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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 1, 1910)
For Nebraska rnaettcd.
For Iowa Oerter.t:ly fair.
For wrathcr report ee raft 2.
1 ,3 t.M Jnost txwrfl bntlnaiw
hon) eft toor and rich.
vv'Vvoa xl-no. 11.
OMAHA, FRIDAY MOUNINU, JULY 1, 1!)10TWKLVE PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENT&
XangfonTi Manager !i Ordered
- . jta Leavft Training Canty by
Ttr.;i3v ST2NDS DAT .TTSHEIO
Jcii'tLat He V -7,
' More Real Wor.'V4
M of Second Man AA
fclTDTO IS STILL
MurM (Jrwiabllaer la' Jeffrie Can
lf"in Odd on rrmr Chans-
, Ar Not Greatei
RRTO. 'Jun SO -sjoa Woodman.
Ar la Ready,
8am, Langi.V1 1 muuKi-r, we ordered oft
the (rounds a': ' 'Johnson 'a camp today.
Johnson first sent a wpui-r sheriff to
"Goodman and when the !atiivrfu to
in, oain nut hlmnAlf and requexd. Lfg
Jord's manager to leave. Wowlau V drove
. back to tha city at one. '.'
Tha conversation between the mr 1
tot reveal tha causa of tha nagro'a hoi,-'
Illy, but It la understood that Jtviii.m.n
las taken offense at tha repeated dyeJtt! a
ions made by Langford and hla uiaiuwser,)
hat tha champion dared not fight Lang
. iird. Tha feeling, it la said, dates back to
Wt time when Johnson boxed with Lang
uid In an exhibition , at , San Francisco
iveral weeks afo. Woodman at that time
vfreri-d to put up money that Langford
s-"4Huld beat Johnson If the two men woro
matched for a real fight. Ha reiterated
h!s offer frequently and. It la said, hrts
since declared that Johnson la afraid to 1
meet Langford. '
The Woodman incident occurred shortly
after Johnson returned from a jaunt in
the road today. The champion learn i
that Woodman was on the grounds wailing
to ete t'10 workout beforu the mov-ug
"I'll . not work while he is here," ald
Jack. Summoning the deputy sheriff ea
duty at the hotel, he instructed him o
tell Woodman to leave, j he officer di-i
Iso but Woodman refuxed to heed t)m.
Johnnuu Telia Woodman t Ga.
common men wamea up 10 yi wimni
who was standing on the note! J: ..a. If
'Mr. Woodmun," he said, and his )na
was quiet and couteous, "1 aunt ft inivn I 0
ask you to leave these grounds aiid 10 yteli
you that- X did nut care to ha - kit
ness ngr woik. xou reiusea it- -vc Now
i ask you . .personally, and ad i
know Jiow, to. go away, 1 don't want
around my camp." r.
"Why ahould 1 go?" asked . Woo
This ! a public hotel." ,C
-j 7, i.uw .w.. iMi boiVi'-W ua;- re
turned tho hainplon. "you kiiO' why 1
do i't 'a.t you around htre. i ak you
again to no." f
Johnson turned away and went back to
Well," uui Woodman.t "tatlnjr t'nan
causa any trouble I'll go."
Ho got into the machlna 1 1 vhioh he
came and went back to tho cHy.
Woodman is Interested wltli 'tn. O Day
jid Sid Heater In the moving ! ti!i right
und went out of the rump 1 v. inivmng
ramj) v. mivuirig
ftar W Kiman I -it
lis. rooii'l tt pi'L'para
' I '
which Jvim, n ad-
on that account, a iter
... . . . . -.T
Johnson returiirtd to Ills
for his woikout
The polite way in
dresttfd Woodman and his perfect vontrol
of his temper, although it was evident
that he fvlt great hostility against Lang
ford's manager, was the talk of the tamp
after Woodman lufL
Ibuiuy Duea KoaU Work.
The chauiplon did much road work before
10 o'clock. Ho set out from cump and went
acamporlng away toward the Siena ac
companied by nearly every member of his
training atatf. Alternating spurts of sprint
ing with brisk walking, the party disap
peared around a turn, the sound of laughter
This is one of the distinctive features of
fiinon'n camp luughter. The negro seems
to make It a part of his training routine.
presently the champion and his following
reappeared at the camp. The crowd was
disappointed ' when Johnson finally an
nounced that he would not do his picture
boxing until 1 o'clock. He tramped around
with the picture men for som time, before
coming to this decision and the crowd
patiently watted for him at the ringside.
Jeffrivs Uwi KUhln. ,
Out at Jeffries' camp, there was absolute
feace. The former champion arose at his
usual hour and After breakfast started off
cn a fiehli:g trip with Jack Wuoley, an o.d
"No tcl'lng when he'll be back." said
one of hla trainer, as he watched Jeffries
and Wooley swinging away. "When be
govs fishing he goes fishing. Ha never
thinks about fighting or training or any
tulng Ilk that."
While It wan generally suppoted about
the hotels that Jeffries would work later
out at his camp the InipreaMun prevailed
that he would not do a tap tnlay.
J v.-f flies' big touring car s badly
wrecked ti:l morning while returning to
cump from lieno with Todd Boyer, Jef
fries' nephew, at the wheel. The car, which
carried, betsldes Uoyer, llck Adams, Jacit
Jeffries and Lloti Armstrong, was traveling
at a moderate rate of sped about half
way between the city and the tamp, when
lluyer !ost conttol und It plunged off the
road, smashing Into a telegraph ik !e. Arm
strong was thrown out and hlj hip bruised,
but the others 'irt not Injured. The ma
chine was badiy damaged.
A conspicuous errlv.tl fiom the (.caat to
day was Stanley Ketchol. who is champion
lug the cause of Jack Johiuon.
The auivul of Tom Corbet t, the betting
commlfkMier, it Is bu:Uve.l. will give an Im
petus tn . ie slack wagciltig on the flht.
Jack lltssot, Klckaid a partner, who has
been IroHirj after the tickets In at Fran
cisco, returnej here today.
latere! la Wklta Matlwr. ,
Annc-'jii'-emttit lal night of the tppulnt
, tuen of Charles White if New Vork. Jef
fUs' choice, and his long-time friend, to
' till Ida position of alternative referee of
the Jetfrlea-Johnon fight, has stirred up a
vst amount of interest.
White was declared to be the dark horse
among the canaMatc fur the petition of
! lertree at .the time that the two flfcht prln-
ctp.;ls hud their csndldattg and a hopeleas
. iit,allo-'k-seemed to exlt.
; Then unit the naming of Tex H'ckard
Continued ou Second Pag j
rtwawBeBFaMsa' lrimi.mr m 'ywvawa.
Breaks from Four
to Seven Points
Pit Flooded with Selling Orders
Western Railroads Lead Decline
Upward Reaction Comes.
NEW TORK. June 80. Another ware of
liqult xtlon swopt over the stock market
toda carrying all before it and pulling
prin down to new low records.
Th. tide of liquidation was at its height
at noon when Union Pacific, Southern Ik
clflo, St. :'aul, Atchison, Heading, Ureat
'orthern. Northern Pacific, Hock Island,
-JET r i
uent iasuea record
nd a score of less
cent issuea recorded declines from
..(leriing of 4 to 7 points. .
hdouute-Uy much of today's selling was
Impelled by die recent decisions of the
Interstate Commerce commission ordering
sweep) ig reductlonsin the freight charges
of transcontinental lines. The market
made a substantial recovery la the early
afternoon 1 nd the volume of business was
on a reduced scale, but the undertone con
tinued heavy and hesitating.
Tha opening downward plunge in prices,
after establishing new low levels for tne
year, was followed by a quick and violent
rebound, which mode up the opening losses
In some cases. Kxclted and irregular fluc
tuations followed, but the excitement
quieted down to an extent before the first
hour was over and ft steadier tone waa
immediately after 11 o'clock another
"iMsra of liquidation convulsed the market
Jita 1 prices broke violently in new directions.
Hoi them Pacific and Atchison were carried
uov 4 points. Union Pacific 3i. Southern
fa'l;fic J-, American Smelting 814, Kead-
Inft A .Paul. Canadian Pacific. AmalKa-
mi 1, J .Viilmr and (ienerai Klectlin 3. Hm li
nd 3V, Haltimore & Ohio Z, and
ted states Steel and Central Leather i.
10th r feverish rebound camo and the
rts , tirtcd to cover, but the market
tluuvd excited and greatly unsettled.
he. t n 't the market became demorult-
d to) w i noon and there were indlca-
l.im at' important market pools were
V.tU ao tiormous boldlnas of atocks for
i' ! L thdv i-niitrt hi-tntr t
' t"u. p ice of Atchison was BweDt down
Via points, fouthern Pacirio 6H. Union Pa-
UiarKortharn Pacific and bt. Paul 6,
Heading 4. Chesapeake & Ohio 4, United
jtates Steel A and correspondlns declines
b pi actlca ly all of the active stocks.
Tr.era wt a violent upward reaction in
the quartei hour after ffoon owing to the
rvxh of she rts to cover on the severe break
In prices. Jnlun Pacific rebounded 2Vi.
Yteadlng ani Amalgamated Copper 2, and
the rest of the weakest stocks 1 to l.
The demunc to cover continued very active
after the first rebound.
Reports that an Important conference
was being held at the offices of J. p.
Morgan & Co., presumably in relation to
tha market situation, were denied today
at tho firm's offloes, where it was said
that no conference had been or was being
held, that none was contemplated and that
h"-re w Vown Yiico len tv on-
The demand from the shorts increased
as thr recovery was extended, the rebound
In Union I aclf lo reaching 4. Southern Pa-
clfla 844, Aichlson. and Northern Pacific 3
and la the active list generally from 1 to
ZH. When the recovery had reached that
point, dealings quieted down without fully
holding the recovered price level.
Builder is Dead
Andrew Jackson, Who Did Much of
Early Construction Work on
Union Pacific, Passes Away.
NOItTH PEND, Neb., June 30. -(Special.)
Andrew Jackson, a pioneer railroad man.
who died here at the home of his daughter
a few deys ago, was continually connected
with the railroad history of .Nebraska from.
Mr. Jackson did his first railroad work
when a boy, more than seventy years ago.
on the Vermont Central road, where be
was employed as driver of a cart during
the construction of the line. He came to
Muscutlno, la., In 1845, where he was em
ployed for twenty yettra as section fore
man and In charge of construction train.
In the spring of 1S'o5 he came by team
from Qrinnell, la., to Omaha, to take
charge of track laying on the Union l'a
clfic railroad. He laid the first rail on the
Union Pacific and landed the first loco
motive that ran over the road, the same
coming by a steamboat from St. Joseph,
Mo. For two years he lived In Omaha,
then moved his family to North Bend and
still continued to serve as roadmaater for
several years, having charge of tha line
between Omaha and Grand Island.
. Fifteen years ago he went to Seattle and
remained there until four years ago, when
he returned to North Bend to spend his
remaining days. His wife died while in
Washington. He Is survived by two daugh
ters. Mrs. C. W. Dodge and Mrs. Ed
Stover, both of thia city.
Browne anil Wllsou Give Ball.
UPKINUFIErJX 111.. June 30 Repre
sentative Lee O'Nell Browne and Rooert
Wilson. Indicted by the Sangamon county
(tr: nd Jury for conspiracy to bribe In the
legislative "jackpot investigation, ap
peared In court tolay and furnished bond
In tne sum or iu,wu eacn.
Sailor Escapes from Omaha
and Knocks Local Police
Chief boats'n's mate, Tom Donovan, an
able seaman of Chicago, "blowed" Into
Council Bluffs yesterday morning from the
port of Omaha, a little winded, but with
sail in good condition. His temper was a
little out of plumb on account of the recep
tion given htm at Omaha. Commodore
Donovan is on his way to Reno, Nev., by
side-door Pullman and the Irish express,
wheru he propones to take In the Jcffrles
Johucon scrap nekt Monday.
According to Tom's str.ry, one of the
Omaha police ran him in from the deput
while he was trying to negotiate a loan
for a dry or wet lunch, and the Omaha
police Judge sentenced . Ira to fifteen days
on the street gang. As this would Inter
fere wit it his Reno Itinerary, Commodore
Donovan waited until Captain Stout of the
Omaha street gang force stopped to light
hla pise and then hiked down Douglas
street andcr the bridge fur the steamboat
Peoria, fvblc'a looked good to him, and hid
OVER YALE BLUE
Harvard Clears Up Thames by Clinch
ing Two Victories in Annual
VARSITY FOUR OUTSTRIPS ELI
Quartet from Cambridge Pulls Away
' from Men from New Haven.
FRESHMEN ALSO ROW ICTORY
Superior Weight of Bostonians Has
Telling Effect Upon Foes.
ALL EVENTS ARE SENSATIONAL
Osrtnfs Battle Sip and Tack Over
. Course, bat Beef and Brawn
of ITarTard'a Men Prove
NEW LONDON, June 30. Harvard won
tho varsity eight-oared race, the greatest
event in the annual regatta, today, by four
lengths. This gives all the events to tha
NEW LONDON, June .-Harvard
cleared up the Thames this morning with
two decisive victories over Yale. The
crimson freshmen eight-oared crew beat
the youngsters from New Haven by three
lengths and the Harvard varsity four bet
tered this performance a little later by
rowing away from Yale In the last eighth
mile of a surprising race and finishing
four lengths In the lead.
A quartering down-stream breete which
rose to eight knots an hour before the sec
ond race began cut down the time, and
although both the winning crews were
strong, both races were alow. The time
Freshmen eight: Harvard, 11:54; Yale,
12:02. ' '
Varsity four: Harvard, 13.00V4; Yale, 13:18.
The Yale freshmen lost because of inabil
ity to row in any sort of form. They
could neither keep time nor hold their boat
on an even keel. Harvard, with supposedly
Inferior material, rowed In splendid form.
At the finish. Read and Adams both fell
in a heap In the botton of Uie Yale boat,
but Boon recovered.
Superior Weight Telia.
Harvard had practically conceded that
Yale would win the four-oared race. There
fore It was no surprise when the Yale
crew Jumped away and soon had a lead
of three seconds at the half mile, which j
increased to five seconds at tha mile. But
Just before the crews came into the last!
half mile of the race, the Harvard four,
which had been rowing in bad time, be
gan to profit by their superior weight. Over
this last half mile Harvard not only cut
down Yale's lead, but literally Jumped away
frui"Yal tilt" at the fmuunat vard nud
a lead of seventeen and one-half seconds,
which measured in boat lengths, means four
good lengths. The Yale four held the
form right up to the finish, but Low at
Btroke and Thome at bow, did not have the
physical strength to put any Jump Into the
stroke. Throughout this race, Harvard
rowed from two to three strokes more to
the minute than Yale. Yale's stroke aver
aged from 32 to 33; Harvard's from 38 to 36.
Harvard Victory Sensational.
Harvard won the varsity fours race in
sensational manner. Yale caught the
water first and dashed out nearly a
length ahead pf the first fifty yards. . Ap
proaching the half mllo Yale sprinted and
took a lead of a full length, then se?med
content with the advantage and dropped
back to a long, easy stroke.
At the three-quartera Harvard again
lapped Yale's shell, but dropped back
again, and Yale was half e length ahe.d
at the mile.
Then came the wonderrul spurt that
showed how much the Cambridge men had
been holding In reserve. Gradually Har
vard raised its stroke and closed the gap.
In an eighth of a mllo thoy moved up morn
than two lengths and at tnls distance
from home began to leave Yale behind at
Harvard finished four lengths ahead in
13:0t)V. Yale's time was 13:18.
The record for thia race la 10:12, made
by Harvard in 1SW4.
The dual victory this morning quickened
Harvard's expectation of wiunlnr, the uni
versity race this evening.
Freakuieu Race Kxvltns;.
Harvard's weight and stamnla iold in the
freshman race. Until the last quarter the
contest promised one of the most exciting
spectacles ever seen on the Thames. First
the Blue oar blades would flash a few
feet in front, then the Crimson.
Both crews caught the water on the sig
nal, rowing a fast but clean stroke with
little or no splashing until they appeared
outside the excursion fleet. Then they en
countered the. rough water kicked up by the
quartering northwest breese and the spray
began to fly.
At the half mile the Harvard she.ll, row
ing 28, led a halt leugth, but Yale raised
its stroke to 30 and drew up oven and
for the next mile it was nip and tuck.
With only a half mile left to go the
crews were practically on ever, terms.
Smoother water favored the finish and both
(Continued on Second Page.)
In the forecastle. Stout and his minions
were hot on Tom's trait and so Tom hiked
up the stairway of the bridge and pointed
his nose toward Council Bluffs. Three
shots were fl.ed at tho fleeing sailor and
with each shot he put on more speed and
beat the bullets two lapi. Tom knew they
couldn't extradite him from Iowa and he
came ou up town to change his train
schedules for Reno and take uo a collection
for supplies ar.d a suit of clothes.
"I'll get to Reno on time; don't you forget
It for a minute; the trains are still running
In that direction. Yes, I'm a bum by pro
fesli. But, say, those Omaha bulls are an
unsociable lot. They haven't any revpect
for a man's r.ghts, and here they have
knocked me out of two days on my trip
Ta-ta; I'm going up to see your chief of
police and hit him for a donation for my
expenses to Reno. Haven't a dime, have
youT Thanks. I'm kavptng a diary and
will write It up for Jack London's maga-tine."
taihV mocA raR
yl acscohoi:,) Nets
Uncle Sam's New Postal
From the Baltimore American.
NEW CLASSIFICATION STANDS
Commerce Comwist'iou iEefuses to Set
Aside Schedule 36.
I . . 1
VICTORY FOR THE RAILROADS
Six Thoaaand Items and Ratings Are
Involved, bat There Are Only
WASHINGTON, June 30, Announcement
was made by the Interstate Commerce com
mission today that It would not suspend
official classification number 86, involving
over 6,000 items, which waa filed to be
come effective July 1. This declination to
act is regarded as a victory for tne rail
For nearly a month the commission haa
been overwhelmed with protests against
the proposed new classification of frelgnt,
many shippers seeming to entertain the
idea that the re-arrangement would re
sult In largely increased rates
The subject was considered very care
fully by the commission. In the 6,0V) items
and ratings involved thers are only fifty
eight changes, of which twenty-eight ore
reductions and thirty advances, the latter
Including twelve Increases in carload,
weights. In an official statement issued
today the commission says:
"The principal increases are the carload
minimum of horse vehicles from 10,000 to
11,000 pounds and an advance in the class
ification of automobiles from first ciaus to
110 per cent of first class and the couimi4
sion is not satisfied that these Items should
be suspended. This - uling, however, will
not prevent or delay the hearing of any
complaint which has been made or may
be made against the reasonableness of
these or any other Increases effected by,
the new classification."
Official classification territory Includes
all that part of the United States north
of the Potomao and Ohio rivers und eant
of the Mississippi river, it takes in th
cities of Bt Louis and Chicago.
For purposes of convenience all freight
that is not moved under commodity or
special rates Is divided Into several
classes, the first class taking the hlghtat
rate except in particular instances whore
special articles ara required to pay more
than the first-class rate, the second ciau
a somewhat lower rate and so on down
through the several classes, the hignebt
numbered class being the lowest In rate.
Hot weather is
here, and cool
rooms in the resi
dential section are
in demand. '
Do you want one?
The want ad columns of today's
Bee give about all of tne Informa
tion desired about rooms.
All of the best ones are adver
tised. Look them over.
It will be entirely worth while.
If you should not find the
one desired, call Tyler 1000
and tell the ad taker what
you wish, lie will write your
ad and place it-
Will Put Money Into Circulation
Banks Will Restore Faith to the
Regular Wing of Republican Party
Names Majority of State Ticket
and One Congressman. '
BISMARCK, N. D., June 30. While the
result of the primary election In North
Dakota yesterday is not in doubt, the re
turns today are not complete and will not
be for some hours as the wires are down,
owing to the severe storms of last night.
The stalwart faction of the republican
ticket has won a majority of stale officers
and split even with the Insurgents on the
congressional ticket, each side getting one
congressman and one senator.
FARGO, N. D., June 30. The stalwarts
of the republican party had the better of
the argument at the primaries yesterday,
but neither side won a clear cut victory,
P. J. McCumber defeated Marshall for the
senatorial long term. Hngerud and Oronna
are running close for. tha short term.
L. B. Hanna has a long lead for congress,
with Helgren and Blalsdell still fighting
for second place, with odds In favor of
Blalsdell. C. A. Johnson, stalwart, for
governor is conceded to have won over J.
A. Buchanan, insurgent.
GRAND FOR. , N. D June 30. P. J.
McCumber has carried very nearly every
county in the northern part of the state
against Marshall for United States senator,
losing only Cavalier, Nelson, McHenry,
Grand Forks, Traill and one or two other
counties. He will leave the Red River
valley with an even break against Mar
shall, thus being assured an election by a
majority of at least 7,000.
Uronna's majority will be much larger,
as he leads Kngerud In every northern
Johnson, the stalwart candidate for gov
ernor, has a tremendous lead over Bu
chanan The Insurgents claim the election of
Miller for attorney general, Burdlck for
lieutenant governor and Patrick Norton
for secretary of state, in addition to
L. B. Hanna of Fargo, stalwart, and H.
T. Helgeson, insurgent, have been nom
inated for congress.
BRITISH BUDGET INTRODUCED
Chancellor Estimates Year's Kxpenae
at Approximately a Billion
LONIX)N, June 30. Chancellor David
Lloyd George had no novelties to offer In
Introducing the 'budget of 1910-11 In the
House of Commons today. He took an
optimistic view of the future, despite the
ract that lie had to find the revenue to
meet an estimated expenditure of 19S.
D30.000. The chancellor figured a total of
19il,7014000, leaving a surplus of 861,000.
TOKIO, June 30. There Is every reason
to believe that announcement of the an
nexation of Korea by Japan Is imminent
In accordance with the convention re
cently made between Korea and Japan,
the Korean emperor has Issued an edict
delegating to t i Japanese government
the police administration of . the country.
This Is tha first step and the final step
will be taken when Korea Is practically
under guard. The garrisons are being
The nun of Koreans accept the reports
of the approaching annexation with indif
ference, but a decided spirit of unrest and
Cellar and Attic Hoarders.
WYMORE IS BADLY SCORCHED
Several Stores, Bank, Telephone Ex
change and Opera House Burn.
LOSS HUNDRED FIFTY THOUSAND
Fire Company Sent from Beatrice on
Special Train Lends Material
Aid to the Local De
partment. WTMORE, Neb., June 30, (Special.) The
worst fire In the history of Wymore broke
out about 2:30 this morning. In the base
ment of Thiessen & Cutshall's grocery
store and ; meat market on Main street.
When the fire was discovered, n alarm
was promptly turned In, but on account
of poor pressure, the firemen were unable
to cope with the flames, which spread
rapidly to the adjoining buildings, north
and south of the burning structure. The
following business houses were licked up
by the flames:
List of Loaera.
The Individual losses sustained in the fire
which swept the business section of Wy
more this morning were as follows:
Curaro and CulBhall, on stock 115,000, with
Laflin Drug company, 118,000 stock; $12,000
Mentgen Bros.' Mercantile store, $20,000
stock; $12,000 Insurance.
Sherman Taylor, owner of the opera
house and buildings occupied by the City
National bank and opera house, $35,000, wjth
about $16,000 insurance.
Weekly Wymorean, about $7,000 loss,
with partial Insurance.
Bell Telepiione company, $10,000 loss,
covered by insurance.
City National bank, $li,Q00 loss, partly
covered by Insurance.
Woodmen of the World, Ancient Order
of United Workmen, Knights of Columbus,
A. W. A., lodges and K. N. Kauffman,
attorney, about $500 each on fixtures, and
the Ancient Order of United Workmen,
about $5,000 on building; Mrs. R. W. Laflin,
owner of the building occupied by Meutgen
Bros., loss $7,000, with $5,0o0 Insurance.
When the firemen found they were un
able to handle the fire, a special train was
made up at Wymore and sent to Beatrice
over the Burlington for the Beatrice fire
department, which left here shortly before
4 o'clock. The fiie was reported under
control this morning, but Is still burning.
The loss wIU reach approximately $150,000.
Some of the finest business houses In the
city were licked up by the flames. The
origin of the fire Is unknown.
St. I.ouls Pol lee I nder Charters.
ST. LOUIS, June 30. One police lieuten
ant, six sergeants, a detective and fifteen
patrolmen were charged with pilfering
from tha Police Relief association fund by
the Board of Police Commissioners today.
of Korea Soon
f activity among the anti-Japanese element
necessitates precaution prior to tho forth
Lieutenant General Viscount Terauchl,
the Japanese resident-general of Korea,
will leave for Heoul, the Korean capital,
on Juiy ' 15, to confer with Emperor
Yt-Eyk of Korea, who Is reported to be
In a complulsent state of mind In view
of the ample provision which has been
niade for lilin, hla lir mediate family and
other members of the royulty under the
The text of the RusKO-Japanese conven
tion recently made, will be published soon
In St Petersburg.
LIMITS OF TRADE
Interstate Commerce Commission
Cuts Lumber Rates to Nebraska,
Colorado and Wyoming.
REDUCTION EFFECTIVE SEPT. 1
Local Dealers on Par with Lumber
Men of South.
DECREASE ONE TO THREE CENTS
Applies to Traffic Charges on Fir
and Yellow Pine.
VICTORY FOR COMMERCIAL CLUB
Action hy Washington lioard t'pon
Complaint of Omaha Organisa
tion Cut Averages Cent
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, D. C.-Juno 80' (Special
Telegram.) The Interstate Commerce com
mission today handed down Its decision In
the case of the Commercial rlub of Omaha
againrt the Chicago A Northwestern and
other railroads In which the Omaha trade
body sought to have rates on lumber from
the northwest equalized so that lumber
dealers might go Into southern territory on
fir and northern yellow pine on an equality
with dealers of the south. The decision
Is favorable to the Commercial club, tlia
commission finding that the rates of rail
roads made parties to the suit ara unreas
onable and unjust.
Rates established are 3 follows: From
Omaha and South Otnaha to points on the
Chicago, Rock Island Sc Pacific:
Mahaska 9.o;oiego 12 0
Narka t.0 Knbon 11.0
iM linden 10.01 Lebanon -..12.6
Helleville 10.0; Hellalre 12.5
Rydall 11.0, (Smith Center ...U.I
Wcaiidia 11. ti At hoi 12. 0
Courtbind 11.0; Kensington 13.0
FormoHO 11. 5; Agra 13.0
Montrose U.5UreUia 13.0
On the line of the Union Pacific the fol
lowing rates are adjudged reasonable from
Omaha and South Omaha:
Trancy, Wyo 21.5,Red Lyon, Colo. .19.8
Kgburt, Wyo 21.0! Crook, Colo 31.0
liurns, Wyo 22. 0 Proctor, Colo 20.0
Hillsdale, Wyo. ...22.0' Powell, Colo 2j.O
Durham, Wyo....!.uj Illff, Colo 20.0
Archer, Wyo 22. 5; Ford, Colo 20.5
Cheyenne, Wyo. .23.0i Hayford, Colo. ...20.5
Julesburg, Colo.. .18. S Sterling, Colo... .20.0
Weir, Colo It .0; Beet sugar Kao-
Adrlan, Colo ltt.Oj tory Spur, Colo. 20.5
Ovid, Colo lit. 01 Hall, Colo 20.6
Sedgwick, Colo.... 18. 5
These rates are decreased from 1 to S
cents from existing tariffs, and accord
ing to the decision of today the defendant
railroads are required to stop collecting
a higher rate on September 1 and for a
period of not less thun two years there
after to abstain from exacting the present
rates for transportation of lumber and
other forest priiHucfs srotiped therewith In
carload from Omaha and doutu add must'
put the rates above mentioned Into effect.
The decision also effects the Burlington
as to Wyoming points.
Victory for Clnb.
The cut In lumber rates ordered by the
commission Is the third victory won within
a Bhort time by the traffic bureau of the
Omaha Commercial club. A fourth case
which is yet to be adjudged Is known as
the "creamery case."
"This lumber rate matter," said E. J.
McVann, "was argued before the commis
sion at the same time the ratea from the
south came up and is part of a general
campaign to equalize Omaha lumber rates.
The suit started last week before tha Stat
Railway commission is also part of this,
and the prospects for winning that ara bet
tered by the decision of tha Interstate
"These decision mean that the lumber
wholesalers and Jobbers of Omaha, South
Omaha and Council Bluffs will be in a,
position to enlarge and branch out con
siderably." MANY NEW SITUS PROVIDED
Omnibus Public Building BHI'a
(From a Btaff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, June S0.-(8pccial Tele
gram,) The omnibus public building but
approved by President Taft Juna 25, c
rled among other items 171 authorizatlonf
for the purchase, of publlo building sins.
Supervising Architect Taylor within tha
five days elapsing since the approval uC
the acl by tho president, has prepared and
scut out to newspaper advertisements in- -vlting
bids from those owning realty in tha
various cities of the country where authori
sation Is made to purchase a site w ho may
desire to sell their property to the gov-
Four sites were authoriked In Nebraska,
as follows: Alliance, $15,000; Aurora, $0,000;
Chadron, $15,(M), and Falls City, $6,000.
At Beatrice, $12,000 la appropriated to
purchase additional ground for the public
There were four sllca authorized for
Iowa cities, as follows: ' Charles City,
$10,000; Griiinell, $U0K); Maquoketa, $5,000,
and Washington, $10,000.
South Dakota gets two sltei, Redfield
and Madison, at $10,000 each.
Wyoming is provided With four sites, aa
follows: Basin, $0,000; Buffalo. $7,000; Cody.
$0,000, and Green River, $S,0u0.
By recent army orders First Lieutenant
Duncan KUIott, Kightli cavalry, at his own
request is 'olleved from duty at tin
mounted service school at Fort Riley, and
upon expiration of lease will Join his regi
ment. Major Dwight K. Holk-y, Fifteenth In
fantry, is relieved , from treatment at tha
General hospital, ..San Francisco, and will
Join his proper station. rt
Rural carriers appointed are as follows:
Nebraska Deweese, route 1, Alex Moore
head, carrier; Irvln Wright, substitute.
Fairfield, route 3, Terry H. Gliswold, cur
rier; M. A. Stephenson, substitute. Pierce,
route 1, Kdward W. Hchllowaky, carrier;
Iowa Goose Lake, route 1, Earl D. Web
ster, carrier; no substitute,
Kouth Dakota Mina, route I, James H.
Lewis, carrier; no substitute. .
blrl Probably Murdered.
JKFFERRON CITY, Mo., June 30.-Resl-rtent
of Osage City began a starch today
for the lly ut Misn Anna Wenuier, daugh
ter of John Wendler, who la believed lo
have been murdered Tuesday evening. Her
bHtkci, paraNol and xhocs were found at
Kiting creek, two miles fro.n Osage City,
Forbes is ost on Itwiid,
LEAVENWORTH. Kan.. June 80 Harry
Forbes, tiie professional prize fighter, who
was convicted as a Mabray swlndli-r, ws
released from the federal prison today on
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