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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA; TUESDAY, JUIY. .'9, 1912.
Seni-AiMl C Icaraice Sales
EVERY department is bristling with bright, new
goods. Late shipments and unusual extensive
stocks afford you a selection unapproached in former
clearances, making this the
Greatest Bargain Carnival Ever
MEN'S SHIRTS. K
" ' MEN'S NECKWEAR
BOYS' BLOUSES ,
Sale includes everything in the eight departments except the few lines on which
the prices are fixed by the factories. i
, Buying in
EARTH TREMORS IN ALASKA
Most Violent Shock Ever Known
Takei Place Near Fairbanks
HEAVIEST SINCE SAN PBANCISCO
Reveaae Cutler Dispatched to Af
eertata wkat Changes Have Taken
Place to Oeeaa Bed of 1
1 Behrla ea. '(; 'J, : .''
FAIRBANKS, Alaska, July iThe
moat Violent earthquake ever known here
took place At 10 o'clock last night, the
earth rocking continuously (or forty sec
ond, violent shocks occurred
throughout the nlfht
Louts Anderson, foreman of a mine on
Dome creek, was killed as the result "of
the earthquake-', He was suffocated be
neath a huge slab of earth which the
quake loosened from the toot of the mine.
',,., v i. ' -y y "v
Heaviest Slfto TiTsMetee. v'-'
tarthquake shock Wnce the San rnaadaoo
disaster in )90& was recorded today oq
seismoarapns at the Georgetown uni
versity, observatory. ,' The distance was
calculated at 1006 miles and the dlreotlon
uncertain;"':?'. x-,.rv '..".':!
The tremors 'continued from l;07 until
I a. m.-..The heaviest shock at 1:41 a. m.,
threw two needles completely out of scale
Milady's Toilet Table
By Xao. BIQXiLS
"Face powders now offer Inadequate
protection. The hot sun burns and the
shine of - perspiration causes annoy
ance. Dissolve an original package of
mayatone In a half-pint of witch hasel
'and rub a little on the face each morn
ing. You will have a complexion pro-
tector and beauttf ler - far superior to
anything - else. Mayatone - will t not
come off nor show like powder, and
keeps the skin soft, fair and girlish
"Many suffer from Itching scalps In
warm weather. A dry shampoo re
move dust, dirt and excess oil; leaves
the scalp clean, cool and refreshed,
and the hair light, wavy and beauti
fully lustrous. To make a perfect
hsmpoo. powder, mix four ounces of
powdered orris root with an original
package of therox. Just sift a tea
spoonful of this mixture on the head
and bruah It . out thoroughly.
"Wild hairs' are a disfiguring Mem
Ish to a beautiful face. They can ba
easjiy, quickly - and safely removed by
the use of delatone paste. Mix pow
dered delatone with enough water to
cover the hair, apply and after a min
tate or two rub off. wash the skin and
the hairs .will be gone.
"If the eyebrows are thin and strag
gly pyroxln should be atmlled with
.finger-tips, and they should be brushed
gently each day. to train them to grow
jmo an arcn. ryrexin win aiso make
me iasnes grow long ana silky. Adv.
SAVE 1HS3 COUPON . IT HELPS VOU GET
The Gvil Var Through the Camera
ObsXsJiiiim , ,
V . Brd7'a Fsunou Crvil War Photographs ;
: . (fflWefeih.iiitaea S. Wmt fini nf)
ftiul FknnS Mttrlw WH
' Klatory ot th
COfttpon Gocd for Sections 1, 2, 3, t5 or 6
Th;OmftB Bee has catered Into ft rreat Nfttlonal publlBhlnf alll'
gnce," whose object It to plac in ftvery Americas borne tbe best
posstblft memento of th Civil War as aa education in patriotism,
Cat out the eompoa
above, bring or sea d
It to the of flee of
xory of tbe treat struggle, newly irrltten by Prof. Henry W. Elaon
t Ohio University, will be issued in sixteen sections, each' complete
in itaelf, and known at the CIVIL WAS THROUGH THE CAMERA.
The above coupon. U wed a onee, le good for one section when acorn
panied by aw expense fee of TEN CENTS, u cover cost of ma;erial.
handling, clerk hire, eta. By msJt three cents extra, Bring or sens
Uii Coupoa TODAY to Tbe Bee office. -
selling at factory
r WOMEN'S BLOUSES ' f ;
; WOMEN'S COATS 1
WOMEN'S HAND BAGS
r WOMEN'S SHOES ,
mm mm mm av H ssi at si h. van mm mm mm mm & sj a .
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET.
and registered fS. millimeters on- another
dial..,, .? , ' . ,
What Hay Result.
SEATTLE, Wash,, July 7. Permanent
alteration in the climate of the Alaskan
oont, the opening of new fishing banks
of unestlmated value, and the general
closing of Behring straits are among the
scientific probabilities now being investi
gated as the result of the eruption of
Mount Katmal a month ago..
With the air stilt clouded with dust;
from the eruption, various geological par
ties, and several revenue cutters are ex
ploring the bottom of the sea to deter
mine how far submarine geography has
been changed. This feature of the situa
tion Is held to give great importance to
the eruption In which the immediate
damage was slight, and from which there
was no known loss of life. So far as
the earth's, surface Is concerned, .the
eruption was beneficial the voloanlo ash
deposit having already stimulated plant
Investigation tender Way, ' .
. The revenue cutters in the north are
how assigned to the task ot" examining
the ocean's floor. A 'modification of the
Atask&n elimate w? Jkho- last 'jear is ' as
crimed, to a shifting of the ' warm ocean
currents by th. lifting of the sea bot
tom and the present Teftearohea are partly
for the purpose of , learning what 'more
may be expected in this direction. , Be
sides this, a raising of the floor In Behr
ing sea probably would mean new cod
banks here and there, augmenting the ex
isting large cod fisheries. ; The salmon
run was uninjured by the1 Volcahio dis
turbance. ?r-r -i 1 V"
Geologists assert that the tops of sub
merged mountains which' form' the Aleu
tian islands, are rising steadily and after
eventually cutting off Behring sea, will
continue to rise until what is now 'the
sea "Will be replaced by' a great sweep pt
land. Recent disturbances are attri
buted by them to pressure on the ocean's
floor caused by deposit of ' enormous
amounts of sediment. The floor, they
say, bends, and the' craters spout to re
lieve the pressure. ;
A large number of government scien
tists will sail from Seattle Tuesday for
Seward, there to take pasage for Kodlak.
BURLINGTON SELLS E V
BELL TO WHITE SOX
BURUNQTON, la.. : July S.-The sale
of Pitcher Ralph Bell of the local club of
the Central association to the Chicago
club of the American league was an
nounced today. , ' . .
Pitcher Ed Hawk, wno fell from a
third-story window of a local hotel Frl
day, Is in ft serious condition today and
probably will not recover. He recently
was sold to Detroit for 11,800, but because
of the accident the deal was called off. .
Persistent Advertising Is the Road to
Big Returns. .
nnd.ftiso la order to celebrate fittingly tbe
semi-centennial of tbat momentous period.
We bare secured tbe rights in this city tor
tbe famous Brady photographs, taken on tbe
actual fielda of battle, and loat for manj
yean. These historic scenes .with full hia.
prices and less:
FIEND MURDERS YOUNG GIRL
Search for Missing New York Child
Discloses Awful Crime.
BODY HACKED AND STABBED
tllleto Woands 1st Heart . Aaaong
' Other DisclosedOnly Flagcr
" prints Clnes to Perpe
trator of Deed,
NEW TORK, July .-Julta Connors,
a 12-year-old girl, was murdered In a
fiendish manner today. Her body,
bearing thirty-six wounds made by a
tllleto, but still retaining a breath of
life, was found In a vacant lot in the
Bronx, .The child died without having
regained enough consciousness to Iden
tify her slayer with more than the ex
planation that he was "a man."
The girl was one of four children of
Edward Connors, a shipping clerk who
Jlyis f, nearby, , : On, Saturday iatternoon
she , visited Crotoha park, but . suddenly
disappeared., Her- parents and, school
chums kept up an all-night search with
out success. A boy found the body early
today wrapped in a torn shirt. The
hair had ' been out off. One of the
thirty-six wounds was a stab In tbe
heart ' Her throat was also partly out
and ft stab In the back had pierced the
lungs.,-,,;. ; ... . -.. . .-, ,
Late tonight the police said they had
definitely established the fact: that the
attack, on the girl was made in ft vacant
apartment on the second floor of a
house beside the lot In which she was
found. ',, ,', .
Evidence in " the bathroom of the
apartment leads the police to the belief
that the girl was murdered there. The
bathtub was blood smeared and en the
floor were found quantities of the girl's
hair. But with all these marks of the
tragedy about, the police admitted
they had found nothing which thus
far enabled them to obtain any Idea as
to who the perpetrator of the crime
mlght'be. ; '
Tenants of the building were closely
examined but none had seen the girl
enter .the house' nor heard any outcry.
None had seen any person loitering about.
gainst whom suspicion .could be di
rected. The murderer had placed his victim's
body In a sitting posture in a wooden
box about two feet long and one and
one-half feet in width and depth, stuffed
in the clothing and covered the box with
oilcloth. Then he bore the child down
to the lower yhall way, out through the
back yard, tossed her Into the lot, hid
her clothing and escaped.
The principal clews consist of a num
ber of distinct fingerprints on the
girl's body. Mrs. Connors told the po
lice that a strange man. recently had
annoyed the girl, but could furnish no
description of him. ' '
Bristow of Kansas
V Is for Eoosevelt
EMPORIA. Kan.. July t-U. 8. Senator
Joseph L. Bristow, of Kansas, formally
has declared for Theodore Roosevelt for
president In a letter to William Allen
White, Roosevelt national committeeman
fro Kansas, according to an announce-
ent here today.
NEW YORK. July S.Roosevelt head
quarters me.de publlo here today a long
telegram which Colonel Roosevelt sent
last night to William Allen White at
"Our appeal nationally," . says the tele
gram in part, "Is of course to all men
of progressive principles regardless of
past party differences. The action locally
must - be kiiided by the needs of th
local situation. In any state where there
is no real republican party. I am entirely
content that the local organisation ihouM
call Itself by the little of tranalv
democratic if that la the local desire and
if they support the national progres
sive, electors." . . .
BODY OF WEALTHY IOWA
FARMER F0UNDNEAR DENVER
DENVER, July J. -The body of George
RelL ft wealthy Iowa farmer, who dis
appeared from the Union station yester
day .was found today on a sandbar In
tne riatte river. Raid, who was 71 years
old. had been suffering from softening
of the brain and Is supposed to have
committed suicide when temporarily ln-
PROGRESSIVES ISSUE . GALL
Senator Dixon Gives Oat Document
HELD AT CHICAGO AUGUST FIFTH
Republicans From Forty States Sign
Bat Name of No Nebraska j
Appears Vpoa tbe ,,
., Het. ' i ' ' !
NEW YORK, July 7.-A call to the peo
ple of the United States who are in sym
pathy' with the. "national progressive
movement" to send - delegates to a na
tional convention to open In Chicago
August 5 was. given out today, by United
States Senator Dixon of Montana, the
colonel's manager. - The call is signed by
members of. the committee chosen at a
meeting, held In Chicago, and also bore
signatures of Roosevelt followers In forty
states. : . ' . - 1 .
The territories have no place in ft na.
tlonal convention and will not ; be con
sidered," declared Senator Dixon In com
menting upon the signatures. i
As for the missing eight states, the
most of them probably will send dele
gates, although they have not taken part
in the call. Maine, for Instance, post
poned any definite action because there
Is now a strong fight on in the primaries,
with the sympathy running in favor of
the progressive movement Delaware,
North Carolina, Arkansas and Nevada,
probably will take part In the convention
Mississippi and South Carolina may pos
stbly be unrepresented.
Ne Rales tor Choice.
"The call lays no rules as to the meth
ods of choosing delegates, since each
state will be expected to select its dele
gates by Its own paraphernalia. The
representation will be cut down to Just
one-half of the previous conventions.
This was deemed advisable since thU
convention Is to be notably a deliberative
body and will certainly be composed of ft
class of men altogether different from
those who usually attend conventions. ,
"In all probability, the convention will
adopt the name 'national progressives
for the new party, but I cannot say
definitely what will be done. Thus far no
Issues have been authoritatively stated
and of course the platform Itself will
have to be decided by the delegates."
Text of the Call.
The text of the call is: "To the people
of the United States without regard to
past differences, who, through repeated
betrayals realise that today the power
of the crooked political bosses and of
the privileged classes behind them is so
strong in the two old party organisations
that no helpful movement in the real
Interests of our country can come out of
either. 1 ; 4 ' '
"Who believe that the time has come
for ft national progressive movement-a
nation -wide - movement on nonseotlonal
lines, so that the people may be served
in sincerity and truth by an organisation,
unfettered by obligation to conflicting
"Who believe in the tight and ca
pacity of the people to rule themselves
and effectively-, to control , all the
agencies of their government, and who
hold that only through social and In
dustrial Justice, thus secured, can hon
est property find permanent protection.
"Who believe that government by the
few tends to become and has In fact be
come government by the solid influences
that control the few, ,s .
"Who believe that only' through the
movement proposed pan we obtain in the
nation and the several states the legis
lation demanded by the modern Indus
trial evolution; ' legislation which shall
favor honest business and yet con
trol the great agencies of modern busi
ness so as to Insure their use in the In
terest of the whole people, who will pro
mote and at all times secure the better
and more equitable diffusion of pros
perity; legislation which shall promote
the economic well being of the honest
farmer, wage worker, professional man
and business man alike, but which shall
at the same time strike in efficient fashion
-and not pretend to strike at the roots
of privilege In the world of Industry no
less than the world of politics.
To Avert Revolution. .
"Who believe that only, .this type of
Wisconsin Industrial evolution . will
avert industrial revolution. . . ; , .
"Who believe that wholesome party
government can come only it there is
wholesome party management in a spirit
of service to the whole country, and
who hold that the commandment de
livered at Blnai, Thou shalt not steal,'
applies to politics as well as business. v
"To all in accord with these views a
call is hereby Issued by the provisional
committee under the resolution of tho
mass meeting held in Chicago on Juno
J3 last to each state to send a number
of delegates, whose votes In the conven
tion shall count for as many votes as
the state shall have senators and rep
resentatives lb congress, to meet In con
vention at Chicago on the fifth day of
August, 1912, for the purpose of nomi
nating candidates . te be supported for
the positions of president and vice presi
dent of the United States. '
Slgnatares to Call. , '
The following names are appended to
Alabama Oscar W." Hundley. "
Arlsona Dwlght B. Heard.
California-Hiram W. Johnson, Chester
H. Roweli. Charles Wheeler.
Colorado Ben B. Llndsey.
Connecticut Joseph W. Alsop, F. S.
Luther.. " - - - - ? ,
Florlda-J. H. Gregory. Ir p. r An.
Georgia Julian Harris.
Indiana Edwin. Lee, Horace C Still.
well. ; .
Illinois Medlll McCormlck, Chauncey
Dewey, Laverne W. Noyes. ,
Iowa J. L. Stevens.
Kansas Henry J. Allen. . -
Kentucky Leslie Coombs. .
Louisiana-John Parker, Pearl Wight
Maryland Charles J. Bonaparte, E. A.
Massachusetts C. v 8. Bird, Matthew
Michigan Joseph. M. Joslyn.
Minnesota Milton D. Purdy.
Missouri W. R. Nelson. ' '
Montana Joseph M. Dtxon. i '
" Nevada Arthur G. Ray.
New Hampshire W. J. Beattie.
New Jersey Everett Colby. George " L.
Record, J. Franklin Fort.
New Mexico George . W. Curry, Miguel
A. Otero. ,
New York W.. A. PrendergasV Oscar
S. 8traus, Woods Hutchinson, Timothy
L. Woodruff, Chauncey J. Hamlin, Henry
North Dakota-A. Y. More.
Oregon-Henry W. Coe, L. W. Me
, Onto James R. Garfield.
:' Oklahoma George L. Priestly.
Pennsylvania E. . A. Vanvalkenburg
William Fllnn, Glfford Pine hot. William
Draper Lewis. , .
, Rhode Island Henry J. Dougherty.
. South Dakota R. T. Vessey.
Tennessee George L. Taylor.
' Texas Cecil A. Lyon,
i Utah C E. Loose. ,
Vermont Charles H. Thompson, E. W.
. Virginia Thomas Lee Moor. '' " '
. Washington Miles Poindexter.
West Virgin taW. M. Dawson.
': Wisconsin H. F. Cochems.
' Wyoming Joseph Mj Carey."'
Included in the list of signers are Uti
Judge Ben B. Llndsey of Denver,
Julian Harris of Atlanta, son of the late
Joel Chandler Harris, and John M. Parker
of New Orleans.
Among the well-known newspaper own
ers and editors are W. R. Nelson, owner of
the Kansas City Star; Chester H. Roweli,
owner of the Fresno Republican; Henry
J. Allen of the Wichita Beacon: L. J.
McMahon, editor of a newspaper In
Salem, Ore E. A. Van Valkenburg of
the Philadelphia North American, Henry
L. Stoddard, editor of the New York
Among other men of note are President
F. S. Luther of Trinity college. Hart
ford, Conn.; Governor Hiram W. John
son of Califonla; Governor R. T. Vessey
of South Dakota; Governor Joseph Carey
of Wyoming; ex-Governor W. M. Dawson
of West Virginia; former Attorney Gen
eral Charles J. Bonaparte; United States
Senator Miles Polndexter of Washing
ton; Leslie Coombs of Kentucky, for
merly minister to Peru and Guatemala;
Congressman George Curry, a former
governor of New Mexico and Miguel A,
Ottero, a leader of the Spainards there;
SUte Treasurer George A. Taylor - of
Tennessee; William Draper Lewis, dean
of the law school of the University of
AECHBALD IS ON
. (Continued from Page One.)
Chairman Clayton, Representatives Floyd
of Arkansas, Davis of West Virginia and
Webb of North. Carolina, democrats, and
Representatives Norris of Nebraska,
Sterling of Illinois and Howland of Ohio,
republican managers, to . prosecute the
Archbald trial before the senate.
Tbe charges against Judge 'Archbald
set forth In the thirteen articles of Im
peachment range from bis business tran
sactions with actual and possible liti
gants in his court to a trip to Europe
which, it was charged was given the
judge by Henry W. Cannon, a railroad
magnate and financial power in New
York. Favoritism to a ft railroad litigant
also was Included in the charges and in
the thirteenth count of. the Indictment
under the heading "general misbehavior
of Judge Archbald" . the committee re
viewed the charges and found that Judge
Archbald "grossly abused the proprieties
of his said office of Judge, wae guilty of
misbehavior and of misdemeanor In
Epitome of Charges.
An epitome of the articles of lmpeach
Article l.-NegoUated with the Erte
Railroad company for the purchase of the
Katydid coal dump for Edward J. Wil
liams, his business associate. 'In the
opinion of your committee, Judge Arch
bald's participation In . (his transaction,
under all the circumstances was repre
hensible and prejudicial to the confidence
of the American people in the federal
Article (.-Joined with George M.', Wat
sort of Scranton, Pa., in an attempt to
sell the stock of the Marian Coal com
pany to the Delaware, Lackawanna &
Western Railroad company. This com
pany Was owned by the Boland Bros,
of Scranton, at that Urns litigants against
the railroad before the Interstate Com
merce commission. The comittee charged
Judge Archbald figured in the negotia
tions; 'for a Valuable consideration." " "
. Article S. That Judge Archbald sought
to lease from the Lehigh Valley Railroad
company ctilnr bank'on the Glrard
estate coal property near Shenandoah.
Pa. At this time the railroad was a liti
gant before the commerce court and be
fore' the Interstate Commerce commis
sion. The committee said:
"It is the conclusion of your committee
that the ' officers of the coal company
(subsidiary) relinquished the right to
operate the said culm' bank because of
the influence exercised upon ' them
through Judge Archbeld's position as a
member of the commerce court'
Article 4. That Judge Archbald sought
additional evidence from Helm. Bruce,
attorney for the Louisville & Nashville
railroad In a ease before the commerce
court which had been closed and given
to the Judges for decision. Later he
considered ft supplemental brief from Mr.
Bruce without the knowledge of the at
torneys for the Interstate Commerce
commission to meet a conclusion reached
by another member of the court Judge
Archbald wrote the decision in favor of
ths railroad company. ,
"In the opinion of your committee, this
conduct on the part of Judge Archbald
was unfair and unjust to the par
ties defendant in this case."
Article 6. Tbat Judge Archbald used
his Judicial Influence to get ft coal lease
from the Philadelphia & Reading Coal
company for Frederick. Warnke. It la
charged that Warnke promised the Judge
S500 and 'later a note for $500 was dis
counted tor the Judge and has not yet
Seeks Bastness with Railroad.
Article 4.-That Judge Archbald used
his influence to help James R. Dainty
of Scranton, Pa., purchase a cos.l tract
from the Lehigh Valley railroad while
the Lehigh had a suit before the com
merce court "The persistency with which
Judge Archbald sought these business
favors or property concessions from rail
roads having litigation or likely to have
litigation before the commerce court in
dicate ft well defined plan to use his
official position and Influence as a mem
ber of such court for financial gain and
profit," said the committee.
Article 7 That Judge Archbald figured
as at signer and the payee of a note fori
$2,300 by W. W. Reisalnger of Scranton,
Pa., five days after he had adjusted an
insurance suit In .which . Relssinger was
Interested and ft beneficiary.
Articles S and 9 That Judge Archbald
sent Edward J. Williams to William P.
Boland to discount a note for Seod signed
by John Henry Jones while the Bolanda
were interested In ft lawsuit before him.
Boland would not discount the note,
Humors get into the blood tianally because of an inactfvw condition of
the system. Those members whose duty it is to expel all refuse matter
do not properly perform their work, and an unhealthy accumulation is ab
sorbed into the blood. Then instead of performing its natural function of
S. S. S. cures Eczema, Acne, Tetter, Salt Rheum, and all other akin erup
tions or diseases, Book on Skin Diseases and any medical adtfc free.
which was discounted In a Scranton bank
and never has been paid.
- Articles 10 and 11 That In the spring
of 1910 Judge Archbald permitted Henry
W. Cannon of New York to pay his en
tire' expenses on ft pleasure trip to
Europe. Mr. Cannon was at that time
and still is ft stockholder and director In
many railroads. "It Is claimed that Mr.
Cannon Is ft distant relative of Judge
Archbald's wife,'" said the committee,
"but however, this may be, your com
mittee regards it as improper for ft
Judge to thus obligate himself to an of
ficer of many corporations Ukely to be
come directly of Indirectly involved In
litigation before his court" For the same
trip R. W. Searie, clerk of Judge Arch
bald's court collected S500 from attor
neys practicing at that bar.
Article U-Appointed J. B. Woodward
of Wtlkesbarre, Pa., a railroad attorney,
as jury commissioner of his court
This was caluoulated to bring the fed
eral judiciary Into "disrepute," the com
Accompanying the articles of impeach
ment Chairman Clayton presented . a
brief to show that the actions of Judge
Archbald described as "misbehavior"
came within the purview of the constitu
tional provision tor impeachment, which
enumerates "treason, bribery or other
high crimes and misdemeanors." -
Tbe penalty provided in successful Im
peachment cases la removal from office
and may include a bay from ever hold
ing any office of trust or honor again
Only Two Convictions.
.The, senate, which tries officials Im
peached by the house, has been called
upon to act as an impeachment court
eight times in ' the past One trial was
of a president Andrew Johnson, who was
acquitted; another of a cabinet officer,
Secretary of War W. Belknap, acquitted;
a senator, William Blount of Tennessee,
who resigned; an associate lustice in the
supreme court of the United States,
Samuel Chase, acquitted, and tour United
States Judges, John H. Pickering of .New
Hampshire, removed from office; Jamas
H. Peck of Missouri, acquitted; West H.
Humphreys of Tennessee, removed from
office, and Charles M. Swayne of Florida,
acquitted. . , . ' .
Judge Archbald -was appointed United
States judge for th middle district of
Pennsylvania by President McKinley on
March 29, 1901, . during a recess of con
gress. On December 27, 1901, he was
recommended by President Roosevelt He
was commissioned a United States cir
cuit Judge and assigned to the commerce
court by President Taf t on January 31,
1911. - , ' -
The proceedings' against Archbald be
gan when tbe house adopted a resolution
by Representative Norris of Nebraska
calling on tbe Department of Justice for
a 1 report of its Investigation of the
judicial conduct of Judge Archbald. On
May S, last President Taft transmitted
to the house the Investigations of Inter
state Commerce Commissioner Meyer and
of Wrisley Brown, special attorney of
the Department of Justice, and the rec
ommendation of Attorney General Wick
ershara that the charges be referred to
On May 7, last, Chairman Clayton
called the Judiciary committee to con
sider the Archbald charges. Testimony
was taken In 'open session until June t.
Judge Archbald and his counsel were
present it all times. .
AGED MAN GORED TO
y,. DEATH BY A BUUL
ALTA. la,, 'July ; 8.-(Special.)-Jahan-nes
Dahlberg,"aged 'Se years", a' retired
farmer of near here, was attacked and
killed by a savage bull at the borne
of his son yesterday. The old man went
to the pasture to drive up the cows.
When hB did not return the family
started a search and found his mangled
body with the marks where the bull's
horns had gored -it and where It
crushed It with its hoofs. '.''"
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at your grocer's
nourishing the Skin tne circruaiion uzuates ana in
flames it because of its impure condition. ' A thorough
cleansing of the blood is the only certain cure for any
skin disease; external applications can only give tem
porary relief. S. S. 8. goes into the circulation and
drives all humors from the blood, and in this way
makas a permanent and complete cure in every form
of akin trouble. S. S. 3. supplies the blood with the
nutritive qualities necessary to sustain the skin and
preserve its natural texture and perfect appearance
Bank Bobbers Caught
, HURON, S. D.. " July 8.-Speclal Tele
gram).The safe in the postoffice at
Yale, nine miles northeast of this city,
was blown this morning and two-hund ,
red dollars In cash taken. The police ol
this city were notifleld and two men
are arrested charged with the crime.
They are O. Anderson and Frank WIN
Hams. After cracking the safe with (
nitroglycerine they entered a saloon and
took several bottles of liquor then stole
a hand car and came to withlng a mile
of Huron, where the car was abandoned.
Officers -were notifleld and were in
waiting in a railway cut and soon cap
tured ths men who are in Jail here. They
had burglar tools and the money stolen
from the postoffice. A grip containing!
postage stamps was later found in Yale.
No young woman. In tho Joy ol
coming motherhood, should neglect
to prepare her system for the physi
cal ordeal she is to undergo. The
health of both herself and the coming
child depends largely upon the care
she bestows upon herself daring the
waiting months. Mother Friend
prepares the expectant mother's sys
tem for the coming event, and its use
makes her comfortable during all the
term. It works with and for nature,
and by gradually expanding all tis
sues, muscles and tendons, Involved
and keeping the breasts in good con
dition, brings the woman to the crisis
la splendid physical condition. .The!
baby, too, is more apt to be perfect and
strong where the mother has thus
prepared herself for nature's supreme
function. No better adrice could ba,
giyen a young expectant mother than;
that she ass Mother's Friend; it is a
medicine that has proren Its value
in thousands of
Friend Is sold at
Write for free
book for expect
ant, mothers which contains much
valuable information, and many sug
gestions of a helpful nature.
RnTWLD REGULATOR CO.. Atlanta, Ga.
Bel the Original and Genuine
Thi Food-drink for All Ages.
Fw Wants, Invalkls,an3 Growing chJIdren;
PufeNutrition,up building the wholebody
Invigorates the nursing mother and the aged.
Rich milk, malted grain, b powder form.
A quick lunch prepared in a minute.'
Takenosubititate. Ask for H0RLKXS.
riot la Any Milk Trust
"The Best Oil
for all Metbrs"
Mete the convenience o
the flat Polarine can gal
lon or half-gallon size.
It fits snugly into the tool
box takes up practically no
room, at all; and it can al
ways be refilled from the
Tie flat Polarine can may
com in' handy, too, for
carrying an extra supply of
gasoline along. That may
save you from getting
stalled some day. , :
Always keep Polarine
with you. Use it steadily.
It means the end of lubricat
Bead our free booklet, "Pol
arine Pointers." Post-paid on
request, any agency.
Standard Oil Company,
should know about the
Marvel "Whirling Spray"
Best safest most convenient.
If your druggist cannot supply the
ta senasiamp tor illustrated .
Dooa sealed. Contains diractiois
invaiuaoie to lames.
44 Eut 23rd Street
or sale By Sherman MoConnsU
Pray 0- Man orders solicited.
KST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CHILD. ,
osed for over SIXTY VE A RS by M IIXIONsl 3 1
C.;iVrrU , ,""r" -nn.DKi.N whale
itiinmu. wim rttKHSCT SUCCESS. t i
SOOTHES the CHILD. SOFTENS the CU'S '
.. the best remedy for DIARKHCEA. u , Vt2 i
olutely harmless. Be sure and aslc for "Mti
Wnlow8hini Syrup," mni take no ou '
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