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THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1913. f - Choice Styles Thoro is a difference be tween our wash goods and most others. We cater to the particular trade. Thoso who wish choice styles will find just what they want among our wash fabrics. Wash Voiles, 10c, 25c, 30o yard. Wash Tissues, 15c, 19c, 25c. Mercerized PoplinB, 25c. Wash Silks, 19o, 25c, 35c, 45c yard. Nothing More Beautiful Than the New Embroidered Crepes and Voiles White ground with dainty colored figures. We had them embroidered to our special order, and best of all, they can be laundered without injury to either color or fabric. Dress Goods 'department, main floor. KOWftBD U AND SIXTEENTH STREETS CHURCH FEDERATION SECONDS PROTEST OF 'FRISCO GRAND JURY (Continued from Page One.) ; evidence submitted to two grand Juries, ' he can as easily declare men guilty t against whom there Is no evidence. '6lt the attorney general Is to be con j stituted a court for the trial of facts the sooner the constitution Is amended the better. It rich and Influential defend ;ante. with powerful political Influence, . can gain access to the ear of the attorney jtenexal and have their case throttled .r.i justice choked, then It Is time that "?Ke American people should know (t Folltlcnl Corruption at "Vork. - "The attorney, gknetal had before htm my repeated warnings that political cor ruption was at work, that subornation of perjury hod been practiced and that If the CamlnetUDlggs cases were coattnued the evidence would be destroyed and that the power of the government to con vict would have disappeared. lie was Informed that his office would be directly charged, with corruption If the cases were postponed. With absolute Indifference to the rights of tbls office and the honor of tile Department of Justice, he continued the cases until autumn. 'The president now announces that the Aepertment "will be. rushed In hoi-footed haate to try, Wim ... M y$ "Why Is K -fteceary to hasten now when It wm untefawjry tq makohas,te , week ago? If it ws right 'In Mart tell me to proceed, -it la .wrong In June to tel) me to stop.-,IMt' was right In June ib tell invito "top, Jtijs jow wrong to ;ay that ,th,t . .cases, mu( , Immediately jroee.e4.. , , , t Carlos ,(o Kaow. -V "Today I am drito quit this office .JbSfy my self respect. will notjiuffer de lay. Tomorrow the administration will Jiantlly proceed with the trial because It fears It will lose publlo respect. I was ordered to postpone 'until autumn' and resigned because I would not obey the attorney general's order to delay. Now with furious haste and the expensive at tendance of some special counsel, the ad ministration Is to rush to an early trial, feomo special counsel Is now to be re tained for a princely fee to do what my office would have been able tq accomplish as a matter of ofriclal duty. The mass at evidence accumulated through months of toll may now be used to force a con viction of these guilty defendants. "The attorney general cheerfully or dered the continuance of the case In ipite of the charges of corruption In order that this office might bear the strain. 4te approved all the evidence against the two Western Fuel company directors, yhom he now practically acquits. One if Itcoe wealthy defendants, after se 1 Imports $e&$6rj 1 at of Wash Goods Ratines at 25c, 30c, 45c. Wash Crepes, 19c and 25c. Mercerized Foulards, 25o and 30c. Fast Colored Printed Ba tistes, 5c, 7y2c and 10c. Irish Dimities, 25c and 30c. Natural Linens, 15c, 20c, 30c and 40c yard. Colored Linens, 40c. Ginghams, 10c, 12l2o, 15c and 25c. Basement curing a continuance, entered his office and the evidence immediately became Insufficient. "A Jury sat for ten days taking evi dence. whlch4the attorney general neither saw nor heard, yet he feared that these defendants, while Innocent, were In im minent danger of conviction. v If Novr, Whr Nt Thraf "If Commissioner Camlncttl can cheer fully be spared now, why could he not be spared three days ago 7 If there Is such a feverish hasto to now rush to Immediate trial, to vindicate outraged jstlco, why was It necessary to drive ft United States attornoy from his of fice for objecting to corrupt and Inex cusable delay f "This matter has never been one of personality. It Is slmpl;- a question of principle. If my resignation from office and the consequent rousing of publlo opinion will accomplish the result of convicting the flagrant offenders against the laws of the country then 1 will feel that the effort has not been in vain." SensAtlon in Ran Francisco. The announcement from "Washington that Francis J. Heney, who prosecuted the municipal graft cases in San Fran cisco, would be named special prosecutor by President Wilson to proceed at once with the Western Fuel and Dlggs-Caml-nettt cases, has aroused local Interest to Its highest pitch since MfcNab sprang his bomb-)lke resignation. At present Mr. Heney Is on a Santa Fe train somewhere between Chicago and Los Angeles west ward bound. i, . HKpiajVAjjTirm IS ACCEPTED Wilson Telia JMcNnb He Releases Him Wlfaout Hesitation. WA8HINOTON. June 2S.-rresldent Wilson telegraphed laatnlght to United iStates District Attorney John! I MoNeb of San Francisco accepting' he tatter's .s.imuun, ma inrm ui , wnion me presi dent characterised "an Inexcusable Inti mation of Injustice and wrong doing" on the part of Attorney- Qctieral Money. nolds. in a letter to the attorney general the president exonerated him from blame and adopted Mr. McReynolds suggestion that the Caratncttt-Dlggs and the West ern Fuel company cases be prosecuted Immediately by special counsel for the government? Whlto House officials announced that the president would confer with the at torney general tomorrow about the ap pointment of special prosecutors and that the president had In mind Francis J. Heney, progressive republican, who prosecuted the famous San Francisco graft trial; Matt J. Sullivan, democrat; who assisted Mr. Heney in the Ruef trial and Thomas Hayden, democrat, a. formor assistant city attorney of San Francisco. It was said that at least two of these three men and possibly all, would be selected to take charge not only of the Camlnettt-Dlggs white slave cases, but stay home and swelter during Hot Weather ? not call up your friends and arrange a big picnic Why one of Omaha's delightful City or Amusement Parks? SSSl?rt? inviB Mt Mmwit parks where yea pa eajoy BATHING, FISHING, BOATING, DANCING. BOWLING, SHOOT THE SHOOTS, MOVING PICTURE SHOWS, BAND CONCERTS. ETC You cannot find a more Wgktfal (Uackf pavilion or tvmnniiug spot In U oMntry than MANAWA take Manawa ear at Fourteu& and Dovflu, Farmun, Harney or Howard rtraHs. FiUa at CARTER PARK k the very beat in yr tftcfei by Sfeernan avaana ear Kb. Bast golf tioks asd tenak eowt fa tie cky are at MILLER PARK, which iiouof Omaha's mot bcwahfel parks. It eaa be reached by the North Tweaty-fowrth street car line. KRUG PARK Is famous for its amusements and picnic grounds yoa can spend pleasant afternoon and evening there. Pfric or Benson car j either line wUl brine ye to the eatranea gale. HANSCOM. RIVER VIEW sad ELMWOOD are public parks and known far and wide for their beauty. For KAN 3COM PARK take Haascom Park car, for ELMWOOD take West Leavmwortk ear, for RIVER VIEW take Seech Tenth street car. the Western Fuel company Indictments. Attorney Qeneral Mclteynolds' state ment that ho ordered a postponement of the cases as an ordinary procedure In criminal trials, without anticipating that "any fair-minded man" would attribute "a, malign move" to him, was ack nowledged by the president In this letter, Itonqari for Mcftrrnolds. "My Dear Attorney Oencrsl Allow me to acknowledge with sincere appreciation your letter of today giving me a full ac count of the way In which the Depart mtnt of Justice has dealt with the Dlggs Cnmlnettl and the Western Fuel conv pany cases, pending In California and transmitting the documents connected with the two cases necessary for their elucidation. I am entirely satisfied that the course you took In both these cases was prompted by sound and Impartial Judgment 'and a clear instinct for what was fair and right. I approve your course very., heartily and without hesita tion. But I agree with you that what we may think of what has been done docs not relive us of the obligation to press these cases with the utmost dili gence and energy. I approve very heartily of your suggestion that. In the circumstance, special counsel should be employed, the ablest that wo can obtain. I will be very glad to confer with you about the selection. I hope that you will do this without delay, l am very glad Indeed that you are giving your per sonal attention to the Immediate and diligent prosecution of the case which I agree with you In regarding as of serious Importance from every point of vlow. I am sincerely. "W.OODROW WILSON." Developments Itapfd. Developments were rapid today In the situation which was precipitated by the telegrams of Mr. McNab on Saturday to the president and the attorney general accusing tho latter of yielding to "rich and powerful Influences" In ordering a postponement of these cases, the father of one of the defendants being Anthony Camlncttl, commissioner general If Im migration. The subject absorbed the cabinet meeting today and the president came to his office tonight to moke public the correspondence. First the president telegraphed Mr. McNab as follows: "WASHINGTON, D, C. June 2t, Mil- John h. McNab, Esq. : San Frnaclsco, Cat, I greatly regret that you should have acted so hastily and under so complete a mluapprehenslon of the actual cir cumstances, but since you have chosen such a course, and have given your resignation the form of an Inexcusable Intimation of Injustice and wrong doing on the part of your superior, I release you without hesitation and accept your resignation to take effect at once. "WOODIIOW WIL80N." CALIFORNIA TAKES A HAND niRffs and Cnmlnettl Indicted hr Sacramento Grand Jnry. SACRAMENTO, Cal., June a. Maury I. Dlggs, former state architect, and Drew Camlnettl, son' of A. Camlnettl, Im migration commissioner, were Indicted by tho county grand Jury last night charged with abandonment of their minor chil dren In, eloping to Reno with Marsha. Warrington and Lola Norrls, local girls. The men are under federal Indictment In San Francisco, accused of violation of the Mann white slave act The county Indictments were placed on secret file as neither Dlggs nor Camlnettl were In cus tody, and not made publlo until today. Bench warrants for their arrest have been Issued. District Attorney Wachhorst has had pending In the Justice courts charges against both Dlggs and Camlnettl, and has delayed submitting tho matter to the grand Jury to await the result of federal action, Both men are out of the city. It is understood. They are at liberty, on H0.O30 bonds each on the white slave charges. HENEY IS NOT INFORMED Attorney Says He Itas No Word from President. ALBUQUERQUE, N. M- June K Ftancts J. Heney, who was In Albuquer que at noon today on the way to San Francisco, denied all knowledge of his prospective appointment as special prosecutor to conduct the Dlgga-Comln-tttl white slave and the Western Fuel company cases at Ban Frtinctsco, Mr. Heney said that he had been out of touch with his office for several days and was not familiar with the details of the controversy between former Dis trict Attorney McNab and the Depart ment of Justice. He declined to say whether or not he would accept the po sition of special prosecutor were It tendered him by President Wilson. Heney Omaha & Co. Bluffs declared that positively up to today he had not received any offer of appoint ment from the president KAHN WILL IMJBH INQUIRY Conirresamnn Wants (o Know Caase of Delay- WASHINGTON. June M.-Repreaenta-tv Kahn of California, today declared that President Wilson's action In direct ing Immediate consideration of the coses would not deter him from pressing his rctolutlons. for a congressional Investi gation of the causes of the delay. The Kahn 'resolutions are scheduled to come up tomorrow at a hearing before the hcuse Judiciary committee. Omaha Iron Worker Loses His Family Down in Brooklyn NEW YORK, JunT25.-(Bpeclal Tele gram.) Edward Neuman, who Is 32 years old and whose former home was? Omaha, Is unable to find his wife and sister-in-law, whom ha left In a four-story build ing somewhere near Brooklyn bridge, In Brooklyn, on Sunday night Since he left them Neuman has been running In and out of tho Brooklyn police headquarters asking the police to help him find them. Neuman came to New York from Omaha to accept a position in Coney Island. Ho Is an iron worker and says the position was arranged for when he left home. With his wife and slster-ln-law he arrived at the Grand Central sta tion Sunday morning and immediately started on a surface car for Brooklyn. They got off the car at Brooklyn bridge on the Manhattan side and crossed the bridge. 'We found a large four-story brick house In a quiet neighborhood and hired a room there," said Neuman. "I paid for It and Installed my wife and sister there and then went out to see about the Job of mine. I went to Coney Island and got bock all right to the courthouse, but I could not for the life of me find the house where my people were staying. This was Sunday afternoon, and from that time on I have not soen, or heard from them. "My wife has all my money, and I am at a loss what to do." Neuman has spent the past two nights as the guest of the police at police head quarters. Tonight he Is there again, his search all today having been in vain. Jury is Selected For Guidice Trial On Murder Charge OLBNiWOOD, la., JNune 25.-(Special Telegram.) In the Francisco Guidlce case on trial here the following Jury was selected after four of the lost venire of fifteen men had been examined:' George. Wiederqulst farmer, Malvern; William W. Wheeler, farmer. Glenwood; Ed F. Kennan, farmer and stockman, Balfour; A. T. Coiner, farmer, Hender son; Joseph Campbell, former. Malvern; Peter Larson, machinist Pacific Junc tion: Ben Jognson, farmer. Glenwood; Aiarcin ijiar. painter, jienaenon; Will iam Moore, farmer and ex-rallroad wood worker, Pacific Junction; Fred Bishop, farmer, Strahan: Joseph Donner. farmer, Malvern; Lyman Copper, Ice dealer. Hen derson. In all forty-five men were examined. NEBRASKA CROPS LEAD OTHER STATES, SAYS THE AUDITOR (From a Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN, June 25. (Spe!lal.)-State Auditor W. B. Howard returned this afternoon from a meeting of the executive committee of Insurance commissioners of the country held at Richmond, Va. Fifteen representatives frim different states were present and they were enter tained by the country club of that city, one of the finest In the, country. The annual meeting of commissioners wlil be held the lost part of July at Burjlngton. Vt. and arrangement were perfected for the meeting by the execu tive committee. Nowhere in all the trip, according to Auditor Howard djd corn and other crops look as well as In Nebraska. "Nebraska corn Is two weeks ahead of that of any other state," said the auditor. In his trip down the Miami valley In Ohio, there was etllL plenty of evidences of the big flood left and It was a hard looking sight In same places. "They have had no rain until last week since the flood," said Mr. Howard, "and every thing was looking bad. Com waa In many place only a couple of Inches out of tho ground." Persistent Advertising Is the Road to Big Returns. Your Picnic Parties 1 Where to Hold Them ! How to Reach Each Place ! Street Railway ELEVEN DEAD, MANY HISSING I Awfrll Lots of Life Attends Destruc tion of Buffalo Elevator. SIXTY MEN ABE AMONG INJURED Bxploalon Which Wrecked nnlldlnsr Is Followed hr Fire Halt Mil Hon Baskets of Grain la Darned. BUFFALO, N. Y.. June 25. Official checking of the list of employes of the Hueated Milling company, whose elevator was blown up by a dust explosion yes terday, shows, besides the eleven known victims, twenty-six men are still unac counted for and are believed to be In the ruins. Three bodies were dug out of the smoldering ruins of the Hursted Milling company elevator today, two mora visible In tho debris and two of the vlo- tlmH succumbed to injuries, brlnln h. total of the dead list from the explosion and fire up to eleven. The bodies re covered today were so badly charred that identification was impossible. Anthony Krueger and WlUlam wid. kowsky, both of whom were frightfully burned, died at the emereencv homltio. and of tho sixty explosion victims In the nospitais, many are so Injured that re covery Is not expected. High up In a shattered eiinnln nr h mill two companies of firemen are bat tling to recover two and possibly more bodies of dead men. From the upper windows of the concrete section of the elevator and from the Elk street viaduct the bodies ate plainly visible. Great clouds of smoke from the burning ruins below make the recovery of the bodies atincuit Just how many bodies are In the cupola r.etther the police nor the firemen are able to say with certainty. No men were at work there and It is believed those who died there fled to the tower fol lowing the explosion and were caught by the flames. Firemen poured streams of water on the ruins all night, but the debrta Is piled so high that It will be days before tt can be cleaned and complete search made. Cause or Explosion. The explosion was caused by the puff ing of dust accumulations In the feed house and was of frightful force, tear ing out the wall of the wooden structure and breaking windows for a qiiarter of a mile around. John Conroy, engineer of a switch engine, was blown from Mm rot. and received internal Injures from which, ne died. Several windows in cars of a passing Nickel Plate passenger train were broken by the explosion and one of the pas sengers was Injured. The body of Henry Vetter was blown fifty feet and was found under a box car nearby badly burned. A boy, while running to the fire, wna run over by an automobile and killed. A dozen box cars loaded with grain were destroyed. The elevator had a capacity of 600,000 bushels. H was of old wooden construction and with Its con tents was totally destroyed. Officials of the company estimated their loss at JJOO.OOO, covered by insurance. HYMENEAL LobasKh-Caraeron. FAIRBURY. Neb.. , June 25. Special.) The home of Mr. and Mm. tv w r.. , ... . . . eron Was tho RGnA rtt a T. wedding yesterday, when their daughter, Miss Jessie I, waa married to Cummlnga It Lobaugh of Chicago, Rev. S. E. Mrgaw of the Presbyterian church, of ficiating. Miss Addle Landers of New ton. Kan., played the wedding march and Miss Lena Weetllng of this place sang preceding the ceremony. Miss Ruby Worthlngton of Newton, Kan., was bridesmaid. The ceremony was per formed, beneath a bower of ferns. The home was beautifully decorated In pink and white. The bride wore a gown of white satin and a large pearl veil and carried a shower bouquet of sweet peas and white llllea of the valley. Mr, and Mrs. Lobaugh left for Chicago on the noon train to. make their future home. West-Helm. Edith Helm and Hershel L. West were married by Rev. Charles W. S&vldge at his residence Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. BredeseK-Ksmtsoa. HURON, & D., June 2S.-CSpeclal.)-Rev. Alfred Dresden, pastor of the Amer ican Lutheran church of this city, and Mies Dagny Knutaon of 6t. Cloud. Minn., were united In marriage at noon today at the home of the bride in Bt. Cloud. The bride Is a graduate of the Uni versity of Minnesota and for a number Co. flgagHg of years has been a teacher In the Duluth publlo schools. Mr. Bredesen has been pastor of the Lutheran church In this city for six years. Bulgarians Attack Servians at Zletovo and Ratkovatz BELGRADE, Servla, June 25. A strong force of Bulgarian troops attacked the Servian positions at Zletovo and Ratko vats in Macedonia at 1 o'clock this morn ing. The attack, according to official Infor mation, was unprovoked. Fighting was still In progress at a late hour. Later reports from the scene of the fighting said that the Servian artillery had gone Into' action and a fierce battle was In progress In which both sides had suffered considerable losses. The Bulgarian attack on the Servians has created a dangerous state 'of ex citement here. The newspapers publish special editions declaring In large type "war has begun.'.' The streets and cafes are filled with excited crowds. FARRAGUT CHILD DIES OF INFANTILE PARALYSIS SHENANDOAH. Til. .Tun. K(Rn.. clal.) A young child of John Turnbull ; or Jrarragut died Monday evening after a very short Illness with Infantile paraly- I sis. Windfall for Webster City 9h'n. WEBSTER CITY, la.. June 25-George Friday, a young barber, who has been working In this city, leaves In a few days for his home In Kansas City, where he will defend his right to a $10,000 legacy left htm by on uncle, but which Is being contested by other heirs. The news of his windfall reached him Friday as a complete sur prise. The uncle formerly lived in Kansas City, but left that place years ago for northern Missouri. The nephew had heard nothing from him for years until ho got notice of his death and the bequest of 110,000. The contest over the will will come In the courts In Kansas City within a week or so. DEATH RECORD James D. Dooley. James B. Dooley died at the home of his son, Charles Dooley, Fortieth and Charles streets, about midnight Tuesday at the age of 75. He will be burled at Forcot Lawn cemetery Thursday afternoon. The funeral services will be conducted at the home beginning at 2:30 by Rev. Nathaniel McGlffin, pastor of Lowe Avenue Presby terian church, to which Mr. Dooley be longed for many years and In which he had lorfg served as an elder. The other elders will act as his pallbearers. Mn Dool6y had been steadily declining In health for a year. Some months ago he went to Des Moines to visit another son end upon tils return waa much weaker. He did not at any time rally from the burden 'of years arid' infirmity, but con tinued steadily to Jose strength. Mr. iDooley served his country In the army of the union during the civil war. Dangvrosi fcurjjery i the abdominal region-is, .often pre vented by the Use of Dr. Kfng's"'New Life "Pills, Uie painless 'purifiers ,28c. For sale by BeatojV Drug Co Advertisement Key to the Situation Bee Advertising. AMUSEMENTS. DON PHIMPPENI'S GRAND SYMPHONY BAND (40 ARTISTS) Assisted by Mme. Suzanna Lchmann, Soprano (Soloist NOW PLAYING AT Lake Manawa Four Concerts Daily (Until July 5th) at 2:80, 4:30, 8:15, and IOiOO p. m. Reserved Seats at each Concert 10 cents. ADMISSION TO PARK FRL?E SAJTCnra, (Afteraooas and evenings), SOATOrrJ, 2LO&X.SX COASTER, arBKHY-OO-JaOtryB, and many other attractions, keduoed rate round trio tickets to Xanawa for sale at down-town drug tores and cigar stores Adults. 88o, CaUdrea 15c HELP yourself to an extra pair . of $7.00 Pants. with your summer suit, at Omaha's real tailor shop. Dundee Woolen Mills N. W. Oor. 15th and Harney Sts. AMUSEMENTS. River Excursions Steamboat Saturn FOR FLORENCE AND RETURN BOAT LEAVES DOCK, FOOT OF DOUGLAS STREET Every Afternoon at 2:. 10 P. Jr. Returning at ".5:30 P. M. Every Evening at 8:30 P. M. Returning at 11:30 P. M. ROUND TRIP 25 Dancing Freo Music by Stockton's Orchestra Good Order Maintained. KRUG Every Afternoon and Evening Until July 13th C1RICILL0 .CONCERT BAND qf Cleveland, Ohio, . (35 Artists) Assisted by Madame Farlnelll and Other Solosists. Admission to Park Always 10c. BASE BALL "OMAHA n. tENYER Rourke Park Jun 24, 25, 26 -Oars - Xiiv - 15th and rarnam. at BMS. OAHE8 OAZlLBB AT3P.X NOTICE. - Wo are at the KRUO WINE, WOMAN AND SONG, REAL BURLESQUE.