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THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1913.
J i i-3 r Ratine Crepe Dninty stripos in blue, pink, lavender, green, gray and tan. J??Tliis materinl is fast colored .rgand docg not requiro ironing after washing. Price, 19c-25o ' ja yard. v - Basement. Remnants of Are accumulating too rapidly, prices Basement. Guaranteed for 6 months' wear Silk ' Messaline Petticoats $2.48 If thiB pot'ticoat does not give perfect satisfaction for six months' of continuous wear we will replace it free of charge, providedttho wearing is not at the. bottom or caused by pinning. ' All popular shndes, American Beauty, Emerald, Black, Navy, '-."White, Ciel, Pink, Gray and Champagne. A Special Price, 2.48 Basement. HOWARD - AND SIXTEENTH STREETS . LOYETT TESTIFIES OF LOBBY () rtUrgid by Congressman t Hire Some- 5 body to"Greate Wheels." :HEW YORK LAWYER SUGGESTED 4 Declares Before Senate CommUtte lie Believes Conspiracy Rsleted to Create Sentiment Against llarrlman Lines. WASHINGTON. June S.-IlObert Scott 2 1 lAvtlu chairman of the Hoard ot dl g rectors ot the Union raclflc Ilsllroad 2 . i company, told the senate "lobby" In a 3 vestieatlnK committee tonight that a long i 5 continued and determines eupri nna 3 I been made to have Edward Lauterbach, I a New York lawyer, retained by his com J 1 : pany "to grease the whels" In Wash g J J Inston and prevent unpleasant agitation H 5 2 of the Union Paclflc-Bouthern raclfle j 3 systcms, ordered by the supreme court S 5 Sand now before the Department of Justice, gig Judge Lovett mado no charge that any t 1 corrupt methods had been used to secure Sjj-the employment of Lauterbt.cn. He did tr 3 swear, however, that some one purporting to be Congressmen Itlordan ot New gEE York had urged over the telephone the E22&tntlon Of the New Yorker and had ZMggeated the likelihood of difficulty In congress, which might be averted by his u---employment Jt 'counsel. A similar tele phone conversation hod occurred, he said, between a man also representing himself as Mr. niorJjyand Maxwell' Evarts, counsel for thwuthrn Paclflo. Kakst'vpraacheil. Otto II. Kam of Kuhn, Xoeb and com pany, a NewrdrK banking house, Inter ested In UnlOnifclflc, the witness said, had several. Conversations with Mr. Lauterbach.'plrkdnally, In which the lawyer ..ad'tafcrreili to what might be riastpected fro.m the '"'radical element" In: j. congress In 'relation to the dissolution 'I plane of the tjvd roads. ,i "Mr. Kah'n"reported to me," says Judge j Lovett, "hl .Mr, 'Lauterbach had said 1 In fcubttancojihat a motion was about to be made, I;t51hft, In. the house of repre tentative, to" oppose this proposed die. solution, or the disposition of the stock it the Southern Pacific, which Is now held by the Union Paclflo and that it probably would also Involve a reopening t the money trust Inquiry, I think, and. to'rne other matters that had been more it less discussed. '"Ho said that the radical party, as he qlltd them, or the radical 'faction, were about to commence these efforts and that, hkj t Eoing 10 maae a point about, common banking control. He mentioned 0me ot the congressmen who would lead In this and indicated that he might be very helpful In the matter and that his yrvrcee wre available If. desired." - . U,l,v Va,ln., Did he state what, congressmen the weren', a?KKl. Chairman Overman. "Congreisniaa. Henry of Texas wa ntlone4.'M aald. the witness, "aa the1 leader or the radical faction, as be called. It I should like to state in that connec tion, however, that 4 have known Mr, Henry for a great many years, and I never believed for a moment that there yas any connection between, this gentle ihan and Congressman Henry." ; ilt. Lovett said he had made no effort t6 determine whether It wa actually Congressman Rlordan who had tele- pnonea to mm and to Mr. Evarts. He bad hot .lniiht. it ha :L learned recently that many Wall street s asa sreuua uai&ii If5 tinanctai men naa been called up re peatedly by men who falsely represented. t&emselves to bo congressmen. ,. "I have now many serious doubts that, It waa Congressman Rlordan who talked, with tne over the telephone," ho added.' . Questioned by the committee, Mr. . Lovett said. "Lewis Cass Ledyard. a-New Yrk attorney, ha- been ealled up by a . man purporting to be a congressman, but that Mr Ledyard Investigated and found that he waa not "The Impersonator." he said, "was setting to have some other person em ployed." Convinces! ot Conspiracy, udge Lovett said he Ignored the ef. forts to have Lauterbach employed until ; 5 became convinced that a conspiracy Mi14- formed that might succeed In 5 i-;i?mw up the Union Paelflc-Southetn i ;J"aactne dissolution plans until after July. S ,f,""l believe lhere was a. conspiracy hers." -aald Judts Lovett. ' ''to trv tn fnru ,,. : 3fi employ aerae one we did not want to Bipjoy and that the conspirators, after ? dining various mettjods, .were about to go into the, newspapers and create opposition in congress to the plan for dissolution that; was about to be carried out" .Joage' Lovett was asktd who he be- svm t.9 conspirators wjere. He named ir- JUattterbaeh and the. man who rpr- Sen IWntSaft htmaailf tn Ha. rjln.r...rah mta. Site 1 , taMeve. and my. associates on the executive eotnmlttee believe, that there f another Individual la New Yoric rko Was the watt active agent, la It but I did not oo me In contact with him ir d4 any other oil the executive com gT irltt iir. Lovett did not give this maa' Egyptian Tissues Just arrived, a new lot of neat stripes and checks, in bluo, Nile, pink, lavender, tan and gray. They are scarco. Oomo while thoy last, 25c a yard. Basement, Wash Goods hence the great reduction in name and the committee did not ask for it. Judge Lovett told the committee that he made public his charges against alleged lobbyists because he was con vinced that these "conspirators" wera securing the publication ot inspired statements designed to show that the Karrimaft 'roads' were seeking to brine about an Improper control through cer tain banking Interests not only ot the Union and Southern Pacifies, but the. Pennsylvania and Dsltlmore and Ohio systems. After mentioning Representative IUor- din's name, Mr. Lovett said: "In ' mentioning this congressman' name I want to make the statement I had never met the gentleman. I did not know his voice, I do not know whether he was a congressman or not, but he 'represented himself as Congress. man niordan ot New York, I was told on the- telephone that congress Rlordan wanted to apeak to me. He Mentioned tho name of Edward Lauter bach, one of the members of the New York bar, and I terminated the conver sation rather shortly, I told him that we had all the counsel we needed and was rather abrupt, I think, In closing the Interview. That Is the last communica tion I had with Congressman niordan If It was Congressman Itlordan." Tells ot Radical Element. Stto H. Kahn, a partner In Kuhn, Loen d company, came to him later Mr. Lovett said, and told him that Mr. Lauterbach had called on him, assured him "that the radical element" in con gress was prepared to obstruct the dis solution, investigate' the Chicago St Alton refinancing of several years ago and take up several other matters. Mr, Lauterbach proposed employment. according to Mr. Kahn's statement, but waa refused. Maxwell B. Evarts, general' counsel for the Southern Pacific, next told him, said Judge Lovett, ot a telephone application, also purporting to come from Congress man Rlordan, for the employment ot Lauterbach. The witness added that Paul D. Cravath ot New York, one of the at torneys for Kuhn, Loeb and company. also was mysteriously called by telephone by a man who wanted to talk with him about employing1 counsel "who would be very helpful at Washington." Cravath had another call of the same character, said JUdge Lovett, and In that case he be lieved the name ot Mr, Lauterbach had been mentioned. flellevra Articles Inspired, Judge Lovett said the first publication which convinced him that efforts were being made to misrepresent the Harrl man roads In the dissolution was In a financial sheet of nl&b standing in New York. He said the character ot the or. tide convinced him that a systematic ef fort was being made to inspire articles that would rouse the desired opposition in congress. "You believed that the uim. nrti.. . who Were thus endeavoring to force the employment you speak about had caused these stories to be circulated for the pur pose of arousing hostility towards your asked Senator Walsh. ... W 1 1 a .... . v - . ucuuvou nm. ana r. Kahn was very positive of that." said Mr. Lovett, mm mis newspaper publication tq which I referred was Inspired by the same parties who were seeking to force relations with us In this matter." "You have not been approached by any wunB.ti.amnn or ex-congrtssman directly or inoireciiyi- asKed Senator Overmnn. "Not by any congressman or ex.con. -";-."" r5uy. so tar I Hnata wuaa a tu - have mentioned," answered the witness. The committee will call Lewis Cass !!. yaro. me jew York lawyer referred to tonight by Judge Lovett as havin r. celved a telephone message from a pseudo Mr. Ledyard Is said to have innM h- .uc.nuy oi me interviewer. BUSINESS MEN OF DENVER WANT Up TO STAY OFF DBNYER, Colq,. June Ja-Offle. e the allied commercial organisations ot Denver today employed counsel to apply m mo Qisinci court for an Injunction to retrain me district attorney's office from enforcing Its order to compel the closing of saloons at midnight The order Issued by the district at torney's office also notified all restau rants and hotels that they would not be allowed to sell liquor after midnight The action taken by the commercial of tlcials today. It-waa explained, was to prevent any Interference with the fi. Mtita Incident -to the thlrty-flrst bundea lurniesi oi inq worm .American Gym nastic uilon, now meeting here. Movements or Oeean Stea&tcra. Pcnts. ArriTtd: ' "lUIM. MATTUe Mltwtsou NEW YORK -, r. AtrOrooM.... NEW YORK... Luctsov BHat!ARD..CmBU, , LIVERPOOL.. FrsnasoU. I BOCTOK., Ctll.... BIIAJiOl: SM ... KOI ru. SYDMBr BTDMBY ,J3o&om&. TBUU L'sU4fiUtM. .. . lUmburf tlMlt', . ., Yokolums .ZMlsa - 1 $!w voSk K Wlttuln IL 1 I rLYMOliTH I Ikhi GERARD WILL GO TO BERLIN New York Justice Will Be Appointed Ambassador to Germany. HAD BEEN SLATED FOB MADRID itamber of Other Diplomatic Ap pointment Are Announced IVomlnntlnn of Metcalfe la Sent to the Senate. WASHINGTON, June M.-Justlcc James W. Gerard of the New York state su preme court, has been selected by Presi dent Wilson to be ambassador to Ger many. Justice Gerard was originally slated for Spain. Just what occasioned the change has not been cxplalnel. but It Is said to have been the desire of President Wilson to fill the most Important European postn at once. The president has decided to nominate former Governor Denton McMIIIln of Ten nessee for minister to Peru. An Impor tant post, not In the diplomatic service. Is soon to be offered to Augustus Thomas, playwright, according to present plans. Thcro Is also talk ot Maurice Fronds Egan, minister to Denmark, being trans ferred to Spain, but no confirmation was forthcoming today. The embassy to France Is still being held open for William F. McCombs, the democratic national chairman. It was re iterated today that, within a yea r, Charles n. Crane of Chicago, would become am bassador to Russia. Practically the only European posts which havo not been filled, or for which no choice has been made are Lisbon, Constantinople and the Dalltan states. Joseph E. Willard. former lieutenant governor of Virginia, now Is slated for Madrid. Recently he had been selected for Belgium. It has not been decided on who will take his place on tho list for Brussels. Justice Gerard sailed from New York yesterday without knowing ho had been transferred on the president's list from Madrid to Berlin. A(ter a short trip abroad, however, he Is expected to re turn to Washington before finally taking up residence In Berlin. President Wilson today made the fol lowing nominations: Member of the Isthmian canal com mission, Richard Lee Metcalfe, Lincoln,, Neb. Minister. AlhArt CI. 'flatim1,mnnii nt Wisconsin, to Norway, Benton McMlUliv ui 4 t'liiivaaru, iu reru, n Consul at Milan, Italy, Nathaniel B. Stewart of Georgia. Secretary of embassy, Rio d Janlero. Bri.r.11, J. Dutlcr Wright of Wyoming. Secretary of legation, Brussells Fedd Morris Dearlng of Missouri. United States attorney for New Mexico, Summers Burklmrt of New Mexlcp. To bo commissioners of the District ot Columbia, Oliver P. Newman, formerly of Dcs MotncH, la.: F. L. Slddons ot the District of Columbia. Members of the commission on Indus, trial relations, Frank P. Walsh of Kan sas City, Mo.: John R. Commons of Wis ronstn, Mrs. J. Borden Harrlman ot New York, Frederick A. Delano of Chicago, Harris Welnstock of California, S. Thurs ton Ballard ot Kentucky, John B, Lennon of Illnols, James O'Connell of Washing ton. D. C: Austin B. Garretson ot Iowa. Commissioner of immigration at San Juan, Porto Rico. Lawsoo K. Evans of Mississippi, Register of the land office at Harrison, Ark., Brlce B. Hudgln. Tne cnairman ot tho industrial com mission is to be Mr. Walsh, and his associates named to represent tho gen oral public .were Mr. Commons and Mrs. Harrlman.. Messrs. Delano, Welnstock and Ballard represent the employers, while Messrs. Lennon, O'Connell and Garretson are the representatives of labor. CONGRESSMAN KAHN WILL PUSH INQUIRY INTO JNAB CHARGES (Continued from Page One,) postponing the Camlnettl case on a tele phone message from Secretary Wilson and the Western Fuel case on another representation, Mr. Mann concluded: "If the democratic administration In tends to proceed on the theory that when cabinet officer telephones the attor ney general, or someone walks into tho office of the attorney general. It Is suf ficient reason to postpone, there will not be many democrats administrations in the next .hundred years." HERRINGTON OFF THE PAY ROLL Special Agent "Who Demanded Re moval of Superior Is Suspended. WASHINOTON, June 21-Clayton Har rington, special agent ot the Depart ment ot Justice at Ban Francisco, who sent President Wilson a telegram Sun day night, asking tor the removal from office of Attorney General McRey nolds his official superior because of the circumstances ot the resignation of United States Attorney McN&b, waa sus pended without pay tonight by A. Bruce Bellskl, chief of the bureau ot lnvestl gallon of the Deparment pt Justice. This action, It Is said, Is to give Her rington an opportunity to explain his telegram.. If the explanation Is not satis factory, oincials declare that the special agent probably will be summarily dealt with. Herrington Is a former Judge and Is tn charge of the federal government's bu reau of Investigation at San Francisco. He helped District Attorney McNah to prepare the evidence In tho Digge- Camlnettl white slave cases, the post ponement ot the trial ot which resulted tn MeNab's resignation and his sensa tional charges against the attorney gen' eral. Orlr ot Suspension. The order ot suspension was as follows "Am advised that a telegram ,hns been received by the president of the United States from you severely reflecting upon the integrity of the attorney general You are hereby suspended from duty without pay. pending receipt of any ex planation you may care to make.' President Wilson recommended . today to Attorney General McReynolds th names of Francis J. ileney, Matt L. Sullivan, Thomas Hayden and others for appointments as special prosecutors in the Camlnettl-Dlggs white slave cases and the Western Fuel company cool customs cases. No final Selections were' made. i.e, wnoie suoject was deferred on account ot the congested engagement list ot the president, practically every mo ment pf his time from early mornlne until, late, tonight being occupied with conferences on currency and deiart mental matters. It la expected that the attorney general . and the president will confer .earfy tomorrow, however, and Set-! itlo finally n( two and . poslb)y . threa; men o conduct, the prpsecutlon of th cases. No o,ther. comrocat was forthcoming from the White House or the Depart ment of Justice on- the statements of former United Slates District Attorney" Jchn L. McNab, whose resignation waa 1 accepted yesterday by the president. Wire President Altai. SAN FRANCISCO, June 36. Just prior to rccelvlnff the notice of his suspension without pay because ot his telegram to President Wilson, demanding the removal of his official superior. Attorney General MoReynolds, Clayton Herrington, spedal agent Of tho Department ot Justice, dis patched tho following night letter to President Wilson: "As a citizen ot California I charge that officials In the Department of Justice and of Commerce and Labor, In disregard of Judgments of the courts and In violation ot law, have prevented the deportation ot French prostitutes In this state. I de mand an investigation ot these matters, complete Information aa to which la on tho files at Washington. On March 14 Secretary Wilson wos informed about some ot these cases." In a public statement Issued tonight Mr. Herrington said: "Tho president approves, In words, the way McReynolds had dealt with the Dlggs-Camlncttl and Western Fuel Com pany cases. He disapproves in deeds by ordering the immediate 'trial of all the defendants, Including those McReynolds tried to save. He ought, therefore, to dis miss McReynolds and retain McNab. Itnmlllntlnir Kvaslon. "To sustain a Washington official whose decision he overrules and blame another for doing what he himself now orders done Is not only Inconsistent and unjust, but Is a humiliating evasion of tho re sponsibilities of his high station. "McReynolds explanation Is even more pitiable. He protcnta that he is 'pro foundly conscious that his actions were free from unworthy motives.' So was Lord Bacon, who accepted bribe money because It would not influence him. There are Influences other than financial ones. "McReynolds' excuso is that the "Facts were not fresh In his memory,' and he blames McNab for not Jogging It a sec ond time. McReynolds needs- a better memory, aa much as tho president needs a better attorney general. However, my object has been accomplished. The at torney general has been compelled to er. der these cases to trial forthwith and the sinister influences to which ho had yielded have been frustrated." , Chnrches Protest. The San Francisco church federation sent the following. telegram to President Wilson last night: "Wo urgently request spoedy trial ot the Dlggs-Camlnettl and . Western Fuel company. cases"hero. ' If tho Indicted men aro Innocent they -should have their In nocence speedily determined by the courta 11 guuty, let punishment follow. We be lieve all should stand up before the law regardless ot wealth, social position or political prominence." "SAN FRANCISCO CHURCH FEDERA TION." "JOHN STEPHENS. President." DBNOlt WARRANTS ARB ISSUED Action Follows Indictment of Dlflrsrs nnd Camlnettl. SACRAMENTO, Cat, Juno 26. Bench warrants were Issued In the superior court of this county today for the arrest of Mausy I. Dlggs and Drew Camlnettl on indictments found by the county grand Jury under the stata law for the aban donment of their children when they eloped to. Reno with two young, women of thla city, Up to a late hour tonight the sheriff and his deputies had been un able to locate Camlnettl. Dlggs was un derstood to bo with his parents In Berke ley, Cat - ' 1 Camlnettl was seen in a hotel in this city today shortly before the Issuance of the warrants. Then he disappeared. It Is not believed that he has fled. It Is thought he Is seeking to arrange ball be fore he submits to arrest No effort was mado today to arrest Dlggs on, the new Indictment but he will be taken Into custody tomorrow. OAMINBTTI IS UNDER ARREST Accused Mnn Given Bond to AuSTver State Charge. SACRAMENTO, Cat, June 24-F. Drew Comlnett, son of Immigration Com nitssloner A. Camlnettl, whose elopement escapade has becomo a national affair, was. arrested today on a bench warrant Issued yesterday after his Indictment on a charge ot having deserted his minor children. He gave bond in the sum of sa.soo. Black Hills Banker Convicted by Jury STURQIS, S. D.. June 28. (Special Tele gram.) Henry E- Perkins, formerly director ot the defunct Meade County bank, was found guilty by a Jury after a trial lasting seventeen days, to re ceiving deposits knowing the bank to be insolvent Notice of motion for appeal was given at once, A special venire of thlrty-slx men was summoned today for July 7, at which time D, A. McPherson or Frank M. Stewart will be tried on the same charge. HYMENEAL 'Itnyea-Roehl. FRIEND, Neb.. June 26, (Special.) Alvln Hayes of Lincoln and Miss Carrie Roebl were married at the home ot the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Roohl, In the presence of Immediate relatives of the contracting parties, by Rev. Edwin F. Wright Tho newly mar ried couple left on the evening train for a ten days' wedding trip In Colorado, after which they will be at home to their many friends in Lincoln. Ncnmau'Qrssn, YORK, Neb., June ,-(8peclat) Dr. John Newman ot Aurora and Miss Mar garet Green were married yesterday morning at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Green. Rev. F. F. B. Smith officiated. Uorn-Schaefer. Miss Evelyn F. Bchafer, daughter ot Edward Schaefer, ot Squth Omaha, and Edward Bom were married by Rev. Charles W. Savldge at his residence on Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock. They were accompanied by the groom's sister. Miss Haiel Born, and Michael! Carter. Preaton-AVUcman. Mlts Fannie P. Wiseman, daughter ot Rufus Wiseman, and Charles F. Preston were married by Rev. Charles W. Savldge at his residence on Wednesday evenlpg at 3:S0 o'clock. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Roy Miller. IMaU-duud. LA CROSSE. Wis,. June SS.-M1M Emma Ound, daughter ot Henry Qund, several times a millionaire, was mar ried here last night to Albert Edward Plats ot Billings, Mont. - t Gllseur-Straaa. LOGAN, la., June SU-Spec!al. Miss Retule'" A- Strong was married to Clar ence XL flllgen here yesterday. The bride and groom will be at home a( Moorehead, July L Key "to the Situation See Advertising. NEW ORDER IN RATE INQUIRY Commerce Commission Will Into Eastern Case. Look BOABD IS NOT UNANIMOUS Three Member File Dissenting Opinions, Itoldlnsr' that Commis sion la Without Author ity to Act. WASHINOTON, June 26.-An amended order In lieu of that rescinded last Sat urday waa Issued today by the Interstate Commerce commission ror an Investiga tion Into an increase ot freight rates by the eastern railroads. It differs In phraseology, but not In principle, from that rescinded. The decision to Investigate was reached by a mere majority three ot tho body, Commissioners Clements, Marble and McChord dissenting. Each -ilssentcr wrote a brief opinion holding, In the main, that the commission having noth ing concrete before It was without au thority to establish minimum rates. In connection with the Issuance of the order the commission makes two obser vations: "First The fact that we have decided t further to Investigate thla subject must not be taken as an Intimation that the commission has reached the conclusion that revenues are inadequate or that rates should be alvanced. On this ques tion no opinion has been formed. "Second That -the Statute gives to any party the right to attack by complaint any rate, and no general conclusion which the commission may reach and announce in this Investigation can effect that right" ' In the preface to this order the com mission says that, "being ot the opinion from a consideration of the allegations of the petitions that tho need of and Justification tor additional revenue should be at the present time further ex amined," an inquiry Is ordered Into these points: "Da the present rates of transportation yield adequate revenues to common car riers by -railroads operating In official clssslflcatlon territory?" s "If not what general course may car riers pursue to meet tho situation?" Opinion of Dissenters. In dlsfeentlng from the decision of the majority to make the Investigation, Com missioner Clements said: "Nowhere In the law is the commission authorized to fix absolute or minimum rates. It Is authorised to suspend pend ing Investigation rates proposed by the carriers before they become effective, only when such proposed rates have been tiled pursuant to the requirements of Sec tion 4 of the act the provisions of which demand specific statement of the rates proposed." Commissioner Marble could not agree that the Investigation should be made prior to the format filing of the proposed rates. Commissioned McChord agreed to the general propositions as stated by Com missioners Clements and Marble, although he expressed the opinion that it was the duty of the commission to make the In vestigation. "I, think." said he, "we should brush aside all technicalities and take advan tage of the opportunity to go Into all these matters thoroughly, as to what shall be said or done after the commission has been. fully advised, Is a 'question re served for future determination.' " No time Is fixed for the beginning of the, investigation, but It Is unofficially understood that no formal proceedings will be undertaken before next autumn. Ambassador Page Finds Small House LONDON, June 26. It Is understood that Walter Hlnes Page, tho new am bassador from America, has practically solved the problem of an appropriate residence In London, and tho negotiations will be closed In a few days for the rental of the town residence of the duke of Manchester, 5 Orosvenor square. The house has been on the market tor two years and Is now offered for about $10,000 a year, with option of purchase. I Tho house is rather small very small In comparison with the Dorchester house ot the late Ambassador Reld but It la situated In a most exclusive part of what Is known as the embassy section. Two Men Injuded as Engine Hits Rig LOGAN, la., June 2S. (Special Tele gram.) W, H. Ball sustained internal In juries and a broken leg and Harold Gam bols a broken arm and scalp wounds when their conveyance was struck by an engine at Missouri Valley today. GUIDIGE CONFESSION READ (Continued from Page One-) Gutdlce at her home and- saw him next at the Majestla theater. She saw him last at about 10 o'clock on the night ot the tragedy. "Wiley and I wera to meet on Sixth street" she said, but she went home with Mrs. Lane. Wiley told her he did not want to kilt Jones, but ha had lost him his Job and he would mark, him for life. She tried to get word to Jones to tell htm he had .better look, out She tried to get a note to him. wm. Porcne, an engine cleaner, saw Wiley near the wood pile on the night ot the tragedy. He said, "Wiley said. Jones made me loss ' my Job and I am going to kill him." Porch saw him carry a rasor, he saw tho rasor at the house that night The rasor was pro duced by Sheriff Llndaey, still blood. stained and was passed around by the Jurors. Porche'a testimony, Interpreted by Mann Quso of Omaha svas unfinished when court adjourned at i o'clock until 9, o'clock tomorrow morning. DEATH RECORD William, Burke. FRIEND. Neb.. June 7.-(Special)-William Burke, ot the grain firm ot Burke & MulUn, died at a hospital In Lincoln at an early hour yesterday of lieart trouble. Mr. Burke was one of our oldest and most prominent business men. He came to Nebraska In UTS and settled on a homestead, aod- In 1ST started In the grain business In Friend, which business he continued up to the time of his death. He was mayor of Friend for about seventeen years and was always ready with hla Influence and money to push anything that was for the better roent of, the town. He was also quits prominent In Masonic circles In this state The funeral will be held from St Joseph's Catholic church tn this city Friday morning. YETERANS TO GETTYSBURG (Continued from PAge One.) the trip and the places from which they come are as follows: Omahs, George W. Lower, P. J. Frlt choff. Jerome Potter. William McLean, E. W. Johnson. Joseph Malllson, F. W. Simpson. 8outh Omaha, Charles Cummlngs. John Mclntyre, J. H Heasley, J. W. Cress. Lincoln, J. II. Parker, M. T. RJne, H. O. Fritts, W. B. FRIcld. J. B. Dlnsmore. x.ford'.P'..A' Pottygrovo. W. V. Banta. William Mullen. Tecumseh. O. A. Corbln. James Henry, F. A. Que, J. L. Young. It P. Farrls, J. A. Dillon, C II. Halsted. w Shelton, W. C. Allison. Henry Wood, Henry Willey. Havelock, Ellas Arner, O. Perbough, N. Qoslin. Grand Island, John E. Haywood, George F. Ryan, A. W. Ryan, J. A. Richardson. Juniata, J. S. McCartney, J. D. McPar ron. Guide Rock, O. W. Hagen, W. R. Ryker, E. H. Woodward. Hastings, A. C. Albright. W. Ealer, William Kress, H. M. Carpenter, J. A. Bowles, Mortimer Kress, P. O'Brien, Jo seph. Meyer. Hayes Center, Judge Loomts, H. R. Snee. Central City, Wesley Raser, L. I t raser. WIsnor. Jasner Randolph. R obert Sneath. Scotia. Henry Perring. Frank Griffith, Joseph Conway, D. W. Greenfield. TeKaman, uaniei msner, tu js. emu... , K. Hancock. Falls City. John Nitaetl. S. P. Redwood, E. P. Cllnes. Republican City, H. Brandt, Kiias rear. Superior. James Edenburn. Heartwell, Isaac Fountalne. Albion, Job E. Green. Palmyra, John O. Moore. Wahoo, Jacob Ort. Nelson. D. W. Burd. Kenesaw, Henry Shlck. Hubbell, L. T. Luce. West Point. J. W. Shearer. Basset John C. Rupert. Waverley-H. H. BeechelL Dixon J. J. Wyant 8tonton William Buckley. Bennett J. S. Barker. Odell Jacob Bdwers. Bethany Reuben Burgess. Stromsburg- M. F. Barber. Arcadia G. L. Butterfleld. Broken Bow J. 8. Benjamin. ' Oak George Kaley. Chester W. W. Camerin. Schuyler C. C. Cannon. North Loup John Currle. May wood J. J. Chavlleer. Huntley J. F. David. Nebraska City F. A. Dummann- , Dorchester Zack. Dillon, M. P. Ryan. Burkett E. J. Develnny. Fairfleld-O. W. Guiding. Elgin C. E. Card. DeWlttr-T. C. Harnam. Hebron John Hughes. Oreonwodd David Hokenshell. Raven C C. Irwin. Dickens A. F. Morsman. Orleans Rudolph Esslck. Greeley J. D. Fenton. DunnlngJ. D. Gage. Anoka Charles Hasklns. Burkett Charles McKlbben. Beatrice T. E. Hutching. Spauldlng W. 8. Horner. Plattsmouth S. H. Morrison. Waho G. J. Putney. Brownvllle J. W, Ponn. Mlnden W. Y. Stevens. Benkleman R. D. Stotler. Orleans Marlon Vosburg. Scotts Bluff B. M. Wlllsey. North Platte Lecelster Walker. Wabash M. V. Wood. Superior-Charles Watson. Madison R. Wagner, Kearney W. J. Perklus. Ncllgh-Daniel Poling. St Edwards William Park. Benson P. A, Trlen. Pawnee City Jacob- Weber. Ralston Peter WJtney. HAIR FELL 001 III HANDFULS Scale-on Forehead and Scalp, Face Burned and (tched. Eyes Swelled Shut, Ears Cracked Open, Used Cuticura Soap and Ointment Trouble Gone, 838 E. 70th St., CToreland. Ohio. "I had a very bad white seal on my forehead and scalp. I first noticed trouble with my race wnca it always got very red spotted whsstsTwr I washed. My foot burned and itchtd end I cocta hard ly keep ay hands off of It. IS got red ana inflamed In a small plaoe and my eyes swelled shut for tfarea days. Tfass thla trotyl treat tn mybatr. It earn fat a hard scale est the scalp aod Itefaea terribly and wjisn J scratched th water cease out of the scalp and toado my hair an wet. Tkeatsvs h&ir foil out la hindfuls. until I -rrsji vtry bald la spots. After a wbSo my ears got a scaie on them and they cracked open unUl the blood came tret "Then I got a sample of Cuticura Soap and Ointment and purchasad soma more. 1 had used the Cuticura Soap for some time, but not the Cuticura Ointment. X had the trouble about six Weeks before I received Hie sample of Cuticura Soap sad Ointment, but the trouble was all gone fa toss than three weeks after. Now I am all right." (Signed) Mrs. Mary Orowell. Aug. ft, 1012. Cuticura Soap2te.andOttticura Oiatcaent W&arasold by druggists and dealers overr where. A single set is often suffldeot whoa ll elsQ fails, liberal sample of each mailed .ftce. With 82-p. Bkla Book. Address post card "Cuticura, OepV T. Boston." AVTcader-faced men should un Cuticurs Soap Sharing fltlcfc. 25c. Sample fr Constipation Imposifcle to bs weH. Tfec foe to good health. Correct at ce. Ayer'sPUls. On .4 betkUas, SoJd for 60 yean. A Yw Deder. iSJtnfc AMUSEMENTS. DON PHILIPPINl'S GRAND SYMPHONY BAND (40 ARTISTS) Assisted by Mme. Sux&nna Lehmann, Soprano Soloist NOW PJjAYING AT Lake Manawa Poor Concerts; Dally (Until July 5th) at 2:80, 4)30, 8:18, and 10:00 p. m. Reserved Seats at each Copcert 10 cents. ADMISSION TO PARK FREE HaUrCXKe, (Afternoons ana Srealnrs), BOATXBTO, uim COASTS. MaOAY-tte-XOUarB. sad toaay other attractions. 3taaoe4 tat roaad trip tickets to Manawa for sale at down-town draff stores aaa cit stores Adults aso, cnUdrea 16c RESINOL WILL HEAL SUNBURN AND HEAT RASH To relieve almost' Instantly sunburn, heat rash, prickly heat, summer ecxema. Ivy or oak poisoning, chaflngs. Insect bites, and other summer skin irritations, bathe' Ihe affected parts with Rcslnol Soap and apply a little Rcslnol Oint ment. Tho soothing, healing Reslnol balsams strlko rleht Into 'the surface, stop smarting, burning and itching at once, allay Inflammation, and quickly give that cool, delightful feeling of per fect skin health. Nothing docs so much to prevenl these distressing troubles and to main tain skin comfort during hot weather aa tho regular use ot Reslnol Soap for tho toilet and bath, while Its clean, re freshing odor Is a delight In Itself. Resl nol Soap Is especially necessary for baby's delicate, easily irritated skin. For 18 years Reslnol has been a doc tot's prescription and hqtjsehold remedy for eczema, ringworm, pimples, dandruff, wounds, burns, sores and piles. Reslnol Every Good Grocer knows this BIG box ahd will- gladly sec that you get it. Tell him you want Washington CRISPS in.-ThcBI0 P-cksgec XUC. Touted Com FlWlUCe AMUSEMENTS. KRUG PARK Every Afternoon nnd Evening Until July 13th CIRICILLO CONCEIT MM of Clovclnml, Ohio, (35 Artists) Assisted by Madamo Farinelll and Other Solosist. Admission to Park Always 10c. Sbe Oriclnsl "Always Open" Tbeatec jOU&jU AH Summer rAwstiszir's OMAHA'S unUlCO HAWAXXAKS ROOTETY EN- BEST muiiLO TBUTAINEU3. Pictures Cka&ffsd Bally RHV Seat Kooa to 11 V. VL "iJ I Time RAILROAD TBIC TABLE 5 BASE BALL OMAHA vs I0PEKA Rourko Park roans a7 ss 39, -Xridsy Sua 27 X,adles Say. Car I-eara 16th and rarnam at 3145. GAUSS CAT.T.BD AT 3 1. 3d. NOTICE. We at ot tho KRUG t WINE, WOaiAN AND SONCJ, REAL BURLESQUE. all druggists, tot sample or eacn, wun booklets, write to Dept. 47-S, Reslnol, Baltimore, aiu. I yourself to an extra pair I of $7.00 Pants. free! with your summer suit H at Omaha's real tailor I Dundee Woolen Mills 1 N. W. Oor. 15th and I Harney Sts. m T 4 '