of thla
placa and aon of P. II. Tow.sluy, chiet
of polUe. dld al hia, home during the
atgbl after an lllneaa of aeveral wwka.
'dr. Towalay. who waa only Zl yeara of
ae. waa a rrCdent of Cutter county aluc
fco hoo-l Tha funeral, under the auxptco
f lha Motrn Woodman, occurred fron
lha ilthllt church. Tudy aftrrtoo.i
at I nV'k. He la aurvlvad by a widow
ax 4 ui a ahlld.
CAVFTUiAJK. Nab. June .-(rtpcta! )
Mr. Irvln l. liew.tt and Mlaa Noia E.
nyder were nmrr.J Sun.liy evening at
the hm of It W. T. tlailey. pa.Kor of
th rtret Mathodlsl tllat-'opal church of
t' antacids, who prfjT:uJ tha ceremony
1st tfc praMaf of :ruU company of
Utan-la an-l tiumad:al rUUv of laa
rrM aa4 grvom.
Ta arid fir lh taat thra yaara haa
aaaw aeapkuyad aa a tarhr In tha rlty
arhant. fka I lb daughter of Mr. afd
Mr J X Snrdar f thla city. Tha groom,
ska returned a ar ago aftar an absanr
mi f,Mr mii' eartk- la tha Tatted via tea
y , th oa f Vr and M rm. Wtltt.im
Hawtlt, onear af tr.: vttlr.it. II wju
iMtae In I aa crl Maryland
4 teiag tn fhmi to gun ijtner of th
r!t ft ti:l S.ii. tha rcor4 of blng
wfV a chamaia. hantc evened that
t.W f frtag aeon t.' and making
i'iiU'iy In tei.i. a aj ene-tutf
el wl l ItU n tne poe:tun a fut
g . at lhe :rt tattrry. Ttiy
srin4 l- saj i tended rnuoa V'C
fefwar tv will rtr ta Caaaerfctg
a attt ll Some.
Von' ... neaue-ij ny given
aa -' H ilnuint twalia II Va
am-g sad la !e re.
iea laa a m art aaaaals e m4 aaaulal
4 J UrugMMt
WOMEN REACH SEMI-FINALS
City Tournament at the Field Club ii
SOME SFEEDY GAMES FLAYED
Mlaa Kate Moorea tieta lata the geml
Klnnla by lleatlow Mlaa Marl
llodaa and Mlaa Marl
At the Fluid club Tueaday all tho
matchea of the flrat and aecond were
played off by the women In their
tournament, so that now playing can be
brtiun for the reml-flnala. Several unex
pected tfood players hnvo developed, ao that
tho upeclulors were Biven aeveral surprises
by the rexulta of the samel.
Mm Kate Moorea, ono of tho older and
mora experienced players, has corns right
to tho front and, after playing two
matches Tueaday morning, waa In the
aeml-flnala. In ttio first one ahu defeated
Mlaa Marie Hude, but In the second one,
which was with MUs Helen tfu;k, Khe al
most loat out aeveral times. Out of tho
seventeen gamaa In the match, eight were
deuce games, and all of them were close.
MIhs Homes plays a very fast game and
covers the court woll. but her greatest
strength Is in several low cuts which have
a very deceiving look, to her opponent
until It Is too late. Miss Buck plays a fast
game and hus developed ft aplendid back
hand stroke, but she found Miss Moorea
too much for her.
A few of the matches in tha second
round were finished In the afternoon, with
the following reaults: '
Mlaa Florence Cudahy beat Mlaa Helen
aii liui ,eiiB Clark beat Mlas ,. Luclle
Fellers, d-i -.. ,
Miss Helen uuck Beat Mrs. crana oiiui-
well, 6-3. -.
Mias Mane llodge beat Miss uu-
Miaa Kate Moorea biat Mias uiizaosm
Mcu ilien, K-3.
Mie Curmeilta cnase Deal miss j.esa gri
MlKa . Kate Moorea Deal iaa wane
Mies Kiizabeth McConnell beat Miss
lsubel Vintonhaler, 6-1, 1-b.
Miss Janet Hull beat Miss Helen Kay
Airs. J. M. Cudahy beat Miss Dorothy
Hall, tS-3, (-4.
Mlaa L'armellta Chaae beat Mlaa Alice
Cudahy, tt-3, t-L
Mias Kate Moores beat Miss Helen Buck,
Miss Hortonae Clark beat Mlas Florence
Cudahy, -2, 6-4.
1'luUh of Flrat Hound.
Tha remaining matchea between those
left In the first round were piayed off
Tuesday. Tha seta between Mrs. J.. M.
Cudahy and Miss Laura Zimmerman were
watched cloael becaua Mlas Zimmerman
la a beginner and yet put up a fine gam
agalnat her mora experienced opponeut
iiio results were:
Miaa Dorothy Hall beat Mlaa Erna Reed,
Mra. J. M. Cudahy beat Miss Laura Zlm
moarman, 6-0, 6-1.
. The entiles for tha consolation atnglea
hava been made out for the ladlea tourna
ment and will be as follows:
Mlaa Helen Wright plays Mlaa Helen Hor
enneii. M. Alice Uideon plays Misa llarjorle
Misa May Klch'Jl plays Miss Uretchen Mc
Connell. Mrs. F. F. Teal plays Mrs. Harry Doorly,
Miss Erna Hadra plays Mlaa Margaret
M.h Daphne Peters plays Mlas Tesa LU
u, with Misa Alica Jortcrfleld aa by.
Misa Beaa Dumout beat Mrs. F. F. Taal,
MIhs Oratchen McConnell beat Mlas Mae
Ntchol. -L 6-0.
Misa Helen borenaea beat Mlas Helen
h rlKnt, 6-0, 6-1.
Misa Teas Little beat Miss Alice Porter
lifld. 6-4. 6-2.
Mias Kuth Clark won from Miss 'Ma
.ialioney by default.
OTl OT' TKM1 IX SIGHT
Cenrle et Field t'lnb to Be Kept Baay
far Heat of the aniumer.
During tha next two montha th Omaha
Field club has five Important tennis tour
namant scheduled to be played off on Its
rourta. The firat one Is th Ladles' City
championship, which la being played now.
On July the Men's City championship
match will ba held. Because the Omaha
Held club I so centrally situated and the
courts are among the best In th United
titAlea, tha Clay Court champlonahip of
the Pnlted States will be played oft here
on August 1. On August 15 th matchea
for the championship of th club will be
held. The Junior City champlonahip will
be hehl at the Field club on September J,
all the tennla players under 11 years of
age being eligible to compel. Th Junior
championship la being watched with a
great dval of Interest because of the line
It givea the devotee of tennis on who are
the sharks al tae game In future yaara
UILDIMI Wl IIIOM MitluIlT
aaaerleen 're nne Player Lee la ttte
Finale In Una lead.
WIMBLfcl-oN. England, Jun JS. A. F.
Wlkling. the New valaud crack, beat
Reals C. Wright of livatea In th final
ef the all comers single ta th all-Kng-Und
lawn tennis champlonslilp today, 4-i.
t 4. e-4, t -l
Wlldlg'a victory today glvea him the
right t caalieng the holder, A. W. tier,
fur th championship of Ureal ilrltaln.
wmn t" l i ri a m
motorist's have accident
Farty on Way to Chicago Tumi Over
at Wankee, la. -
TWO KAVE BONES BROKEN
Jeweler. ror Law f ompell
Imm Makers of Walrhea to llama
N t'aeca tiaaatlty of
DRH MOINKM, June 28-(Hpeclal Tele
gram.) A various accident to a party of
lourlata wcurred near Wauke today. A
(Ira on an automobile buret and the car
turned over pinning beneath It O. C.
Wolfera and his aon, L. E. Ooodlng and
Fred and David llohh. The first named
had bones broken. The whole party waa
on their way from Hopklna, Mo., to Chi
cago. The Iowa Association of Jeweler and
Association of Optometrists held a Joint
session, commencing this morning with
about 200 present Carl It. Flsk, president
of (ha optometrlsta gave his annual ad
dress and endorsed tha new Jowa law. The
Jewelers plan to pass a resolution asking
for a national law requiring the murkers
of watch cases to stamp thereon the
quality and quantity of gold used therein.
They declare that the people are beln de
frauded by the sal of watch cases of in
Ollddrnlles Praia Roads,
The pilot for the Olldden tour arrived In
Dea Moines at 2.45 and th main body of
tha tourlats arrived a little later. This even
ing the tourists were entertained by the
local club with a reception and smoker.
Several hundred automobiles were lined up
to receive the visitors. All the tourists were
profuue In praise of the Iowa roads and
say that they encountered today as fine a
stretch of roadss anywhere on the trip.
The cars etopped at Uuthrle Center for
dinner and a big reception was arranged.
No accidents were reported crossing Iowa.
Will Inspect the Hoad.
The railroad commission will, the latter
part of the present week, go over the line
ot the Chicago, Minneapolis & St. Paul
rullroad from Cambridge to Manning and
make a careful Inspection of the same.
Complaint hue come from various patrons
that tha roadbed has not been kept up and
the commissioners will make personal In
spection of the same.
KnUon-ment Fund Raised.
John F. Riggs, stato superintendent, to
day received word from the dean of Wos
leyan collcgo at Mt. Pleasant, of which
Prof. Klggs is a trustee, to the effect that
the check for $25,000 from Andrew Carnegie
has been 'received, thus completing thi
$100,000 endowment fund which was raised
last winter. There had been somo hitch
In making It appear that the remainder of
the fund had actually been secured.
Title to Lake Ileila.
An appeal was perfected today to the
supremo court of the United States In a
case from Greene county Involving- the
title to the bed of what was once Goose
lake, and If the contention of the claimants
Is correct then the state of Iowa has been
going wrong In the matter of drainage and
sale of all the shallow lakes. The conten
tion Is that the state does not have title
to lake beds except la the case of navig-able
lakes and that the titles of all the smaller
lakes never passed from the United States.
Want Stat to Par Ullls.
' The secretary of the state executive
council has received a number of the bills
of counties for the expenses of the last
primary. They are being roturnei with
the Information that the last legislature
changed the law so that the counties have
to stand ail the expenses. As the cost
would be borne In fact by the taxpayers
in either way If was found best to have
the state relieved of all responsibility,
. Many Take Examinations.
An unusually large number of teachers
took the examination for state certificates
at the June examinations. A force of sixty
readers Is engaged in the senate chamber at
the state house going over the papers. It
Is expected that next fall there will be the
usual complaint about a shortage of teach
ers In the stat.
Form Hospital Association.
There was filed with the secretary of
state today the articles of Incorporation of
th Albla Hospital association, with capital
of $15,1)00, also the St. Ansgar Automobile
company of Mitchell county, with $10,000
capital, the Excelsior Coal and Mining com
pany of Oskaloosa, with $26,000 capital, and
the Leavltt, Johnson & Miller Building
company of Waterloo, with $30,000 capital.
State Rlfl Conteat.
About K0 members of the Iowa National
guard went out to tha state rifle range
near this city yesterday and began a rifle
contest to last for one weak. C'olouel Smith
W. Brookhart of Washington, ia., Is In
i charge as president of tha association.
There are teams from each of the guard
companies and a very fine line of trophies
and cash prlzea la offered.
Brown mt Dmm Moines.
Senator Norrla Brown of Nebraska ar
rived here with Senator Cummlna and is
visiting his father, who has long been a
realdeut of Des Moines.
Barns Struck, by LIghtnln.a;.
MARCIIALLTOWN, la., June 2.-(Spe-cUU.)
Severe electrical atorma which ware
accompanied by heavy rains tb.at swept over
many sections of central Iowa late yes
terday afternoon, last night and this morn
ing, did much damage by aettiug barns
and other farm buildings on firs. Reports
hav been received today from all of th
surrounding counties, which Indicate that
the total loss will b large. Inestimable
good resulted from th ceueral heaw raJn
of last night, which, with th continued
hot weather, has caused all farm crops and
products to fairly leap with growth. Not
only was central Iowa visited but splendid
and much needed rains fell lit practically
all parts of th slate during the last twenty-four
Iowa News Notes.
IOWA CITY-Mis. John H. Pope, aged
22. an Iowa educator, and Marquia A. Mar
shall, aged bJ. tor ten years in the Iowa
City posloffic. are dead here. Marahali'a
wixe, son and aaughter aurvlve,
lOW A CITY J anu a Orsgory of Cedar
Raplda and ,John Thompson of Iowa City
are under arrest here cnarged with steal
ing l.ouu pounds of Riateriai from tha Iowa
'lelephune company.' Thompson has con
fessed. IOWA CITY Victims of maddened cows,
Mrs. ClurUsa Shaver, an aged resident, and
N. Ilmt.il., a young man, are In the hands
vf local surpeons. One cow fractured three
of Hansen's ribs, and Its neighbor broke
Mra. feUiuver'e arm.
M ARSHALLTOWN Daniel W. Lewis, for
nmuy yeaia superluiendeiit of the Vt ashing
ton, la., achotil, who twenty-one ytars ago
waa one of tne Dest Known educators of
Iowa, died at Pasadena, (.'al.. yesterday,
according to a telegram received here to
dey. He was Va yeara old.
MAliiSHALLTOWN That hla life might
be saved, fifty square inches of akin was
today grafted on the right thigh and leg
of Vincent Forrey. agea & years, who on
June 4 stepped into a bonfire anU waa
badiy burutd. Tha akin waa taken from
the lad'a mother, Mra. Ben Forrey, and
hia cousin. Raleigh Kerrey, aged 14 yeara.
Follow Ins the operation lha surgcona said
tne lad would undoubtedly make a rapid
MASON CITT The curling Iron as a
means of distrurtlon Is running a neck
and neck race with th hat pin. Miaa Ruth
Preeton, a resident of thla city and atudent
vf Iowa collrge. Orlnnell. met with a moat
var acctdauL bb wag about to cuil
her hair with the hot Iron and In raising
It t her forehead accidentally miscalcu
lated and the end of It at ruck her a'luarely
In the eye. Just how badly the alalit Is
Injured eahnot he told. Hie was tuken at
one to a specialist.
CLARKSV1LLK J list because, he had
rresence of mind emuigh to do the right
thing at the right tlnio saved the life of
the 3-ypHr-old eon of Alfred WrdVklng.
Thn child waa playing on tha porch and
plunged headlong Into a barrel half filled
with water. He had been In there about
two mlnutra when hla mother aaw hla feet
protruding In the nlr. She rushtvl fran
tically to tha barrel and Jerked him out
and yelled for her husband, who was woik
Ing nearby. Ha came and grabbing th
child by the heela Jerked It up and down
until several cupfuls of water ran down
Its mouth., and soon respiration act In.
Good Time at
on Dusty Track
Hal Brown's Mare, Loncoyne, Gets
Three Firsts in Face, Going
FREMONT, Neb., June 28. (Special Tele
gram.) There was a good crowd out today
at the opening day of the races. The track
waa dusty. The feature of the- races was
the fast time made. Hal Brown's mare,
Lonocoyne, although winning In thrco
straight heats, was pushed hard. All of
the big field was well bunched.
The rice of the afternoon was the 2:18
trot. L. S. Crum, tho favorite, did not do
as good work as was expected. In the first
heat 1 Tomer F, won easily, but in the sec
ond broke and ran almost a half mile be
fore being held down, and was distanced.
Belle Tolus, who was not1 in it In the first
heat, was pushed hard by Frank S. and
Mentholatum. The last heat was the best,
Frank S. broke on the first quai ter and fell
buik to fourthr'but by skillful driving, Pyle
gradually climbed to the leader, passed
them all at the third quarter and came
under the wire several lengths ahead
The dust made the track probably five
seconds slower than usual, which shows
the remarkable time made by Lonocoyne,
The running race was won by Amount;
Red Moon, second; Don Bonnet, third.
Spring Heel, Bob Quirt and Dall Shad also
ran. Time: 0M. Kesults:
Pacing, 2:24 class, purse $400:
Lonocoyne, o. in., by Allercy tiirown) 1
Teddy Roosevelt, b. g., by Kawinond
Zolltu, blk. m., by Zolok (Hewitt).... 4
Uebey Hal, b. m, (b'rosl)
iialdy, b. g. (Deryder)
Peter Hal, b. in., by Blue Hal (Hand) 6
Ala urine, s. g., by Zeinety Utonln)... S 9 10
Bessie Uentry, b. in., by John Ucnlry
Ashley Wilkes, ch. g., by Sampson
W likes tPany) v 10
Time: 2:14, 2:14ft, 2:15ft.
Trotting, 2:1S class, purse $400:
Belle Tuius, b. in., by P. Tolus.. 6 1
Frank S., b. g., by Conrad iPyie) 7 2
Metilholulum, blk. in., by Syn-
boleur (Hartinshy) 2 3
L. S. Crum, ch. g., by Sprague
(Brown) 3 4
Tom Smith, br. g., by Conrad
(Smith) 5 5
Homer F blk. m., by Fremont
(Nne) . , 1
Time: 2:154, 2:20, 2:18ft. 2:19. 2:20ft.
Changes Made in
Baron Waechter Becomes Secretary
of Foreign Affairs, Succeeding
BERLIN, June 28. Baron von Klderlen
Waechter was today appointed secretary
of state for foreign affairs, succeeding
Horr Wllhelm Edler von Schoen, who Is
made Qermoii ambassador to France.
Prince von Radolln, who now occupies th
Paris post will retire to private life.
Baron von KhelnLaben's successor aa
Prussian minister of state and finance
has not been named. Both the baron and
Herr von Schoen have received gifts, in
cluding his majesty's photograph from Em
peror William. Prince Radolln was hon
ored with a high decoration.
The president of the Rhine province,
Baron von Sohorlemer, resigned recently
to become Prussian minister of agriculture
in succession to Herr von Arnlin-Kriewan.
The Frankfurter Zeitung says that Chan
cellor von Bethmann-Hollweg has decided
to make n further attempt to administer
his office In association with his new col
league and that additional changes, both
In the Imperial and the Prussian ministry,
may be expected soon.
Yale Pulls Down
Bine Wins Deciding Game in Series
from Crimson Before Ten
NEW YORK, Jun 28. Yale won the de
ciding game In the Harvard-Yale baso bull
championship today, 1 Oto 9. Ten thousand
cheering collegians and their 'friends saw
Yale took a seeming safo lead in the
eighth by pounding Hicks to all corners
of the American League park, but Har
vard tied the score In the first half of the
ninth Inning, when, with all th bases full,
Mlnot tripled. Yale cam rl0-1it back In
the final frame, when Merrllt walked,
stole second and scored the winning tally
on Phllbln's two-bagger. Score: R.H.U.
Yale 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 i 110 12 1
Harvard 0 0 0 1 4 0 1 U 8 HI b
Batteries: Hicks . and Young; Toiniuers
ASSASSIN OF EGYPTIAN
PREMIER HANGED AT CAIRO
Ibrahim Wardun Pays the Death
Penalty for Hla Political
CAIRO, Egypt, June 28.-Ibrahln War
Una, the assassin of Boutroa Pasha
Urall, the Egyptian premier and minister
of foreign affairs, was hanged today.
Warding was an Egyptian student and a
member of the Nationalist party; On Feb
ruary 20 last he shot the premier as the
latter was leaving th ministry of foreign
affairs His victim died on the following
day. At his trial the murderer said that
his motive was to avenge various acts of
th government which the Nationalists at
tributed to Boutroa Pasha Grail personally.
During his visit her Theodore Roosevelt
addressed the students of th University
of Cairo and In the course of his remarks
roundly denounced the assassination, say
ing that those who condoned the act stood
on the plnacle of evil and Infamy. Many
of the atudent affiliated with the political
opposulon to BruUh rule In Egypt gathered
before Mr. Roosevelt's hotel and mad a
rather mild demonstration of dissent front
the sentiment apreaed by the former
Purser Arrested In Seattle,
CHIt'AOO. June 18. The arrest by de
te(tlvea in Keatlle last night of Thaddeus
K. York, said to be wanted In practically
every large city of the country on charges
of forgery, waa announced bars today.
WESTERN MEN SEE TAFT
Senators Call to Urge Early Action
on Irrigation Matter.
FRESHEN! FREFARING TO LEAVE
I.aat. tlay Before Departure for th
"ainraer Capital la a Baay "
Marshall Will Head
WASHINGTON, June 28. President
Tnffs last day In Washington prior to
his departure for Beverly, was a busy one
up to the hour of his leaving for the sum
mer capital late this afternoon. Many
congressional callers and conferences oc
cupied the time before the assembling of
the cabinet for the last regular meeting
in thla city until fall.
Western senators Interested In Irrigation
projects In various stages of completion,
which ' may lie affected by the $L'0.000,OuO
advance from the treasury authorized by
congress, talked to the president about the
commission the latter will appoint to In
vestigate and report on the different proj
ects. Kenators Carter, Jones. Smoot and
Dickinson, were those who discussed the
subject with the chief executive. They
want to get the Inspection body of the
United rotates engineers at work at the
earliest possible moment, so as to complete
the plans heretofore made. The president
said he would handle the matter as qulckl.
as possible. It Is expected he would iiriiu
SENATOR DEVERIDGE says:
" 'The Man Higher Up' is adtnir-.
able. It is not often that I have the
opportunity to read so engaging a novel,
because it is not often that so powerful
a story is told. Decidedly, it is the real
thing. It will put iron into the blood of
every young man who reads it. It will
show that only strong men can do the
fighting for the rights of the people, just
as strong men are selected to do the
fighting for the powers of pillage.
This book demonstrates, as no mere
argument or preachment possibly could
do, that only a clear head, a heart
without fear, and a character, as stem
as the elements of nature, can do the
mighty tasks which men who serve the
people must do. 'The Man Higher Up'
is a masterful and fundamentally
truthful book." Albert J. Beveridge
THE MAN HIGHER UP
. By Henry Russell Miller
Tkf BOBPS-MFRKtLL COSfFTHY, Publisher,
t ; r--
' t "
t t t
K lit. iJ t ' w i 'f
It Leaves Omaha at 6:30 P. II
It Arrives Chicago 0:07 A. II.
It is the train of real lights; electric lighted throughout
by the dynamo system, train electrician in charge.
The train is equipped'for all classes of travel, and car
ries an observation car.
The sleepers and diners are ready for Omaha patrons
at 6:(X) P. M.; breakfast is served enroute. There are no
handsomer dining cars than those operated on this train,
nor is there anywhere better dining car service.
Arrival is Chicago is just right for all eastern con
nections. All kinds of special rates east during the immediate
Secure your sleeping car accommodations well in ad
vance during the next thirty days, not only to Chicago, but
on trains east.
(leneral Marshall, former chief of engi
neers, aa head of th rommlaslon.
The statement was made by tha presi
dents visitors that It may not be necessary
for the secretary of tho Interior to call
on the treasurer for nn advance on the
account of $.X).OUO.ooO for a year or more.
There Is now in the Irrigation fund, avail
able for work on the various projects,
about $.s.000,000 and during th next fiscal
year the xeoelpts from the sources mak
ing up that end are expected to bring
In another $7,000,00. giving $1S,0"0.000 for
the year. Tho $20,000,000 will be called on
July In case of necessity.
Aa 1 air Gaafc
should be covered with clean bandages
saturated with Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
Heals burns, wounds, sores, piles. 20c.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co.
FOR NEBRASKA Fair.
FOR IOWA Fair and warmer.
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
5 a. m..
6 a. m..
7 a- m..
8 a. m..
10 a. m..
11 a. ri..
1 p. m..
5 p. m..
$ p. ni..
4 p. m..
6 p. m..
7 p. m..
8 p. m..
At all Rnnhutlfr,
(Attorney at Law, practicing
eleven yeara in Omaha.)
" Commission form of gov
eminent for cities that
of labor disputes between
employer and employes of
public service corpora
tions. Increased pay for jurors.
me help you plan your trip and
you in every way.
J. B. REYNOLDS,
City Passenger Agent,
Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
UaIAM (.1. JQ HI I. .1 T. -v
tients of Douglas county. H
If you wear two pairs of Olussea
DO ITT SO IT WEAR
Two Xianses mad into on ao llnea
to show ao placea to com off.
HUTESOil OPTICAL CO.
213 So. lUtli Ktrtt-t.
Come In and bear the great
Caruso and Bcottl duet or any
other ot jour favorite aek'C
tlons on the Victroia.
If jou owned a Victor that
you were enjoying and were
suddenly deprived of it, your
life would be miserable indeed.
Thousands who do not own one
do not know what they are mis
sing. If you are one of these,
please call and hear a Victor.
Vou will not go long without
one. Then, and not till then,
will you begin to enjoy life.
We have sold our piano and
player business in order to de
vote our entire attention to the
Victor business. AVe believe we
are the best equipped in the
business and think we know a
little more about it than any
one else. We carry every ma
chine and record made by the
lu'liidingi tho fam- .
Victroia, $125 to $200.
Machine, $10 to $100.
Old Boston Store, Second Floor, "
Hot Weather Suits
We make these suits either
lined or unlined; and out ot the
lightest weight woolens to be had.
Cool grays, coiy browns and
snappy blue serges predominate.
See the samples of our work
in our show windows. .
Every garment guaranteed per
fect in fit aud style.
Near Farnam. H
-l i . .-i.larctJ
V"' -iVt "Hfi- W 4r
i?(Vi. .-ja-., V'
OMAHA vs. WICHITA
Vinton Street Park
JUNE 26, 27, 28, 29
June 27th Ladies Day
GAMES GALLED 3:45
Special car leave 16th ft Tarnam i30
At rnirrio s
LaVona aV Drew, ).
VILLE nor iiaronaa, Casei
at MciJIII. Harry I.y.
una, Movlnj ' n().
lurea, Bla I'la
Bunas, Lally 1 to 6
' J W New
JBT,V- J . ,
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