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THE BEE: OMAHA. THURSDAY. JUNE 3. 1909.
I f V PS 4-; ' ,' Nebraska ROADS - CET STltF , BOOST Darlington. Draw Three-Million Raise, With $1,125 a Mile. 70RTHWESTERN UP $1,500 A MILE ! Vnlon rarlflr DiioXrd fl,i)7 Mile j on One Rranth Protestants 1 Against wltrhlnsr Htn to I Florence irt Hednrtlon. i (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, June I The following fig ures show the valuation of the three bin railroad systems of the; state, an made by the State; Board of Assessment this morn ing, compared with the valuation of last year: l1- 1W Burlington tlW,1T0.70 III'J'S Vnlon Pacific 73.ICB.400 7r,.Th..Kr. Northwestern .M9.R J..2. ..' Missouri Pacific 11.34i.6 11.. MM The, Burlington was Increased II. US a mile; the Northwestern ILWO a mile, and the Union Pacific Central City branch wan Increased I1.WT7 a mile. The remainder of the Increase on the Union Pacific wa due to the Valuation of new mlleaKC The total Increase on the Union Pacific wan ll.WS.928: on the Burlington. W.ll!.fi.t0; on the Northwestern. 1.&'J8,0."in; the decrease on the Mlmourl Pacific, 161.1,140. The net Increase on all the railroads amounted to 15.928,470. actual value, or I1.1W.6M assessed value, upon which taxes will have to be paid. All the ..-oads other than those named were valued at the same figures an last year. The total (assaed value of all railroads In 1SXK, which one-fifth of the actual value, was Jif.3, .197.072 K3, and this year the assessed value Is r,4.483,66. The actual value of all railroad property last ear was tlfiH.O.KRO. and this year the actual value is. I272,IS,3J0. The board Intends to rearrange the di vision of the Burlington property by ar bitrarily flxlnt- the main line and branches of that system. Heretofore these corpora tions have ben so divided up that In one town frequently the game tracks had a different' value. How Resnit Via Reached. v The board spent most of the morning ar riving at its conclusion. When the Phal lenberger motion to Increase the North western I4.0O0 a mile was .brought up, Mr. Junkln moved the following amendment: The Northwestern to be asressed at $36, il4.420, Union Pacific at 180.012,1 and the Burlington at 1113.290,000.. ' Governor Shal lenberger Insisted that the motion be di vided. Junkln then moved to assess the Uttlon Pacific at 178.031,210, but this mo tion received no second. Brian moved to assess the Union Pacific at 175,767,325. This carried unanimously, after the treasurer exphVped that the In crease was on the Central City branch and new mileage. Junkln moved to decrease the Missouri Pacific from 137,200 to $35,200. The vote on this was as follows: Yeas. Phallen berger, Junkln, Cowles. Nays, Brian and Barton. Junkln'moved to Value the Burlington at t119.299,R0. or an average of $42,000 a mile. The vote was as follows: Tes Junkin, Shallenberger. ..Barton and Brian. No-Cow-les. The vore on flhalcnberger"s motion on the Northwestern was as follows: Yes Barton Shallenberger. No Cowles, Junkln and : Brian. Barton moved to value the Norlh 1, western at $34,600 aJjnileu. The governen. amended this to read $35,004.- The -vote on '. the. amendment was as follows: Yea Cowles, Bhatlenberger and Barton. No Brian and Junkln.' -'t ' in. voting against the Increase In the Northwestern, Mr. Brian said: "1 vote no because no figures have been furnished to Justify the Increase as made In the motion." (owlri Alrne Voted Mo, When Junkln mmW to Increase the Bur lington there was silence for what seemed EVILS RESULTING FROM CON STIPATION Thii. Trouble May Be Eeadily . $ Corrected. Yo'u are drowsy, heavy, despondent, lacking energy. It Is hard to think, you have an oppressed fueling in your stomach and bowels, your body aches. In fact, life seems hardly worth living. Then ask yourself: "Do yor bowels move regu-Jto larlyr If your answer will oe "rso, that Is the causa of your troubles. Not properly corrected, this condition will lead to more serious disorders of the blood and body, dus to the poisons of waste matter which,, shoold be carried off. It .seems so foolish to suffer when Nature has pro vlded her own wholesome . and infallible remedy : toi the pure ' Natural Ijixatlye, HirNYADI JANOS Water, from, the fa mons Springs In -Hungary, one-half a tumblerful of this wonderful water on arising will give .you within an hour a delightfully pleasant and copious move ment, Thlr will clear your head, sharpen your appetite and make a new being of ydU. Try It and see. At all druggists. look out for unscrupulous druggists, who will substitute unless you ask for HUNYADI JANOS. Just deceived A large shipment of Scotch and "Worstod Suitings in" gray and white efforts. , ON SALE FOR $30. rW. . in t Early visitors have largest com, ... , et:ssortraent to choose from. SP'l ' . r-. WILLIAM JKKRKMS' BOSS. 09-11 South Ifitb, Si. WYgjUU There is a style and poise about the Knox Sailor which places it in a dis tinctive class by itself. Pease Bros. Go. 1417 Parnatn St., Omaha. Nebraska a long spoce. Then the governor announced that he desired to be counted voting yes. Barton and Brian followed suit and then Cowles voted no, being alone. ne roll was not called on nnv of th'M.,,,4 i... h.h.,, i 'mmnrmmit he neM motions, the members elmolv announcing their votes as the spirit moved them. During the discussion of the governor's motion to Increase the. Northwestern, Mr. Brian insisted that the governor should tell Just how he arrived at that valuation. The governor said he had taken into considera tion the general condition of the road and Its earnings as compared with the condi tion and earnings of the other roads. "You show me the method by which you make that valuation of the Northwestern which ran be applied to the other roads snd I will vote for your motion." said Junkln. "You show me your method by which you arrived at the valuation of the other roads," replied the governor. Mr. Junkln explained that If the earning of the Union Pacific were capitalized at 6 per cent the valuation of that road's main line would be $120,000 a mile, but that deduc tions had to be made for other securities held by the road. Mr. Brian evplalned that two years ago he and Mr. Junkln tried to raise the North western but failed. They let It alone last year because the earnings had ' been de creased. The governor Insisted that the Northwstern certainly had Been increased in value with other property of the state and therefore should have a boost. Cowles Inquired If the board had usd any favoritism In placing a valuation on the Northwestern In years gont by, to which the governor replied he felt sure that had not been the case. The other roads carte In for little or no argument. . The Union Pacific Railroad company was found guilty In Judge Stewart's division of district court of having violated the state anti-pass law by Issuing and giving to Dr. Frank A. Graham a free annual pass over Its lines for the year 1908 and was fined $100 and costs. The Jury was out. but a few minutes. The facts in the case were stipulated and no testimony was taken. It was agreed that the annual pass was Issued to Dr. Graham, that he does not give the major portion of his time to the service of the company and that he Is not Included In any of the exceptions enumerated In the stat ute. It, was farther stipulated that there was .a, contract between the doctor and the company by the terms of which be, was to perform service for, the la,tter upon ap plication and was to receive as compensa tion a certain monthly salary and an an nual pass. " Judsre Stewart stated that he understood that the case was for theuinose of test ing the law and that he mould therefore Impose the minimum fihe, which Is $10Q. This case Is so made up that It can be carried to the highest court and -It Is the first one to be tried under these conditions. BIG CLASS"Af"PERU NORMAL Governor flhallenbecsjer Delivers the Commencement s Addresa to lT4-en!ora. - - - PERT". Neb.. June ' 2 Special. ) flov einar Ashton C. Phallenberger delivered the address of the thirty-eighth, annual com mencement yesterday morning before the largest class In the Normal's history and one of the largest. Audiences. -At 9:30 the olass of 14 seniors, passed In a line to their seats In the normal auditorium for the last time as students. They were dressed In cap and gown and with the lane membership made a striking spectacle. ThP governor opened his remarks in a very complimentary manner and spoke In u simple, though eloquent, nunnerj to the class and the school. Thet commencement, exercises this year are especially characterized by the large number of patrons .and' of former graduates present to participate In . the commence ment festivities. The alumni reception hld yesterday was the. largest ever he'd In the history of the Institution. ' Members weie present to represent Almost every class, for the lsst fifteen years. Probably the most elaborate class play ever presented by a graduating class from the Normal was presented last evening by the 'senior class. A very large audience was ' present and their appreciation was shown by the hearty applause. The play rendered was "Joan of Arc". The dramatic club- presented the school with a fine reading desk, at gonvocation yesterday morning, to be ised on the rostrum of the Normal auditorium. Mr Tyler, president of the club,, presented the desk. Mrs. Nettleton then read -"The Lost Word" as a means of dedication. HOTHERLE89 AM D T FATH ERLKS Seen la I'nfortanate Condition of Boy Hobera at .Norfolk. NORFOLK, Neb., June I. Emory Bon ney. aged 21. one of the leaders of the youthful gsng alleged to have been lead ing a dims novel career, was today held to district court, and, If cpn.vlcted will be sent to the penitentiary. Horace and Gil bert Case, 13 and 14. w hp confessed to 'h gang s operations.', wtn . likely pe sent to the reform school. They are motherless. The 14-year-old Case boy today testified that the kang recently burglarised a beer vault and that he .himself drank two quart bottles of beer. Right boys are said to be In the gang. None of those who fled from town have returned. Four of the boys are fatherless. . V. of Alnsnnl Organise. HEBRON, Neb., June $. Special). Graduates of h University of Nebraska here have organised a 1'nlvernity of Ne braska club with W. A. Posey as presi dent and Miss Jeslca Morgan as secretary. The objects of the club are both social and educational. They hope to bring together those having common Interests on account of their university associations and to keep bilve the pleasant memories of stu dent days and seek to acquire and dissemi nate Information regarding the whole field of higher education. BepreeeaUUva will Nebraska attend the meeting of the State Alumni association at Lincoln June 9. New (niarllmrs at Fnlrbnry. FA1RBIRT. Neb., June 2.-iSpeclal). At a meeting of the city council last even ing. Mayor Evans appointed Herman Con erus councilman for the first ward to suc ceed P. 8. Kasterday, resigned. Action on the petition of residents of Highland addi tion, asking to be snneed to the city, was laid over until the next meeting. Priest Thrown from Motor Cyele. SHELBY, Neb., June 2.-1 Special.)-Rev. A. J. Luis, pastor of the Catholic church at this place, was thrown from his motor escle while on his way to the church In the Valley. He was unconscious for two hours. Medical examination showed that he was Injured tn.ernally and he will be taken to a hospital. eboot Bonds Carry at Friend FRIEND, Neb.. June 2. (Special). The proposition of Issuing bonds for the erec tion of an addition to the high school building was carried at a special election. held here yesterday afternoon , by more than three to one. Nebraska Mews Notes. BEATRICE The towns of Holmesville and Hock ford will join in a big Fourth of July celebration at Rockford. GOTH ENBl'RO This year the Gothen- u in..,. v, I ..ill ,.oJ,,.. D.rta Thursday evening in the new opera house. (JOTHENRIRIJ Phelan and r'hlrley railroad contractors, who are to build the I'nlon Pacific double track from Kearney to North Platte, have located their offices here. CHADRON There Is much competition for the purchase of the $26.0fK issue of bonds, lately voted for the sederage sys tem, and they will probably never leave the city. NEBRASKA CITY-Ex-Clty Treasurer Charles E. Schmtnke is lying dangerously III with heart trouble and no hopes are entertained for his recovery. He has been til for some time. ALMA A fine rain fell In this locality this afternoon amounting to about one-half Inch. Corn Is now being cultivated and wheat is coming out well, considering the dry and windy weather preceedlng the rain of the past few days. NEBRASKA CITY-Mrs. Richard Ku- wltsky. aged 80. one of the pioneer rest dents of this city died Inst evening at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Jacob Buetler. after a llnKerlng illness. She Is survived by a large family of grown children I.EIGH--County Judge Nell Mapes lias made It known that he will reslKn his of flee about the first of September. He will do this In order that he may enter the Crelghton law school In Omaha. It will be up to the county commissioners to fill the vacancy, BEATRICE Last evening at the German Lutheran church. Rev. Wm. Poverleln of ficiating, was solemnized the marriage of j aeon itroschlnskl and Miss Bertha Brandt. About two hundred guests witnessed the ceremony, which was followed by a recep tion at the home of the bride's parents In uienover. BEATRICE Yesterday In the district court Judge Pemberton gave a decision In the divorce suit of Cora Colman against Harry I. Colman, which was recently sunmuiea ana taken under advisement. I'lalntirr was given a decree of divorce tne custody or their two children and all mony in the sum of $700. The defendant is to pay o per month for the support ui eucn cnim until it becomes sixteen years or age. CHADRON The Senior class play of .he hiKh school was given last night. It was "The College Widow," and was a suc cess. The graduates are 12 In number as cess. The graduates are twelve In num ber as follows: Joseph T. Antonv, Harry r.. voiiee, L,ucy u. uavenport, Laura A risner. Catherine Margaret Hennessev mancne l,. lwls, Mole M. Lowenthal Kathleen P. Morgan. Raymond C. Mnn. krea. Mary C. Pfieler, Esther W. Reese, uuiin w. Bgner. hp.aiuh'E in the presence of a large company of guests the marriage of Albert i. mnuurn ana miss Martha McClellan iw puiiumr young people or this city, was soicmnisea nere this -morning - at 10:30 oc ocs, nsv. i. i. young of the Presbv terian church officiating, Mr. MHlburn Is Mmiiiiwr or me iirm or the Milburn & "con printing company, and is one of nr,,rT imam young hUBtness men oir. ana Mrs. Milburn will make their home on North Thirteenth street In a neat "" aireaay prepared by the groom, ELIOT TO MISSOURI CLASS Former President of Harvard Delli era Commencement Address at Colombia. COLOMBIA. Mo., June 2.-Charles W. Eliot, former president of Harvard uni versity, delivered the principal address at the commencement exercises of the Uni versity of Missouri today. He was accom panied to Columbia by several Harvard alumni from St. Louis and his presence attracted a large audience which gave the closest attention to his words. The class of graduates was the largest In the history of the institution, number ing 478. of whom 121 were from the col lege or arts and sciences. BANKER WOODmjT OF PRISON Former President of Indiana Instt. tatlon at Liberty After Serv ing Six Years. I.RAVENWORTH, Kan., June l-John H. Wood, former president of the Matthews National bank of Matthews. Ind., was re leased from the ffderal prison today after serving six years for making loans In ex cess of the amount allowed by law. There was no one outside the prison to meet Wood and he left Immediately for home. OVER THE FEXCE Velghbpr Says Something. The front yard fence Is a famous council place on pleasant days. Maybe to chat with some e,ne along the street, or for friendly gossip with next door neighbor. Sometimes It Is only small talk, but other times neighbor has something really good to offer. - An old resident of Balrd. Texas, got some mignty good advice this way once. He says: "Drinking coffee left me nearly dead tith dyspepsia, kidney disease and bowel trouble, with constant pains In my stom- acn, Dim ana siae, ana so weak I could scarcely walk. "One day I was chatting with one of my neignnors about my trouble and told her I believed coffee hurt me. Neigbor said she knew lots of people to whom cof tVe was poison and she pleaded with me to quit It and give Postum a trial. I did not take her advice right away, but tried a change of climate, wlilrh did not do me any good. Then I dropped coffee and took up Postum. My Improvement began Immediately and I got better every day I used Postum "My bowels became regular and in two weeks all my pains were gone. Now I am well and strong and can eat anything I wsnt to without distress. All of this Is due to my having iuit coffee, and to the use of Postum regularly. "My son who was troubled with indiges tion thought that If Poidum helped me so. It might help him. It did. too. and be is now well and strong again. "We like Postum as well as we ever liked the coffee and use It altogether In my family in place of coffee and all keep well." "There's a Reason." Rtad "The Road to We'lvllle." In pkgs. Ett read tlie ghore letter? A new one appears from time to time. They are gvnuine, true, and full of bamn Interest. FLIGHT! WOMEN SCORCHED Pastor of Moody's Old Church Randi Out Warm Criticism. KILL HOME LIFE, ntHILIGIOUS Dr. Lambert, la Divorce "alt. Goes lato Karlr Life of Wife anil Ulster as Farm Cilrls Graduating Stedent Drowned. fFrom a Staff Correspondent.) PES MOINES. Is.. June .-(Special Tele gram.) "The growing Irrellglon of the women of this country Is appalling. Any of the evangelists will tell you that thev have five men converts to one woman." This Is a statement .made by A. C. Plxon. Moody church. Chicago, who Is In Pes Moines to attend the Stste Sunday school convention. ' "The drawing away from the home Into club life, business life and. above all. the mad whirl of society. Is excluding all thoushts of spiritual life from womens' minds apparently," ssld Pr. Plxon. "It Is a grave condition In the country when its women deterlorste to this alarming ex tent from religious growth. In Chcago, Dr. Hopkins, pastor of Plymouth Congre gational church, recently made th rounds of the restaurants In compnnv with a de tective. He found that 0 per cent more women than men were drinking." Pr. Plxon also scathinnly denounced the the present day styles In dress for' women. Lambert Tells Family History. Mrs. Rebecca Lambert and her pretty sis ter, Mrs. Pearl lone Choate, used to do manual labor on their father's farm near Hampton. Ia., according to the testimony of Dr. F. R. Lambert in district court to day, when he took the stand in his own de fense In his wife's divorce suit. The doctor said that Mrs. Lambert used to help plow corn growing In the fields and that he sister did washing. And he says she used to run about without stock ings, milk cows and drive a big herd In every night. Mrs. Lambert became quite Indignant when the doctor told these tales, pointing her finger at her husband as he sat 1n the witness chair and trying to express her feelings by facial expressions. Drowned Day Before Graduation. Cecil W. Huggett and an' unknown girl companion were drowned by the overturn ing of a canoe In the Iowa river at noon today. Huggett's body was recovered forty .minutes Rfterward, but the physicians could not bring him to. All efforts to find the Identity of the girl! have failed. Hug gett was a senior in the Iowt High school and would have graduated tomorrow. He was 18 years of age. To Insure the meting out of quick Justice Ercola . Arabia, confessed murderer of Charles Leach In a squabble Monday even ing. Judge Jesse A. Miller, In the local criminal courts today, decided to call a special grand Jury to take up the case T. J. Worthman, for a year and a half general agent In Dea Moines for the Ameri can Express company bas been promoted to the general agency at Omaha. Ralph Palmer Indicted. Ralph Palmer, formerly a city passenger and ticket agent for the Milwaukee I road here, whose mysterious disappearance in 1907 started an investigation which Tevealed his shortage of' $5,000, has beeri Indicted by the Polk county grand Jury: It Is said the authorities have hlni located and will ask his extradition. Parmer's defalcation stirred Des Moines. He had been moving In the best society. He was not given to bad habits and Vhat became of his money is a mystery. " ; Wrestling Date Changed. The date for the final wrestling match of Frank Ootch here against Tom Jenkins has been changed from June 12 to June 14. It will beheld In the stock pavilion at the state fair grounds. This has a seating capacity of 10,000. - Byers Q.nlta Private Work. Attorney General Byers has severed his connection with Howard J. Clark, with whom he has been engaged In private law business in Des Moines. He announced that he could not do private business and look after the large amount of state busi ness which is demanded of the attorney general 'a office. Gnards for Janlcen Trial. Adjutant Uenerel Logan has gone to Cen- terville to assume command of the guards there in order to prevent any demonstra tion after the jury returns Its verdlce in the case of John Junken, on trial for the brutal murder of Clara Rosen In Ottumwa. The Agar Salt. The Agar Packing company Is gathering up loose strings to prove Its case in its (150,000 damage suit against the Rock Island for alleged discrimination in mak ing rates. Tabulated exhibits, by agree ment of both sides, are being put into evi dence showing the different towns fiotn which the 7,000 or more cars were shipped between 1901 and 1906. Many Take Exams. Sixty-eight pharmacy students, fifty-two medical students and more than sixty law students began state examinations today. Laws and medics are facing a three days' siege, but the pharmacy men get through with a shorter course. From Frylngpan to Fire. Prison authorities have received notice that Q. W. M. Livingstone, one time a prisoner at Anamosa, paroled by Governor Shaw, Is about to be released upon parole from the southern Illinois penitentiary. Livingstone was known in the Iowa peni tentiary as W. H. Wilbur. He his two years to serve upon the sentence in thiv state. Immediate steps will be taken foi his return. Changes la Leagae. A number of changes have been made In the offices of the Iowa Anti-Saloon league, as announced by Superintendent W. C Barber. Rev. J. B. Carnee, for ten years state superintendent of Nebraska, will tako charge of the Cedar Rapids district, be ginning July 1. M.' 8. Odel, for two years state attorney for the league, has been msde assistant stats superintendent. He will also continue In his rapacity as state attorney. Colonel Collier, formerly attorney at Sioux City, has been appointed assistant state attorney for the league. Will Strike-Breakers. Des Moines men are being sought to take the places of the striking street car em ployes In Philadelphia. Sunday morning a want ad appeared in local newspapers advertising for men for street railway work "in the east." The ad said It was strike work, but that men would be given ample protection. A number of local street car men have been approached Katon Goes East. . W. L Eaton of the Iowa Railway com mission left Wednesday for Washington, where he will take part In the meeting of the National Demurrage congress. I.oat I I le In a Well. TIERRE. 8. V., June Z (Special.) A few days ago Theod.it Lindman. a well digger, who was working near Quinn, met death La a well from which he had at- tempted to remove a large stone by blast ing. After the charge had been fired Landman went down to clear out the broken stones. He son signalled to be drawn out, but lost his hold on the rope when about forty feet from the bottom dropping upon the stones below. A boy working with him went to the bottom of the well to assist him, but was affected by the gas which caused Llndman to fall, and barely held on until he was drawn to the top, and has been ill since that time. Says Salvator is Lost Archduke Chicago Masseur Who Asserts He Was Valet to Austrian Nobleman Completes Identification. CHICAGO. June- 2 The Journal today publishes an affidavit sworn to by Alois Jaeger, a masseur of Chicago, In which the latter states that In 1!T4-T5 he was valet to E. Jjhann Salvator. archduke of Austria, and that yesterday at Palncsville, Ohio, he recognized the Johann Salvator of that city as the lost archduke. FIGHTING AMONG CHINESE CLANS IS STILL GOING ON Troops Vnnttle to Stop Row that started Over the Abduction of Bride. AMOY, China. June 2 The fighting among the clans In tne rieuwr.n oir.trici continues and there Is promise of further disorders. The Llm clan recently raided a village In the Chlnkiang district, seven miles from Anhal. and took three prisoners. Reprisals and bloodshed are expected. The Llm clan is the strongest faction In the district, and Includes thirty villages and 5.000 men. The four weaker clans. Nan, Tlu, Choa and Chang, comprise forty vil lages and 7.000 men, have united to resist their aggression. This troupe among the clans of the Heuwah territory began three years ago because of the abduction of ft bride, and has continued Intermittently ever since. Troops succeeded In restoring order last summer, but this Improvement was only temporary. CIRCUS DAY ALMOST HERE The IlBBenhecU-Wnllnce Shows Will Be Wltb t s Monday, Jnne 7. In spite of the annual and sometimes more frequent occurrence of "circus day," the majority of the people of this city are always ready to welcome the white tents and red wagons. Now that the date fixed for the appearance of the Hagen-beck-Wallaee Combined Shows is almost here, the interest is becoming acute and thousands of people are planning to visit the show. There are people who really object to the coming of a circus, especially one of the magnitude of the Hagenbeck-Wallace shows, because of the tendency of the average citizen and countryman to make it a holiday. Such people, however, are born pessimists and undesirable citizens and should be suppressed. They forget that, while they may be able to attend and enjoy the theater every week, most of those who attend a circus are only able to do so about once or twice a year. The latter is the amusement of all classes of people, because it Is a bargain counter of amusements. Nowhere else can so much be seen for the same price and nowhere else can it be enjoyed with the same en thusiasm as In the circus throngs. This city is not ImsHune from the circus fever, and especially Is this true when the attrac tion has the magnetic drawing qualities of the Hagenbeck-Wallace shows. The pecple of almost every country un der the sun know what to expect when the name of Carl Hagenbeck is mentioned, and this is equally true of the "Oreat Wal lace Shswa." MORE CARS IN PHILADELPHIA Company Claims to Have Increased Number In Operation In Spite of Strikers. PHILADELPHIA, June 2.-The fifth day of the street railway motormen and con doctors' strike opened with conditions quiet and practically unchanged. The com pany operating the lines In a statement at 9:30 a. m., claims that 12 cars are in oper ation, 96 more than yesterday. In normal times the company operates 3,300 cars. The strikers are hopeful that a movement on foot looking to arbitration of the mat ters In dispute will produce results favor able to them. BOSTON, Mass., June 2.-Of the l.?00 car penters in Boston and nearby towns who struck yesterday for an increase In pay and a Saturday half holiday all the year. fewer than 250 remained out today, and it was expected that all would be back at work within a day or two. Most of the contractors have signed agreements de manded by the men. CLEVELAND. O., June 2 President Seth Low- and most of the other members of the National Civic Federation left the city today following their unsuccessful at tempt to Induce the lake vessel owners to submit to arbitration the demands of the striking engineers, firemen, seamen and other employes. It was conceded by the officers of the various marine unions that there was no present hope of an early settlement of the strike. JAPS VIE WITH THE JACKIES Military Toarnament with Athletic Contests Form Featare at Rsposltlon, SEATTLE, Wash., June 2 A military tournament participated In by soldiers from Forts Lawton and Worden and sailors from the American and Japanese fleets were begun at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific grounds today. The soldiers have taken up permanent camp at the grounds; the sailors leave the ships each day. To the program drawn up weeks ago by army officers have been added wrestling and boxing matches to be held at night Indoors. The Japsnese hope to win running races and wrestling bouts. TRAINS CRASH IN DENSE FOG Three of Crew Killed In Collision on the Baltimore dt Ohio Road. FrTTPBURG. June 2. Three trainmen were killed today when an engine running light, crashed Into a freight train at Mars, Pa., near here on the Pittsburg and Western branch of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad. The dead: A. W. FOWLER, engineer of Callery, Pa. F. L. CARNESKI, fireman, Bakertown, Pa. EDGAR GUTHRIE, brakeman, Callery, Pa. The accident waa due to a dense fog. emmw whenever J1U:1UW Think Whenever, wherever, however you see an arrow, let it point the way to a soda fountain, and a glass of the beverage that is so delicious and so popular that it and even its advertising are constant inspiration for imitators. Are you hot ? 1 Are you tired t Are you thirsty? Do you crave something just to tickle your palate not too sweet, but alive with vim and go? CocaCola is delicious. 5c Everywhere Ss Shippers Win Their Rate Case Secure One-Half Reduction on Freight Tariffs on Omaha Road from Omaha to Florence. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Juno 2. (Special) The State Rullway commission has decided for the shippers In the case against the Minneapolis & Omaha railroad on rates between Omaha and Florence. The commission cuts the rates in two, but denies reparation to the shippers for alleged exorbitant charges already made. Announcements of the Theaters. Chauncey Jesson, Omaha's sweetest singer, has been engaged as balladlst for the entire run of the Burwood's summer show, which starts next Sunday afternoon. His singing will be but one distinctive attraction of the bi-weekly moving picture program. The big feature of the enter tainment, on which $5,000 is being ex pended, will create a sensation when the nature of it Is disclosed. One may go at any time and stay as long as desired, the entire program running an hour and a half. Mary Mannerlng, whose beauty, grace, personal charm and exquisite art have won for her a foremost place among our most prominent young stars, comes to the Burwood tonight, Friday and Saturday in "The Independent Miss Gower," a three act comedy by Emma Beatrice Brunner. The play is a bright, sparkling story of youth and love, with occasional touches of seriousness that make the humor and Joyousness of the main happenings of the plot all the more delightful by compari son. Miss Mannerlng has, It is said, the best role in which she has been seen for several years, while her supporting com pany is made up of names that Insure aj must pass is so full of dread that There is no necessity for the painful or dangerous. The use for the coming event, ana it remedy is applied externally, and has carried thousands of women through the crisis with but little suffering. Book containing information of value t ail expectant mothers mailed fees. JUOriCLO REGULATOR CO. Attmntm. 0ov A new through train to Seattle over a new route The Great Northern Express leaves Omaha at 11:50 p. m. diflly for Spokane and Seattle, going via Billings and Great Northern Railway. This train carries you through the picturesque Black Hills Judith Basin and Sun River irrigation project of Montana, past the great falls of the Missouri at Great Falls, Mont., and the scenic wonders of the Rockies, through Spokane and the "Inland Empire," the mighty forests of eastern Washington and the canyons and enchanting splendors of the Cascade Mountains. Round trip tickets Omaha to Seattle and return this 6ummer $50.00; for $15.00 additional you can return via the Shasta Route through California and scenic Colorado. The Burlington offers a greater diversity of routes to the Coast than any other line, and It s the only tine running solid through trains from Nebraska to Seattle -'two daily. Write and let me tell you everything about rates, routes, side trips, points, tit Interest, etc., and send you free Illustrated literature. J. B. Reynolds, -" -"'" .mmmMmmmu-iMm,, iiiiil i -1, i, -! i r of 7 Coca-Cola is cooling. Coca-Cola relieve! fatigue. Coca-Cola is thirst-quenching. Whenever you tee an Arrow think of Coca-Cola. splendid performance of the parts as signed the players. White Whittlesey, Robert Ccnness, Helen Macbeth and Mary Nash are among the best known. There will be a matinee Saturday. Tariff Does Not Affect Crops President Brown of New York Cen tral Says Outlook in West Was Never Better. NEW YORK, June :. William C. Brown, president of the New York Central rail road, who is also a practical farmer, re turned today from a western tour in which he made special observations if crop con dition, y "Never has June 1 seen a better outlook for fine crops than it does today," he said. "Farming conditions are better than busi ness conditions for the reason that busi ness is ' everywhere held back by the delay in passing the tariff bill. The tariff does affect the crops." Quick Action for Your Money You. .get that by using The Bee advertising columns. CUT IN INTERIOR B I DO 1ST Secretary's Estimate Shojvs Redac tion of Over Eight Millions. WASHINGTON, June 2 -The estimates of appropriations for the Interior depart ment for the fiscal year 1911, as approved by Secretary Balllnger, show a net de crease of $8,500,000, as compared with ap propriations for 1910. The reduction is made up largely in the estimate for army and navy pensions, the Indian service and the general land office. Appropriations for the department for 1910 are approximately $184,000,000, while estimates for 1911 are approximately $17,, 000,000. The total increase recommended is approximately $469,000, and the total de crease $9,000,000. X 'u No woman can be happy frjj without children; it is her naiui c iu iuvc iiicui as inuv.ii so as it is the beautiful and: pure. The ordeal through which the expectant mother the thought fills her with apprehension, reproduction of life to be either very of Mother's Friend prepares the system is passed without any danger. This ffFi EEL: 0. P. A., 1502 Farnam St., Omaha ' " ' '"!ear miniiiSf im ilttl linn fcaanaj TgTTT