OCR Interpretation


Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 02, 1909, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1909-06-02/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2. 1900.
I Btll,
Dmr. 918 BOTH TROIITI
Remnant Square in Basement
ItemtifirjUoftiVineh wide pproales, rpjrular 15e quality, fast
colors in lightand medium light effects, Wednesday, at,
per yard 5c
Linen finished Suitings, 34 inches wide, in white, pink,
gray, lavender, champagne, linen, khaki, light blue, cadet
blue, brown old rose and green, fast in washing, yard 15c
Silk Gloves
In silk gloves no name stands so high as "KayserV.
Complete stocks now ready.
Long silk gloves, in black, white and colors, per pair, $1.25,
$1.50, $1.75 and $2.00
Short Silk Gloves, in black, white and colore, per pair, 50c,
76c arid $1.00
Rm
todge. Dorchester, Elgin, Elm Creek.
Emerson, ' JCwIng. Fatrbury, FalrfleM,
Franklin, . . Fremmil, Fullei ton, Oordon,
CothenburfB, ilinnd -,JlarKl, Halting:,
Hkvelork, HoMrege, 'ITowell, Humboldt,
tmprkrt, I,elgh, I.yneU, Lyons, Merma,
M I nrt-o. North. Loup, Qrd, Pierce, Ponca,
Randolph. Ravenna. Red Cloul St. Kd
wpril. icr1bner Reward, .Sidney, Stella,
Htuart. Superior,- Syracuse, Tekamah,
riyBxea, Wahocr. ' Wwr Tolnt, Wood River,
Wymore, $100 "each. ' ' '
Peer-eases Bassett, Fairmont Table Rock,
$100. .'' . ,'
lows Increanes; ,Rtin.croft, Coifs. Essie
Grove, JJjTinietaburst. Knoxvllle, I.amonl,
Manchester, Shenanrtial and Flgourney,
K' each; Adlr, Aktotv Albla, Alflen, Al
ppna, yMlei ton, Ames, AnJta, Arlington, Au
dubon, Aurella, Battle Creek. Blanchard.
R'inaparte, Brllt, Brooklyn, Burt, Carroll,
Carson," Casey, Center Point, Central City,
Charles City.' Charter Oak, Clarence, Clar
ion, Clear Lake, ClIntOTi, Corning,. Correc
tlonvllLc,. Corydnn, CJmpberland, Panbury,
Davenpork, Derilson, Pewit t, Dexter, Py
sart, Kddyvllle, Eldori", Elkader, Elliott,
rnr,ftn,' .. Essex, . .Fairfield. Farmington,
Fayette. Fontanelle. Forest City, Fort
Pudge.' 'Olenwood. fltanh Junction, Green
field. .Grlnnell, Guthrie, Center, Hampton,
Harlan,- Medrlekv Indlanola. Inwood, Jef
ferson, . Jesup, KaUm, ' Kellerton, Kellogg,
Keosauqua, Klngley, Iacona, Ijike Park,
Lansing, LaporteClty, t,enox. Leon, Liver
more. Logan, Lone Tree. Lout Nation,
Madrid, Malvern, Manning, Maqunketa,
Mason City," Maxwel, Mechanlcsvllle,
MedlapollH, Mtlford, Mfctchellville, Monona,
Monroe, Montezuma, Monticello, Marnlng
Hun, Moullon. Meunt PleaBant, Muscatine,
.'Keola, Newell. New Hampton, . Newton,
ora Springs, North E&gltah, North Wood,
' Ocheyedan, Oelwln, Ogden, Onawe. Oska
.looa, Oxford Junction, Panora, Paullina,
Fella. Perry, Pomeroy,1 Prairie City, Red
ak. Relnbeck. Remaeh, Riverside. Roek
for4,,cK RapMs.-Jfcjch Valley, Rockwell,
Rolfe, Russell, ..Sao. City, Saint Ausgar.
SchallrSre.ntbr.; vjStale -'Center. Storm
Laka..iiratforJ, SttraVf;' -Tipton-,- Union
Valleyunctlon, Victor, Vinton, Walker,
WastJlisgon, Waterloo. Waukon, Wellman,
WestjJgend. West Branch,, West Point,
Whafc.fheer. Wjiiftna Wqjtfr, .Sltainar
burgFoWingfielaY' WlritRrop, Woodward,
Wyorjtltij, $100 each.
Unerases Decorah, George, Keota. Lis
bon. 'Marlon. PriinghaK Tama, Waueoma,
$100 ecUv Kensett Ih relegated to the fourth
olasS4- y.
Souih ibakota Increases: Kimball, Lem
mon,; Mount Vernon. Presho, Selby, Slssc
ton. ;liturgls. . . Wai.ir, VVesslngton, $JO0
oach.VAbrnleed, AJcefcter, Alexandria, .Bella
Fourdhe,. tWiasford, Blunt, Brldgewater,
Bryant,, Canton, Castlewood, Centervllle,
Chamtertaln. Clear ' Lake, Conda, Dead
wood, XDeamot, Poland, Elk Point. Gary,
Gregory Hat Springs, Hurley, Ipswich,
Lake tArides. Lead. Lennox, Letcher, Mel
tte. Mltlbanlt, Mitchell, Montrosse. Parks
ton. f?llty.' Pierre. Planklnton. Platte, Red
field, 'Kalem., Sioux Falls, Tyndall, Vermil
V .'v
BSljl
liiiherie Waists
TV i . v
rai r.vAt nj qi
-4:ahd Guimpes
definitely styled
for
y - J ; :
i&iss'or child
when a growing child a. budding- miss ysama for
reV0tyl la skirt --Mts, it amounts to a request, ys,
a .4aaBad to ek THIS stock, the OITI.Y one In ths
west' VuWt asoaj the taataa of diminutive and juvenile
wsajKM-s, ; What aplsndor.on sees bare now In shirtwaists
tha Utgorles are fluffier, filmier, daintier than ever; the
tajWrsd '- prodncts are mora mannish, more charmingly
Pjt Ihas ever before. We deaorlba here a few numbers
jrt,M hln$. of what our summer lines lnoluae.
7'
it: 75C to 85c
'L 'Mines' and .children's lingerie
.g-itct waists 'In a really aeleot
todl Unon." In lonf sleeved ef
tcts, prettily ttahanoed with
taok and embroidery Insertion
front. Waists -with mora nloety
to make up. wnj amourwoy of fit
tjiau . one would exyoet at the
$rtev fcsea from 4 to 14.
T J . l"
:t!iese at $3.95
i ntlsteB sl.evelesa ' Oulmpea of
Piaastag, finely' qualm $ mull.
These., art radically n.w, round
yoke ty)e with torchon lnaert
tut, aQ wttn'-rnaartlaa; of dot
ted.nlLStth newest high cow
4 tad may be bad tn slaes 34
tf 3d., Worth laspeotlng- indeed.
You'll ajjre that our'a
tailored ahirtwaiats
; I, for Instance, 4me of - our lines
y'jV.rtly tatlcrad. sort thdat seema built Upr.a the name, lines aa
ra gentle man's) shirt we've these with Patch oollara "lnthe newest
-atripejif feotsia such color ton.e aa blue taa or gre.a, , &(QT
and tn v.ry proper white linens.
TIC YOU NO
OWN
DIM
aalll Mills l
im-1317 Douaflas Street Omaha-Me t.
'Vll fill V UI KMllM fm.t I..
. . - r.',; v
REACH ALT. DEFT
lad. A-1141
- i - o.
ion, Watertown, Waubay, Wesslngton
Springs, White Lake, Yankton, $100 each.
Rural free delivery carriers appointed:
Nebraska Hartlngton, Route 2, C. A. Ma
oomher. carrier; Jennie Maeomber, substi
tute. Ponca, Route 1. A: O. Bray, carrier;
R. E. Bray, substitute. South Dakota
Bruce, Route S. A.'E. Bunday, carrier; L.
V. Bunday, substitute.
WEALTHY FINANCIERS ARE
WITNESSES IN TRUST SUIT
Many Millionaires to Testify In Case
Involving- Alleged Ship Bnlld
- Inn Trust.
SARATOGA; N. Y., June l.-An Interest
lng'sult In which several prominent New
York financiers will play a part came up
for trial today before Justice Van Kirk in
the supreme court and the evidence la ex
pected to throw further light on the
methods of financing the United States
Shipbuilding company and the causes which
led to Its collapse. The suit Is brought by
Charles II. Kavanaugh, against all the or
mer directors of the trust company of thu
Republic now living In and about New
York except Daniel LeRoy Dresser, and
demands an accounting to show how much
money was lost to the trust company be
cause of the financing of the shipbuilding
company and to compi-1 the directors to re
store the money. '
The feature of the suit Is expected to be
the appearance of D. LeRoy Dresser on the
witness stand to give testimony for Kav
anaugh. Dressei s attorney Is State Senator
Edgar T. Brackett. Some of the defen
dants to the present action are Stuyvesant
Fish, Perry Belmont, Charles E. Marvin,
George C. Boldt, Republican National Com
mitteeman Brooker, of Connecticut; George
J. Gould. Ballard McCall, Elbrldge O. Snow,
Frederick Baldwin, Thomas Crlmmens and
Herbert L. Satterlee, former assistant sec
retary of the navy,
SESSION DEVOTED t TO CALVIN
I'nlted " Pre-sbyterlan ' Assembly . Alao
Gives 'Attention lp Foreign
Sabjerts.
i KNOXVILLE. Tenni June l.Vrh renra,(
assembly f the United yt'JrsbyterV".n
church, In session In thl clty is holding
Its Calvin memorial ssrrk today. A jium
ber of addresses wera ..mads, Including
trlbutea to Calvin and -ih'e . history and
development of Presbytertanlsm as founded
by him. The memorial will be extended to
the session tonight. The general, assembly
alao gave further attention to the subject
of foreign missions which was taken up
exhaustively yesterday afternoon.
Everyone would be benefited by taking
Foley's Orlno Laxative for constipation
stomach and liver trouble, as it sweetens
the stomach and breath, gently stimulates
the liver and regulates the bowels and Is
much superior to plUa and ordinary lax
attves. Why hot try Foley's Orlno Laxa
tlve today? Sold by all druggists. .
UK
ore? ak
-$2.95 to $4.25
Misses' Imported Iwiii
Guimpes, la exceptionally saw
combination stripe and dotted
effects. Made up with tucked
front and sleeves and have em
broidery Insertion .to eleevea
and collars. Sheer and filmy to
the touch; the prettiest waists
aa yet made up La sixes from 6
to la.
-these at $4.50
MUses' batata Waists, tn ma
terials sheer enough to he rare.
Made with hand embroidered
yoke and trimmed with torchon
inserting and edging, rashlonad
In the high neck and long sleeve
tyls. Come in sties la to , tn
a grade that appeals to one.
are the awaggrretit
for . mtaars' wear
- of madras hlrtwalste--the x-
Btaee II to Is, at $UiU
PEOPLE?
TOM
, dVN T rT"V
DOUBLE RAPON WAGE REPORT
Action of German Official Scored by
Both Sides.
AIDS OEMY, SAY TRADESMEN
Journals In Fatherlaad Criticise For
eln Ministry for Foralsfclna
lafnrmatlon to America,
for Tariff Rerlaloa.
BERLIN, June 1. The charges made la
Washington by various American senators
that the German government was endeav
oring to Influence tariff legislation In the
United States by supplying official In
formation regarding wages which, upon
examination, proved , them to be much
higher than the wages attributed to Ger
man manufacturers In the hearings before
the ways and means committee of the
house, has caused a disagreeable Impres
sion In governmental offices her. This Is
especially the case In the ministry of the
Interior and the Foreign office, where the
Information In question was prepared In
reply to a request sent by the State de
partment.
The German government has been sub
jected during the last two months to at
tacks by German trade journals for having
supplied America with German trade
secreta. This knowledge of German wagea.
It is alleged, made It possible to adjust
the now tariff to a level where Oermat
goods could not be exported to the United
States. The abstract of the Foreign of
fice's communication through Ambassador
Hill to the State department In these dis
patches March 29, was later reproduced
n the German newspapers. It brought
savage attacks on the government for
yielding to the "Impudent demands of the
Yankees," for official reports on wages.
thus arming Germany's competitors with
vital Information.
Information Asked by America.
The State department, in formulating Its
request sent through Ambassador Hill, is
understood to have emphasised the point
that Germany's advantage lay in supplying
trustworthy Information with regard to
wages so that the' United Slates could
frame Its tariff schedules equitably. Oth
erwise, It was argued, Germany could not
complain If erroneous Information was used
as a basis. This request was received De
cember 10 and was made the subject of a
communication to the federated states of
Germany, each of which ultimately ob
tained the Information desired from the
official chambers of commerce. The mass
of reports was first collated In the minis
try of the Interior and then In the trade
division of the foreign office. It was trans
mitted about March 27 and ( arrived at
Washington about April 8, being sent In
duplicate both through Ambassador Hill
and Count von Bernstorff, the German am
bassador at Washington. Some surprise is
expressed here that for two months the
material apparently did not reach the
American congress, or, if It did reach
either house, It must have been pigeon
holed.
German offlcals have been enduring at
tacks at home, but they are amazed at the
accusation from America that they acted
strangely In complying with the request of
the American government. The matter is
likely to come up In the RelchBtag.
W, , A. FINKERION ON THE JOB
, . (Continued from First Page.)
pie ere secured through the agency of the
Union Pacific men, Chief W. T. Canada
and Detective Vizzard.
Descriptions Sent , Broadcast.
Measurements and descriptions of the
three auspects now In the county jail have
been completed and are on their way to the
various bureaus of Identification through
out the. country.
Detective Pattullo and Clerk Shields of
the office of Chief of Police Donahue
worked all Tuesday morning . completing
the cards.
It is expected Information pertaining to
the records of the prisoners will be re
ceived as soon as police departments In
other cities get the cards, for the local
authorities are sure their ' prisoners are
known to' the police of other parts of the
country.
"Tnere la no hard feeling among the
Omaha police over the holdup Investlga
tion and the division of the reward," aaid
Chief Donahue Tuesday. "We did not ar
rest any of the suspects, but Jiavo been
doing our best in helping unearth the other
robbers and In digging up details and
salient points In the case against the three
already under arrest."
Captain Savage Takes a Rest.
, Chief of Detectives J. H. Savage of the
Omaha Police department began a ten days'
vacation Tuesday, right In the middle of
the train robbery Investigation. It Is said
thaf his health and general condition re
quires that he take a short reat, as the
hard work he has done recently tn the
holdup case and on other matters of re
cent Importance in police circles,, has worn
him out .' '
The work of the police department will
not be hampered by the temporary retire
ment of the veteran. Chief Donahue and
Detective Sergeant Dempsey having under
taken to handle Savage's work while he
is taking a layoff. Sergeant Dempsey will
have charge of the detective bureau In Its
ordinary cases, while the chief will give
especial attention to the holdup Investiga
tion.
SULTAN GRAFT STORY DENIED
French Pwreiaa Office Asserta Recall
of Diplomats Not Duo to
Disclosures.
PARIS, Juno 1. The foreign office has
authorised a categorical denial of the story
first published In the Berlin Lokal Anseiger
that the sudden recall of M. Constans, the
French ambassador to Turkey, and M
Zlnovleff, the Russian ambassador, was due
to the discovery in the Ylldls palace o'
documents showing that Abdul Ha mid, the
deposed sultan, had paid Contana fio.ouo
and Zlnovleff $8,000 a month for a term of
months. It pronounces this allegation as
a calumny absolutely without foundation
and explains that the nominations of M
Bompard and M. Tcharykoff as French and
Russian ambassadora to Turkey, were made
after an (Undemanding between the two
governments, whose purpose Is to secure
harmony of action between their represen
tatives accredited to the new regime In
Turkey.
NIGHT SESSIONS OF SENATE
Senator A Id rich Will Ask that Tariff
Debate Continue I'atll
11 r. M.
WASHINGTON, June 1 Apparently
the senate Is upon the eve of night ses
sions for the consideration of the tariff
bill. Senator Aldrlch. chairman of the
committee on finance. Indicated In an
official way today his Intention of ask
ing for such sessions by presenting a
resolution providing - that, beginning
Tuesday, the dally seeslons should begin
at 10 10 a. m and continue until 11 p. m.,
with an Intermission of two and a half
hours for dinner.
Penatnr Culberson, the democratic cau
cus leader, prevented Immediate consid
eration of the resolution by making an
objection which had the effect of forc
ing It over until tomorrow. Mr. AUrlch.
however, gave notice that he would move
a recese at B:o today until 10:0 a. m.
tomorrow, with the Intention of then ask
ing for night sessions and the carrying
out thereafter of the program as Indi
cated In his resolution. There Is no doubt
that the republican majority, Includln;
the progressives, will support him In his
position.
SEATTLE SHOW
0rENEDM TAFT
(Continued from First Page.)
equality before the law can be restored.
It demands a new standard of economy in
both our public and private expenditure.
Demand Repeal of Laws.
"It demands the repeal of many laws and
the suppression of many of the bills pre
sented to state and federal legislatures.
So many are there framed to give to one
an undue advantage or take away from
another fair field and an equal judgment.
It demands the abo.ltion of that most
hateful and corroding element In a repub
lic that la called class consciousness. To
steer the ship of state among these shift
ing and conflicting currents, now full
speed ahead and now full speed astern. Is
a task of extraordinary difficulty. Yet,
unless we can follow the course of equal
justice laid down on the chart, shipwreck
lies somewhere ahead.
"Frequent use of the phrase, 'our com
plex civilization,' creates a vague Impres
sion that simplicity has been banished
necessarily from the modern world by a
kind of natural evolution, whereas It re
mains now, as always, the normal rule of
a wholesome national life. Do we gain
by passing from the period when Benja
min Franklin, In plain dress, commanded
the homage of the most frivolous and most
decorative capital in Europe to the period
when a man cannot accept without humilia
tion a foreign ambassadorship unless he
has a large Income? The life of those who
do the work of the world whether In the
high places or the low, Is usually a simple
thing.
Life Too Complex.
"We have complicated our educational
system and made It superficial. The Just
complaint everywhere Is that there Is no
thoroughness, no wholesome mental dis
cipline for the young.
"We have complicated our social life un
til natural human Intercourse is overlaid
with a tnlck stratum of vulgar prodigality,
luxury, display and insincerity.
"We have complicated our lawmaking
until, despite the high standards, the un
impaired traditions and the continual
labors of the courts, the administration of
Justice is difficult and sometimes uncer
tain. We have complicated our financial
system until It encourages the wildest
speculation At one moment and at another
sinks Into business collapse.
'We have complicated our Industrial or
ganisation at both ends of the scale until
the great middle class, which represents
labor uncomblned, a fine energy and
modest accumulations of capital, find many
of Its rights Invaded or destroyed.
"And we complicate all these complica
tions by Incessantly passing more laws
about them. Simplicity in governing
methods, ih character and In conduct must
be a fixed .quaijty of the state that sur
vives tnose cnanptM or the . centuries In
which all others Have vanished.
Economy, Prime Factor.
Inseparably connected .with equality and
simplicity is economy. Nationally con
sidered, it has become almost a forgotten
term."
Mr. Hill declared this to be the most
wasteful tcountry on earth In its ad
ministrative features as well as tn Its
treatment of natural resources, and aald
that the discarded standard of economy in
Its affairs must be restorei.
'In no spirit of hypercrl.-iclsi or pessi
mistic gloom are these suggestion! made,"
he said. "We are most sensitive to any
Imperfections In what we love best and
prize most highly. We must guide our
course pnst the shoals, where we can hear
the breakers roaring, as wen as by the
the Infinitely larger expanse of the safe
and sunlit sea. Just because we believe In
and trust the strength of our defenses, we
should examine them for any defect that
might grow Into disaster. And those who
most exult In the present and most con
fide In the future of this country, are
most bound to labor that its greatness, If
It may be, shall become without a flaw."
Federation of World.
In opening his address. Mr. Hill said:
"The idea of a federation of the world
comes nearest realization In the great ex
positions that assemble actual evidences of
man's progress In self-development and to
ward his development of the earth. The
people who furnish exhibits, standing aide
by side, could not always live In peace In
close personal contact. Men In our day
move toward their material advances prin
cipally through the struggle for wealth.
The comforts and luxuries that have been
A REBELLION
rood Demanded.
The human body will atand a lot of
abuse, but sometime It will surely rebel
and demand the proper food In place of
the pasty, starchy, greasy stuffa on which
It haa been made sick.
Then la the time to feed Grape-Nuts,
the most scientific and perfect food In
the world.
A lady of Washington saya: "Three
years ago I was very 111 with catarrh of
the atomach and was given up to die by
one doctor. I laid In bed four mnths
and my stomach . waa ao weak that I
could not keep down medicine or hardly
any kind of food and was so weak and
emaciated after four months of this star
vatlon that my daughter could easily lift
me from bed and put me in my chair.
"But weak as my stomach was, It ac
cepted and' relished and digested Grape
Nuts without any difficulty the first time
that wonderful food was tried.
"My doctor Hold me to eat Orape-Nuts,
which were predlgested, and although I
felt certain I could not keep the food on
my stomach I made the trial and It was
a most complete success.
"I am now strong and In better health
than for a great many years and am
gradually growing still stronger. I rely
on Orape-Nuts for most of the nourish
ment that I get. The results have cer
tainly been wonderful In my case and
prove that na atomach la so weak It will
not dlgeat Orape-Nuts.
"My baby got ao fat from feeding on
Grape-Nuts I was afraid I would have to
stop giving the food to him, but I guess
It Is a healthy fat for his health Is Just
perfect."
Look In pkgs. for the famous little book.
"The Road to Wellvllle." There'a a
Reason."
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
re ff-nulne, true, and full of hunutn
latere.
won front the earth are symbols of greater
things behind. An exhibit of the works of
Industry, science and art Is. therefore, a
human document of high and convincing
value.
"Most of the expositions of the past had
a historic motive. It Is a sign of develop
ment when we move away from dependence
on aome past fact and celebrate Instead
the general sweep of such forces as make
for future progress. The nation today
faces forward, not backward. Such Is the
genius of the Alaska-Yukon-Paclflc ex
position. It Is expressed In Its very name;
beginning with the farthest, newest and
least developed district of our national do
main, covering a coast that reaches from
well within the Arctic circle- to near the
tropics, and embracing all the mystery and
might that have been suggested by the
word 'Pacific' for nearly too years. It ap
pears In the design of this beautiful ex
position city and Its Integration with your
state university and the future. Something
more Inspiring than a date, something o(
the onward and upward Impulse that Is
older than nations. Institutions. Industries,
older than man himself; something active,
personal, achieving. Inheres In the thought
and labor crowned today by this happy
event. You have learned more of your own
powers by carrying to successful comple
tlan an enterprise so ambitious. The outer
world, by which Alaska and the Pacific
coast are still largely unknown and unap
preciated, will carry away from here In
formation as well as delight It Is, per
hsps, a small episode In the march of
human events and the unfolding of a na
tion's history; but In some ways, also, It
may mark an epoch."
Service Better
inPhiladelphia
Car Men's Strike
While Conditions Are Improved, More
Than Fifty Per Cent of Can
- Are Still Idle.
PHILADELPHIA, June t Extraordinary
efforts are being made today by the Phila
delphia Rapid Transit company, the ma
jority of whose motormen and conductors
are on stiike for higher wagea and better
working conditions, to Increase the num
ber of cars in operation. While the ser
vice is still badly crippled, less than 60 per
cent of the cars being In operation, condi
tions are slightly Improved. Several hun
dred new men, brought from other citlea,
and picked up here since the stiike was
inaugurated last Saturday, have been put
to work under the protection of the police.
In all parts of the city people are walk
ing to and from their places of employ
ment, pi oft of them compelled to do so
because of the lack of transportation
facilities, but thousands from choice
through sympathy for the men. The Read
ing. Pennsylvania and Baltimore A Ohio
railroads are carrying more than 90 per
cent of the people from the outlying sec
tions. Each company has opened new
ticket windows and extra equipment has
been drawn from other sections to handle
the Increased traffic. There has been no
effort made by either side to the struggle
or by third parties to end the strike by
peaceful means. The company Is con
tinuing Its policy of hiring men wherever
It can to take the strikers placea; the
strikers are doing all In their power to
cripple the service.
At 10 o'clock the company Issued a state
ment that B16 cars were In operation at
that hour, one hundred more than at the
same time yesterday. The statement also
said that the additional cars were being
operated by former employes of the com
pany. Panama Libel
Before Court
Indianapolis Newspaper Hen Object
to Going to Washington
for Trial.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., June l.-Chargad
with having committed criminal libel In
publishing Articles charging that there was
corruption In the purchase of the Panama
canal by the United States, Delavan Smith
and Charles R. Williams, owners of the
Indianapolis News, appeared before Judge
Anderson In the United States court of
this district today resisting the effort of
the federal government to remove them
for trial to the District of Columbia, the
grand ury of which found the Indictments
against them and the proprietors of the
New York World In the same manner.
TRUTH ABOUT ASSOCIATION
Y. M. C. A. Most race Criticism Often
Heard, "It Is aa Arlato.
eratlc Clnb."
"Too much like the Chicago Athletic club
and the Illinois Athletic club."
This statement by a prominent Omaha
Young Men's Christian association man ex
presses In a nutshell the chief problem be
fore the Young Men's Christian association
of today, a problem to lie discussed by the
secretaries and other officers at the pres
ent conference and behind closed doors.
bating the problem In another way, the
great question or the conference is the
"chasm between the association and the
church."
It la asserted by some of tho men at
the present gathering that the rellgloua
work of the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation Is duplicating that of the churches,
reaching only such men as receive a re
ligious uplift In the various denominations
aa well.
Renting of rooms is one specific question
which will come up. It Is argued by those
who say the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation is being commercialised that the
public was called upon to aubscrlhe largely
for the buildings In every big city and the
money raised Is being used In large meas
ure "to furnish handsome rooms for the
use of men well able to pay elsewhere for
deelrshje quarters and that space ought
rather to be provided for young men desir
ing more modest rooms and at more mod
erate prices."
Skinned from Head to Heel
waa Ben Pool, Threet, Ala., when dragged
over a gravel roadway, but .Rucklen'a Ar
nica Salve cured him. 2Sc. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
Co-operative Hardware More.
CRE6TON, la.. June 1 (6peclal Tele
gram). A co-operative hardware atore la
being organised here by J. B. Harsh, In
which the shareholders will not only share
in the profits, but will be able to buy
their hardware with but 10 per rent, added
to cost. A good many farmers are said
to be planning to take stock when the
subscription books are opened next Eatur-d
1317 FAR
lalf Price
On Women's .
Suits and Skirts
Wednesday wo offer the choice of nny wool suit or skirt
nt half price. There nre hundreds of them to choose from,
all late spring 6tyles, made of choicest spring materials, uot
job lots, but our regular stock.
UP TO $25.00 SUITS OFFERED AT $10.00
UP TO $35.00 SUITS OFFERED AT $15.00
UP TO $45.00 SUITS OFFERED AT $19.75
UP TO $50.00 SUITS OFFERED AT $22.50
Skirts at Half Price
This does not include taffetas or white."
UP TO $10.00 SKIRTS OFFERED AT $4.95
UP TO $15.00 SKIRTS OFFERED AT $7.50
UP TO $17.50 SKIRTS OFFERED AT $8.75
Radical Reductions
On all silk and wool dresses, pongee, covert, broadcloth and
serge jackets and coats.
Made Love
to Pearl lone,
Told Things
Such i Allegation of Siiter-in-Law
of Dr. F. E. Lambert in
Divorce Trial.
DES MOINES. June 1. (Special Tele
gramsThat Dr. F. E. Lambert made love
to Pear! lone Choate, his sister-in-law, that
he promised to marry her and that he
made damaging admissions to her regard
ing his .relations with women other than
his wife, waa the testimony of Mrs. Choate
when ahe took the witness stand this aft
ernoon In divorce court on behalf of her
sister, Mrs. Kebecca Lambert, who is suing
for dlvoroe from Vt. Lambert.
Governor Carroll tojay named twenty
delegates from Iowa to the national con
ference of charities and corrections to be
held at Buffalo, June to 15. The list of
delegates Includes leaders of sociological
and charitable work In Iowa cities as fol
lows: Judge O. S. Robinson, Hiate Board of
Control;' Samuel H. Crosby of Urlnnell,
Dr. Jennie McCowen of Davenport; Mrs.
Emma C. Youngiiulst of Dea Moines, Hor
ace S. Holllngsworth of Dea Moines, Mrs.
E. Q. Rhodes of Mount Pleasant, Miss
Charlotta Qoff of Des Moines, WllUam L.
Kuser of Eldora, J. T. Harnett of Eldora,
Frank I. Herrlott of Des Moines, Prof.
Isaao Loos of Iowa City, Miss Flora Dun
lap of Des Moines, Mrs. Alice U. Fletcher
of Marshalltown, Mrs. John Mullany of
Dubuque, Mrs. James G. Berryhlll of Des
Moines, Mrs. W. H. Bally of Des Moines,
Prof. C. W, Wassem of Iowa City, James
Watt of Des Moines, Miss Jessie Binford of
Marshalltown, Rabbi Rauch of Sioux City.
Former Official Hadly Hart.
MARSHALLTOWN, la., June l.-tSpe-clal.)
Ex-City Clerk L. Derby, a former
officer of the Iowa League of Municipali
ties and one of the best known city of
ficials of central- Iowa, waa seriously, and
what la believed fatally, Injured today
when the horse he waa driving became
frightened at an automobile, dashed Into
the curbing and hurled Mr. Derby from
the buggy. He alighted on his back on
top of the curbing, and It is believed that
he sustained serious internal Injuries. He
has since been under thy Influence of mor
phine, administered to reduce the pain.
Marshallfowa Boy Killed.
MinaHit.l.TnwN. Ia.. June 1. (Spe
cial. WDon't cry, mother; I've only a slight
hold on life and your grt wtn mane me
die aooner," were the tst pitiful words
of George E. McMillan, a former Marshall
town boy and son of Harry U. McMillan,
nniii few vears ago. waa a well
known Iowa Central fireman. Young Mo-
Left Fat; Back Slender
By "FOOTLIGHTS."
Glau and hla overweight chorus from the
"Aeroplane" company have returned to
New York In what may be described as
greatly reduced clrcumstancea. Not aa to
finances let It be said, nor et In num
bers glory be. but In avoirdupois that Is
to say. gross flesh. The entire galaxy has
lost out In this respect, much to Its ad
vantage. It seems the people out west will sup
port slim ballerlnoa. and no other, and
our famous "balloon chorus" carried, ao
to 8?eak, no weight with them. They
treated the prUe collection of fat New
York beauties with an unprecedented cold
ness. Consequently, Glau faced the prob
lem of reducing the entire front and rear
rows at onoe. or shipping them back "ex
cesa" baggage. It was a terrific Job, as
all who saw the Aeroplane" before It left
this tolerant town will admit, but our In
genious townsman tarkled It and suc
ceededbroke all records. In fact. AnJ
thereby hangs a tale worthy of any fat
lady's attention.
Glau didn't rehearse his flock Into shape,
nor starve them Into Una. nor yet worry
them, verbally, into shadows. He paid
salaries regularly and let them est and
drink as they listed. He simply hung up
a new rule In tn tlresnlng-rooms to the
effort that every lady less than five foot
seven who weighed In exrss of loO
pounds must take a teaspoonful after each
meal and at bedtime (or about when her
bedtime ouht to be. of the following:
One-half ounce Marmala, ounce Fluid
Extract Cascara Aromatic, and tSt ounces
peppermint Water.
They did it and In a month averaged a
loss of a pound a day apiece. 'That's a
dandy receipt." says Glau. "Klmple. pleas
ant liarmlens snd a worker from the word
'go.' Wish I could get a railroad rate re
ducer half aa good "
rnnn rno Weaa and aervoua rnea
IUUU I UK who find their power I
NI"R VF( work and youthful vigot
llblVIM goae as a result of ever,
work or mental esartlon should take
GHA Y'U NKHVK FOOD PILLa. Tbey will
Biaae you eal and sletp and he a iui
aln.
1 Box bosee la SO by mall,
IIISIUI a MitCOaTOBUb DBUU CO,
Cor. lata aS o4 Street
OWL DSDO COacraafT,
CS. Itta aaa B.aaver ft. Oaaaaa. eh
- n
NAM ST,
Millan was Injured Friday morning at
Wichita, Kan., when he was run down by
a Missouri Pacific train. Death followed
yesterday In a Wichita hospital. Toung
McMillan was on an errand for Jhe firm
for which he was employed wherf he was
fatally Injured. The body wag brought
here for burial this afternoon.
MOVXKTEITTS Or OCBAK STEAMSHIPS
Port. Arrived Sal 1.4.
NEW YORK P P. Wllhelm....
NEW YORK Zrsland
NEW YORK Chlrts ' ' "
GIBRALTAR r.rp.tMa
GENOA Crtlc
IIRKMFN r At On
PHILADELPHIA M.rlon.
SO t'T HAMPTON HluK-h.r.
The ordinary, common tailor,
who "though' ever bo wlllTng to
break through the barrier which
standa between mediocrity and ex
cellence, la usually helpless.
Raiment that ia turned out
hurriedly ia scarcely tho sort"
which can hold comparison with
distinctive garments that .ven tc
the buttonholes are studied pro
lucta of the highest Hkill.
Our sixty expert sewing tailors
ire carefully trained. We guar
antee every garment to be well
made and perfect in fit and style..
The two-piece sulfa we make to
order at $20.00 are gems of per
fect tailoring value.
MacCarthy-Wilson
Tailoring Co. v
304-306 6o. 16th St., Near
16th and Farnain fits.
I
You deserve expert
and able service
in a first class cafe,
and you certainly
get it at
Hanson's Cafe.
YOUR
Innermost wants will be
satisfactorily filled at
THE CALUMET
AMUSEMENTS.
BOYD'S THKATICR
Today at S:30.
Tonight at 8:li
THU WOODWU9
STOCK CO,
Presenting
MY WIFE
Mata. TUars.j a
Neat 'Week. The Mar
riage of Wm. Ash.
CAPACITY
EVERY
NIGHT
A W A
Phones: Doug, low, Ina., A-IdqS.
-Thurs.. Irl., Bt., June a, ana a. v
Sat. Sam S. and I.e rhubert (Ine.)
Presents Mary Minaurlng In the Inde
pendent ll"S Oower Seats Selling.
Sua June 6 and all Bummei Moving
'plcturea and the a&.OOO restore.
"AIW POME"
HILLMAN STOCK CO
-IN
"For His Mother's Honor"
Admission loo aaa sua.
Meat week, "The Miller's Daughter."
Sale
a e jr.

xml | txt