The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, March 24, 1909, Image 2

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Columbus Journal
R. . tTROTHER, Publisher.
Cendcneed Into a Few Lines for ths
Perusal sf the Busy Man
Latest Persenal Infor
The distinguishing features of the
new bill Introduced in the house are:
Mazimam and minimum tariff plan
designed to secure fair'play for United
States from other protectionist coun
tries. Inheritance tax estimated to bring in
revenue' of $20,000,000 yearly.
New provision as to goods manufac
tured under foreign patents, designed
to increase manufacture of such ar
ticles in United States by American
Coffee on free list; tea taxed eight
cents per pound, and nine cents when
brought from other than producing
Iron ore on free list, duties on manu
factures of iron and steel niaterlally
reduced. Tin plate and steel rails re
duced. Hides on free list and duties on man
ufactured leather reduced; shoes re
duced 40 per cent.
Lumber and timber duties cut in
Reciprocal free trade with Philip
pines, with a limitation on amount of
The executive conncUof. the 'Na
tional Civic federation will call a con
ference to disease the subject of uni
form laws for an states.
Three persons were drowned, many
injured and damages estimated at
$250,000, caused by the breaking of
two reservoirs at Parkersbarg, W. Va.
While several, of the hand kept citi
zens at bay by shooting at all who
came in sight,, robbers made an un
successful attempt to get into the
vault of a bank at Bald Knob, Ark.
Joseph Brown, who. wounded Chief
of Police Scott White at Whltmer, W.
Va., was hanged by a mob to a tele
graph, pole. "
John Moake, -villain in an amateur
play near ML Vernon, I1L, was shot
and probably fatally wounded by Roy
Slater, the hero.
Dr. D. H. Kress of Washington In'
an address said the liquor habit could
be cured by eschewing meat and eat
ing plenty of vegetables.
President Lewis of the United Mine
Workers of America has called a meet
ing of the executive board to discuss
the trouble in the anthracite field of
It was reported that the Tennessee
coal and iron plant of the United States
Steel corporation, at Ensley, Ala.,, will
be closed for an indefinite'time, owing
to stagnation in the iron and" steel
President Taft, Theodore Roosevelt,
Chief Justice Fuller, Gov. Hughes and
Mayor McClelian joined in praising
Grover Cleveland at the celebration of
the dead president's seventy-second
birthday anniversary in New York.
Benjamin L. Winchell, president of
the Rock Island railroad, in a speech
at Council Bluffs, la., complained of
the restricting laws against railroads.
William Whitla, eight-year-old son
of James H. Whitla, an attorney of
S'jaron, Pa., and nephew of Frank H.
Buhl, a millionaire, was kidnaped and
a ransom of $10,000 demanded.
t Fire destroyed the Union railway
station in Louisville, Ky causing a
loss of $400,000.
More than 100 women stormed the
Iowa senate and denounced recent
blows at prohibition by the legislature.
That party lines will be erased by
the fight over the tariff was shown by
Mr. Broussard's desertion of the Dem-
Uftefativ Pacts and Gseeia News
ff the State Capital.
sugar and tobacco annually to be im
ported. Reciprocity with Cuba con- ocats in the interests of his home dis
a I trict.
A 'bill has been introduced in the
Hsuss Passes Bills.
The house passed the following bills
Thursday morning on third reading:
H. R. 397, by Taylor of Hitchcock
Appropriating $575 for the resurVey of
the 5th principal meridian. Ayes 60,
nays 25.
H. R. 139, by Pilger Appropriating
$90,000 for the purchase of the Wayne
normal school. Ayes 58, nays 35.
H. R. 468, by Broderick Appropri
ating $30,000 for the deaf institute at
Omaha. Ayes 68, naya 17. '
H. R. 200, by Lawrence of Dodge
Vesting homestead rights in minor
children. Ayes 77, nays 8.
H. R. 209, by Bates of Otoe Limit
ing powers of justice to fine or impris
onment Ayes 92, nays 1.
H. R. 136, by Bowman of Nuckolls
Providing for burning carcasses of ani
mals dying from contagious disease.
-Ayes 64, nays 13.
H. R. 169, by Bushee of Kimball
For constructive service in probate
matters by publication. Ayes 72,
nay 1.
Internal revenue tax on cigarettes
increased from $3 to $3.60 and from
Vl to $1.50 per thousand.
Beer and whisky not touched.
Nails, wire, hardware, tools, etc., re
duced. Change in pottery schedule not ma
terial; some sizes of window glass re
duced and others increased.
Sugar reduced five one-hundredths of
a cent per pound.
Cheaper grades of wool arc reduced.
It is probable that the five-minute
rule which governed the debate on the
Dingley tariff bill will be applied in
the house to the Payne measure.
Shelby M. Cullom, senior senator
of Illinois, has been assigned to the
place held by former Senator Hopkins
on the senate's finance committee.
iresxaem laits special message
urging congress to revise the tariff,
on which work the house has begun,
is the shortest document of its kind
on record.
Senators Smith and Burrows of
Michigan have prevailed upon Presi
dent Taft to keep Ambassador O'Brien
at Tokyo.
Joseph G. Cannon was re-elected
speaker and the rules of the house
were amended at the opening of the
extra session.
Miss Mary Garden, the opera singer,
will be -married to Prince Mazcodato
of Russia after April 13, when she will
sail for Russia.
President Taft attended a meeting
of the Yale corporation and was given
a rousing reception by students on
(he campus.
Ex-President Roosevelt in a speech
to his neighbors Bald he had no fear
of becoming III in Africa and predict
ed he would come out alive.
George T. Oliver of Pittsburg was
elected by the Pennsylvania legisla
ture to fill Philander C. Knox's unex
pired term.
E. H. Harriman, in an interview at
Los Angeles, says he is giving up
business activity and will retire, on
the advice of his physicians.
Charles D. Norton of Chicago,-general
agent of the Northwestern Mu
tual Life Insurance Company, is to be
assistant secretary of the treasury.
The Royal Northwest mounted po
lice of Canada, under the command of
Sergeant-Inspector Pelletler, has re
turned to Winnipeg, Man., after mak
ing probably the longest and most
northerly trip ever undertaken in Can
ada. The party left Edmonton, Alber
ta, last July.
Reports from Africa say former
President Roosevelt will find all the
wild animals his heart may desire
when he reaches the jungles on his
faunal-naturalist hunting trip.
Fire started on Hart's Island. New
"York, and caused a scare among 1,500
convicts in prison there.
James Ricalton. a naturalist, has
sailed for Africa to study the fly
which causes the fatal sleeping sick
ness. W. D. Stephenson has been elected
mayor of Los Angeles. Cal., to serve
until March 26. when a successor to
former Mayor Harper is to be elected.
In a statement -Issued in Havana ',
the government announces that the
revolution in Santa Clara province
amounts to but little and will be
crushed out promptly.
Judge George M. Dallas of the fed
eral court at Philadelphia has sent
his resignation to President Taft
The mail carriers, of Paris have
joined the telegraph and telephone.op
erators in their strike and France is
practically cut off from the rest cf the
CoL Goethals, chief engineer of the
Panama canal replied to critics and
defended the lock type.
The Interstate commerce commis
sion has ruled that the rates on sugar
complained of by Indianapolis ship
pers, are not unjustly discriminatory.
Representative ShepparU cf Texas
has introduced a" bill in congress to
amend the constitution so as to b'en
with the words "In the name of God."
house by Mr. Bennett providing for
postage of one cent an ounce on de
mesne letters.
William St. Clair, arrested at Fort
Collins, Col., was identified by two
mail clerks as one of the men that
held up and lobbed the Rio Grande
passenger train February 13.
Secret service men are collecting
evidence at Bellefontaine, O., to be
used in the government's prosecution
of Gov. Haskell of Oklahoma in the
cases charging alleged land frauds.
Miss Isabel V. Lyon, Mark Twain's
social and literary secretary, was mar
ried to Ralph Ashcraft, who is a close
friend of Mr. Clemens and who is also
his business adviser
The linemen, repairers and mechan
ics joined the telegraph operators and
mail carriers in the Paris strike.
Robbers broke into the bank at
Birds,' Jll., and stole $1,000. They
blew open the safe with nitro
glycerine. Robert Tanner, aged 45 years, his
son aged ten, and his little daughter
aged eight, were asphyxiated by gas
at their home in Montreal, Ont. The
gas had been turned on accidentally
it is thought.
A Canadian Pacific passenger train,
after the enginemen had leaped from
the locomotive to escape scalding,
crashed into the Montreal station,
killed four persons and injured 30.
A. E. Rice, aged 53, president of the
Ohio Bankers' association, died at his
home in Fremont, O., from a complica
tion of diseases. He was president of
the Crogham Banking & Savings Com
pany. President Taft has accepted an in
vitation to attend the annual spring
dinner of the Gridiron club April 17.
Senor Espinoza. minister from Nic
aragua, told Secretary Knox his coun
try had no Intention of attacking any
of her sister republics and wants
A dog sent to find Joseph Small
wood at Indianapolis returned and led
the man's wife to his dead. body. He
had committed suicide.
In a debate in parliament fear was
expressed that Germany will soon
outstrip England in naval strength
and be able to wrest the rule of the
seas from Great Britain.
The plan of reorganization of the
Chicago & Great Western railway has
been completed. It provides for the
authorization of $60,000,000 first mort
gage four per cent bonds, of which
$17,000,000 will be reserved to retire
outstanding divisional bonds.
Peter Augustus Jay, secretary of the
American embassy at Tokyo, and
Miss Susan Alexander McCook, daugh
ter of Col. John J. McCook, were mar
ried In th'e Fifth Avenue Presbyterian
church in New York.
Orders have been received by Super
intendent Ross of the Greer tin plant
at Newcastle, Pa., to begin operations
in full. Sixteen hundred employes who
have been idle since last June' will be
given work.
John W. Gates, according to a re
port, is behind a merger of several
steel companies which will fight the
Dig trust. The new concern is to
have $800,000,000 capital.
Reports from Rome say he police
of the whole country are making every
effort to arrest the slayers of Lieut
Petrosino of the New York police de
partment A general cut of ten per cent in
wages in all departments of the Penn
sylvania Steel Company's plant at
North Lebanon is "announced for
April l. it affects all local employes,
numberlng'about 600.
Secretary of War J. M. Dickinson
has written to the New Orleans Prog
ressive Union accepting the invitation
of that body to stop over in New Or
leans on his way to visit the Panama
Saying his conscience hurt him so
:jadly as to force him to surrender,
E. R. May, wanted for forgery at
Mountain Grove. Mo., walked Jmo the
sheriff's office at Alexandria, La., and
gavve himself up. He was taken back
to Missouri.,
The Central Illinois Teachers' asso
ciation met for its twenty-fifth annual
convention in Decatur, ill.
Bill to Require Some Heavy Bonds.
The heads of state institutions in
the future must give heavy bonds for
the faithful discharge of their duties
if Senator Ransom's bill receives the
''same consideration in the lower house
that it did in the senate Thursday.
The measure provides that all of the
superintendents of the state institu
tions except the state colleges shall
pv torn:? to Ue ai-junt cf S5 0J0.
while their assistants are to be asked
to give bond from $1,000 up, according
to the positions held. There was no
opposition to the measure when it
came before the senate, for final pas
sage. Other measures passed by the
senate Thursday follov::
S. F. No. 304, by Brown Providing
that villages of less than 1,500 people
shall have the same privileges as
cities of the' same size in regard to
including adjoining property in the
city school district
S. F. No. 314, by Howell Providing
for the repeal of the county comptroll
er law as applied in Douglas county.
S. F. No. 330, by Miller Providing
that city traction companies may pur
chase interurban lines that do not
extend more than ten miles out of
S. F. No. 273, by Buck Providing
that public contractors must furnish
bonds that they will pay for material
that is used.
S. F. No. 3r5, by Lavcrty Compel
ling counties to pay their share of
bridges that are built by adjoining
counties if the cost of the bridges are
not more than $300.
S. F. No. 225, by Howell Providing
that all fire, accident and fidelity com
panies operating in the state shall
transact their business through local
H. R. No. 135 was killed on account
of interfering with the OHIs bill which
likewise provides for a rotary name
system on the primary ballots.
Paver Variable Sentence-Plan.
The indeterminate sentence meas
ure of Senator. Brown passed the.aUte
senate Thursday. -Two years ago a
similar measure was killed la the-Ieg-islatare,
but the .upper house has now
passed the bill 'without any opposing
votes. The measure provides that all
district court judges shall give every
man the minimum penalty of the law
when he it' sentenced. When the sen
tence is Bearing its end the judge who
gave the sentence and the warden of
penitentiary shall decide whether or
not the prisoner shall remain longer,
in accordance with his prison record.
Other bills that were passed by the
senate Friday follow:
H. fC No. 128, by Lawrence Pro
viding for revising the state militia
code, in accordance with the national
S. F. No. 326, by Raymond Provid
ing that water canals shall be placed
under the control of irrigation boards
and be subject to the same regulations
as smaller ditches.
S. F. No. 350, zy the" Committee of
Education Providing for improve
ments in the state school at the home
for the friendless iu this city.
The committee -of the whole ap
proved the following measures:
H. R. No. 4, by Evans Providing
for the regulating of the accounting
and the weighing of grain by the rail
roads. H. R. No. 228, by Griffin Providing
that brush shall not be dumped in
drainage districts.
S. F. No. 367, by Gammill Author
izing the state to contribute $5,000 re
ward for the discovery of a cure for
corn stalk diseases.
S. F. No. 256, by Raymond Provid
ing that adjoining school districts
having a population of more than 150
persons shall be permitted to raise the
school levy from 25 to 40 mills.
S. F. No. 285, by the Committee on
Education Providing that the resi
dents of adjoining districts) may vote
for the transfer of pupils.
S. F. No. 398, by Buck Providing
that the name of the .state institute
for the blind be changed to "The Ne
braska Institute for the Blind."
The senate killed the Scheele bill,
which aimed to prevent the pooling
of bids by contractors for public work.
NAGE for south africa;
Uaaafty There Are Other TranWee to
Paia in the hack is pain la the kid
neys, in
Members of His Family Gathar at
Sagamora Hill far Final
Not Later Than March 30.
The committee from the house to
fix the time of adjournment of the
session met that appointed by the
senate Thursday and an informal dis
cussion of the end of the session was
indulged in. It -was decided to name
the date of final adjournment within
a day or so. The sense of the joint
committee was that the session should
adjourn finally not later than March
30. The joint committee adjourned till
Senator Majors of Nemaha is one
of the farmers of the joint committee
who has had a sniff of growing grass
and who longs with an intense longing
to get between the plow handles. All
the committeemen talked enthusias
tically of what1 they term an early
adjournment, not one that -will leave
work undone, but one that can be
taken not later than the last day of
March. Some who arc not members
of the committee laugn loud and hi
lariously when they hear of this talk
of an "early adjournment," or a "busi
ness like session." Some of the mem
bers say that adjournment before the
first week in April is Impossible.
High Death Rate of House Bills.
The death rate in bills reported
from committees was exceedingly
high Friday morning. The spirit of
what's-the-use has entered into many
of the legislators and after glancing
at the huge general bills of less than
amazing importance are frequently
Thomas bill to create an armory
commission for the national guard
was derailed. Nettleton's bill appro
priating $5,000 to repay old soldiers
for pensions taken from they by the
state .board of public lands and build
ings was buried and Snyder's bill for
$15,000 for test gas and oil borings
was put under the daisies. Hector's
bill appropriating $4,000 for coal re
wards was also killed. Xo attempt
was made to resurrect any of these
bills except the Thomas armory bill
and this attempt was futile.
-Even the Snyder appropriation for
the elevator at the Grand Island sol
diers and sailors home was indefinite
ly postponed. Clark's bill for $50,000
for a new institution for the blind was
put out of business. Buck's bill for
the repeal of the Sheldon one-mill
levy was also ditched. The last of
the victims was H. R. 459, which in
tended to reduce the state board of
assessment to include only the gover
nor, secretary of state and the treasurer.
Oyster Bay, N. Y. Happy in the
prspect of his departure Tuesday
morning for his long-planned African
"safari' or hunting trip, ex-President
Roosevelt was the soul of good hu
mor Sunday at his home at Saga
more Hill, where the members of his
family gathered for a final reunion
before the long journey to the jungle.
The ex-president waa in high spirits
and took a delight in looking after
his personal belongings. W. Emlin
Roosevelt and hisfamily, cousins ' of
the ex-president, called in the after
noon. Ex-Secretary of the Interior
Garfield visited Mr. Roosevelt and ex
tended his wishes for a safe journey.
Mr. Roosevelt was up with the sun,
as1 he said, to make the most of the
first day of spring. Nearing church
time, the start was made on foot for
Christ church, three miles away. Mr.
Roosevelt walked with his wife and
cousin, while Archie and Ethel pro
ceeded on foot ahead. Rev. Henry
Washburn, rector of the church, in
corporated a special prayer for Mr.
Roosevelt's safe return, in the regular
Several of the congregation pressed
about Mr. Roosevelt at the close of
the church service and wished him a
fine journey and good luck.
Mr. Roosevelt and his wife made
the long trip back to Sagamore Hill
on foot and seemed not to mind the
clouds of dust raised by passing ve
hicles; rather. Mr. Roosevelt took it
as an experience that might likely
be met on the dry veldt outside of
Nairobi, where he will make his
headquarters in British East Africa.
After luncheon Mr. Roosevelt, with
two officials of the steamship com
pany, made a careful inspection of all
the baggage in order to see that
everything was right and tight for
the four-weeks trip to Mombassa. The
baggage was checked for Naples and
will be taken to the steamer at Ho
boken. "I am going to New York in the
morning," said Mr. Roosevelt, "and
will go to the steamer to inspect my
quarters and see that my personal
baggage is safely cared for.' I shall
take with me my wearing apparel,
rifles, ammunition, one tent from
here, books and some scientific in
struments." New York. Immediately upon the
arrival of the steamer Hamburg at
Its pier, a score of carpenters and
decorators were set to work remodel
ing the suit of staterooms which Mr.
Roosevelt is to occupy. The original
imperial suite consisted. of only three
rooms. The alterations will make
the suite one of five rooms.
Under the supervision of an expert
decorator, brought over from Ger
many, the entire suite will be rear
ranged. The first room will be a
drawing room immediately off which
will be Mr. Roosevelt's bedroom.
Connecting with this will be a dress
ing room, after which will come Ker
mit Roosevelt's room, and last of all
the bathroom.
nMMt cai
asasnsav bBbbbbw aV
and It points to
the need of a spe
cial reaeedy to re
Here and care the
or in
of the
kidneys that la In
terfering with their
work and canting
that pain that
"Oh, my hack."
Thompson Wat
kins, professional
nurse, 428 N. 23d
St, Parsons, KaaA.
says: "For some time I was an
noyed with sharp twinges across the
small of my back and irregular pas
sages of the kidney secretions. Since
using Dean's Kidney Pills I am free
from these troubles."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co, Buffalo, N. Y.
What is probably the biggest lot of
afl fancy grade tobacco held by any
factory m the United States has just
been purchased by Frank P. Lewis, of
Peoria, lor the manufacture of Lewis
Single Binder Cifarat. The lot will
make twenty-four carload, and is se
lected from, what is
parta to be the- finest crap -anted m
many years. The pntchane of tobacco
is sufficient to list be factory move
than two years. An extra pace wm
paid for the selectkau -Ssaokncs of
Lewis' Single Binder Cigars will appre
ciate this tobacco.
T-Pnri Star. January z6t xpajju
Quaint Oath Taken in Cenrt.
What is regarded as .the quaintest
eath still in nee is that taken by the
Ugh court judges In the fete of Mas.
the terms of which are as follows:
"By this book and the contents there
of, and by the wonderful works that
God hath miraculously wrought in the
heaven above and the earth beneath in
six days and six nights, I do swear
that I will, without respect of favor or
friendship, lose or gala, consanguinity
or aflnity, envy or malice, execute the
laws of this fsle justly between party
and party as indifferently as the her
ring backbone doth lie In the midst of
the fish. So help me God. and the
contents of this book."
Sign Painter (to Dauber, A. N. A.)
Hello, bo! It's great to meet up wid
one of de perfesh ont here in de
What a Woman Will Not Do.
There is nothing a woman would not do
to regain her lost beauty. She ought to be
fully as zealous in preserving iter good
looks. The herb drink called Lane's fam
ily Medicine or Lane's Tea is the moat ef
ficient aid in preserving a beautiful skin,
and will do more than anything ele to re
store the roses to faded cheeks. At all
druggists' and dealers', 25c
A Cold Deal.
"And so he made a cool million?
"Yep, cornered the ice market."
Yale Record.
Beware off Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
m aeinaj win moriy destroy tke wetot of tmrll
ad completely deraace tke whole systrra when
twtrrta tt throoch Ute moeoys surfen-o. Such
artirlcs abootl nerer be need cxr t on prrtcrtp
tlon fro reputable phjwtelmjm. aa ie daauoe thy
wlU de M ten fold to the food you caa pcaalbly de
rive from them. Haifa CUarrk Cure. tnaBBforrtsed
by F. J. Caeaey a G. Toledo. Ot. eentalas bo raer
nay.. aad b takea tateraaJly. actios dtrreily upoa
tae blood and macooa ertteea of tb jvtem. In
Bvylnc Ilall'a Catarra Core be sere you crt the
eaotae. It la takes toternany aad sade fit Toledo.
Oftto. by F. J. Cheney a Co. TMtbnonlala free.
Sold by Dnaortota. Price. 75c. per bottle.
Take Hall's Family Pills tor constipation.
A pessimist needs Garfield Tea. the Herb
laxative which regulates the liver, corrects
constipation and brings good health and
good spirits.
Where Time Halts.
"There are some people who never
get beyond a certain age." said the
brass-buttoned man at the railroad
gates. "The unmarried woman who
never gets beyond 25 and the child
who travels who never reaches the
age of five."
A good sermon is often spoiled by a
bad dinner.
Lewis' Single Binder CipTr ha a rich i
taste. Your dealer or Levi' Factory.
Peoria, 111.
- I
The professional tramp never punc- f
tures his tire.
- ., . lo Allen's Foot-Ease
VDiestlrra.arblnB'.&wcatlnsfprt. 2Sc Trial uacLam
free. -A. S. Olmsted. Leltiiy.N.Y.
It Is what it Is "cracked up to be,'
ft is Ice.
aiBBiTiaifiwt. Mw--..r
if hUAKES tbat yon will bell
30S lllberate Bid?., baa JTraacUco, CmL
Convicts Not to Work en Roads.
The house put itself on record
Thursday morning against the em
ployment of convicts on roads. Boelt's
bill providing that the convicts be
sent out to work the roads whenever
county commissioners should request
them was reported for indefinite post
ponement. Daniel Webster Bolets immediately
began to Websterize. He wanted the
house to turn down the committee re
port and place the bill, H. R. 278, on
the general file.
Omaha Charter Passed.
Almost simultaneously, the depos
itors guaranty banking bill and the
home rule Omaha charter, were rati
fied by both the branches of the legis
lature Friday. The banking bill
which originated in the house was
passed by the senate by a vote of 25
to 6 and the 'Omaha charter bill,
which originated in the senate, was
passed in the bouse by a vote of 78
to 13. The latter bill was passed with
the emergency clause and the people
of the metropolis may vote this spring
directly to elect their city engineer
and the members of their fire and
police board. Candidates for these
offices may file by petition during the
next two 'weeks -and may be placed
upon .the official ballot as independent
Man Who Operated Siberian Railway
During the War Dies.
St. Petersbur;. Prince Michael Hil
koff, a member of the council of the
empire 'and formerly minister of com
munication, died suddenly. He was
present at the inaugural meeting of
the Russo-British Chamber of Com
merce when he fainted. The prince
was removed to his residence, but did
not regain consciousness.
from "woman's ailments are invited to "write to tbe names awl
addresses here given, for jsitivc proof that Eydia E. PinkJiam s
Vegetable Compound does cure female ills.
Modjeska Is No Better,
Los Augcles. The condition of
Mme. Modjeska, who is lying very
low at her country home near Santa
Anita, remains practically unchanged,
it is not throught she can live.
Signed by the Governor.
Governor Shallenberger Wednesday
signed the following bills:
S. F. No. 15, by Tibbetts Regu
lating and legalizing acknowledgement
of deeds before commissioners of
deeds outside of Nebraska
H. R. No. 11, by Taylor of York
Designating the records to be kept by
county judges. x
H. R. No. 357 Appropriating $10,
000 for the construction of a barn
and the purchase ,of horses and har
ness for the Kearney industrial school
for boys.
Sleeping Car Rate Unchanged.
King's bill, senate file No. 69, for a
reduction of rates on sleeping cars,
was unearthed by Tanner's committee
on miscellaneous corporations for the
purpose of killing it. The committee
has had charge of the bill since early
in the session but had never made a
report. It recommended that the bill
be indefinitely postponed and the re
port was adopted after King's motion
not to concur had been defeated.
To Consider Charter.
The Lincoln charter was scheduled
for third reading at about 4:15 Fri
day afternoon. The third reading of
a number of bills delayed the measure
and prevented the speed so much de-
Kick Against Burlington.
C. A. Fowler of DeWitt has filed
with the state railway commission
a complaint against the Chicago, Bur
lington & Quincy railroad because of
its work in diminishing the size of the
outlets for the flood waters of Turkey
creek. The waters-of this creek back
up in flood time and cause much dam
age. The complainant insists that
the railroad embankment and the
small openings through it are respon
sible for this condition. The matter
will be investigated by one or more
of the commissioners.
Jury Fixes Penalty at Twenty Years
in Penitentiary.
Nashville, Tenn. After filing a bond
totaling nearly $l,50o,000. Colonel D. B.
Cooper "and Robin J. Cooper, convict
ed of murder in the second degree and
sentenced to twenty years in the peni
tentiary for the killing of former
United States Senator Carniack, re
tired to the home of Judge J. C. Brad
ford and discussed the next move in
the case. Although Judge Hart fixed
,the bond at $25,000 for. each defend
ant, there was a rush to sign it on the
part of the wealthy citizens of Nash
ville, which fairly swamped the clerk
in the criminal court. If a new trial is
granted it will probably not take place
before next winter.
Debate Over Tariff.
Washington. The house of repre
sentatives will this week' begin the
serious consideration of the "business
for which the extra session of con
gress was called, the revision of the
tariff. The Payne bill, which has only
been read in the house, will on Mon
day be laid before that body for dis
cussion, and Chairman Payne of the
committee on ways and means will
mako the first argument in support of
it. This will be the beginning of the
general debate on the bill, and it is
expected to proceed several days.
TosAor Kenanvml.
Chicago, IH.-Mn. AJvena Sperling, U Lan-
don Street.
Undley, fml.-Mnt. May Frr.
Kinsley, Kan.-Mrs. Stella Oifford Bcunan.
Seott, N.Y.-Mrs. S. J. Barber.
CoruvallTillo, N.Y. Mr. Wm. Houghton.
Cincinaatl,0.Mrs.W.K.HotEh.7Ea3tTiewA r
Hilwaukee,'Yis.-Mx3. inma Inise, 883 1st
St, German.
Change of T.if.
Boat Bead. Iad.Ura. Frod Certia, 1014 S.
Lafajette. Street.
2?oaa, Kentucky.-Mrs. Lizzie Holland.
BrookfleJd, Mo.Mr. &tnix Lousiznout, 297
8. Market St.
Patersoa. N.J. Mr. Wm. Somerrille, 135
Hamburgh Areaae.
Pailadeiphlk, Pa. Mrs. K. E. Garrett, C407
North Garnet Street.
KewaskniB, WU. Mrs. Carl Dahlfce.
Matoralrr Trouble.
Worcester, Mass.- Mrs. DosjIt CoU, ITT.
Indianapoii, ImLaMra. A. P. Anderson, 1907
E. Pratt Street.
Big Ron, Pa.-Mrs- W. E. Pooler.
Atwater Station, O. Mm. Anton Muelhanpt.
Cincinnati, Ohio. Mr. E. U. Bladdoek, 2&S
Gilbert Avenne.
Mogadon, Ohio. Mrs. Lea Manges, Box 131.
DewlttTiUe, JJ.Y-Mrs. A. A. ;il.
Johnstown.N.Y. MmHomer X. Seaman, 108
E. Main Street.
BnrtoBTiew, IU.Mm Peter Langeabalm.
AveM Operations.
Hampetead, Mrt. Mrs. Jos. H. Dan Jr.
Adrian, GaLea V. Henry, IbmteJN'o. 3.
iDdlananoUs. lad. Bessie V. Piper; 29 South
Addkon Street.
loaisviUe, Ky. Mrs. SamLee.3623 Fourt h St.
South West Harbor, Maine. Mrs. Lillian
Bobbins, Mt. Desert Light Station.
Detroit, Mich. Mrs. Frieda Boseuao, &M
MeMraai ATease, German.
OrgasJa PlaalTtsaaata.
Mosier, Tils. Mrs. Miry Ball.
ligooier, lad. Mrs. Ellsa Wood.R-F.D. X-. 4.
Melbourne, Iowa. Mrs. Clara Wateroina,
Bardstowa, Ky. Mrs. Joseph Hall.
JjewtatoB. Maine. Mrs. Henry Cloutier, 86
Oxford Street.
Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. John G. Moldan,
2115 Second Street, X.
Shamrock, Mo. Joslo Hara, K.F.D. Xo. 1;
Box 22.
Marl ton, X jr. Mrs. Geo. Jordy, Route Xo. 3,
Box 40.
Chester. Ark. Mrs. Ella Wood.
Ocilla, Ga. Mrs. T. A. Cribb.
Pendleton. Ind. Mrs. My Marshall. TUt. 44.
lanaoritige, en. .hts. reiue .uoaianuer.
Painful Periods.
Colien, AlaMrs.W. T. DaItoji.RouUX.3.
Chicago. 1 11. Mrs. Wra. Tully.465 Ogdeu A .
P.iw Paw, Mich. Mrs. Emma Draper.
Flushing, Mich. Mrs. Burt Lojd. E.F.J.
Xo. 3 : cars of J). A. Sanborn.
Coffeeville, Miss. Mrs. S. J. Jcnee.
Cincinnati, Ohio. Mrs. Flora Ahr, 13CI Errni
Cleveland, Ohio Miss Iid Stclger, KK
Flwt Areaue, S.E.
Wesleyrille. Pel-Mrs. Ma;3rfeEster,R.F.l..l.
Dyersburjr.Tcnn MrsLuo Milliard, B.S.1.
Uayfleld, Va.-Mrs. Mayme WiadteT
si i t ttlarltr
nerrin. 111. -Mr. Chas. FolkeL
Winchester, lud. Mrs. May Deal.
lyer, Ind. Mrs. Win. Gberloh. B.F.'D.Xo.l.
lUltiniore. Md. Mrs. W. S. FonL 1938 JLaur-
dowxo Street.
Boxbnry. Mass-Mrs. Francis Merxle,13 Field
ClarasdrJe, Ma-MIs Anni Watlaee.
GutsTiUc, Ohio.-Mrs. Ella Michael, K.F.TK7.
Dayton, Ohio. Mr. Ida Hole, Box 23. Xa-
tional Military Home.
Lebanon, Pa.-Mrs. Harry !. IUttlc, 23 Leli-
man Street.
Sykes. Tenn. Minnie Hall.
Detroit,Mich.-Mr j. Louue JuBg,3a2Chesrnu I
. St Ovmrlaa Trouble
uieennes. Ind. Mrs. Syl. V. Jerauld. COS X.
Tenth Street. '
Gardiner, 3Inine. Mrs. S. A. WilliaiBS, K. F.
D. No. 14 ; Box 39.
Philadelphia, Pa. Mrs. Chas. EoeTI. 2407 X.
Garnet Street. i
Femal .WcaTcneea.
WHliasantie, Cojul Mrs. Etta Doaoraa, Box
Woudnlde, Idiho. Mr. Karhe! Jonason.
Kockland. Maiuo. Mrs. Will Young, 6 Col-
ombia Avenue.
SctviUe. Mieh.-Mrs. J.GUrohason.R.F.D. 7.
tVt2lh.,i' -Mr- ?- B- Smith. 431 Elm St.
Erfe, Paj-Mrs. J. P. EndUch. K. F. 1. Xo. 7.
BMW Palls, Pa. -Mrs. .W. P. Boyd. 2IUJ
Seventh AYenoe.
Falrchauce,Pa.-Mrs.T. A.Dunha-.Bot K?.
Fort Hnnter, Pa.-Mrs. Mary Janofeatlo.
East EarL Paj-Mrs. August ux Lyon. K.FJ. 2.
ieaam, W. Va. Mrs. Eauaa Wheatoa.
NerrotM Proetratlow.
Oronogo, Mo. Mrs. Mae MeKnight.
Camden. X-J.-Mrs. TlUie WateVa. 43t Lth-r-
ty Street.
ml!!?pl,,ofe0?:""Mr-Aaef HulTmaiv
PMladelphla, Pa. -Mrs. John Johnston, 2:0
Siege 1 Street.
Christiana, Tenn.-Mrs. Mary Wood, B. F. I.
S!!:l!?,l"-r?,rivA(Ii 7oa?s Kirton.
UraniteTille. Vt. Mrs. Clua. Kari r? v
These women are onlv a few of thousanda of lhnn ww..- e
the power of Lydia E. Pirikham's Vegetable Compound to cure female
diseases. Not one of these women ever received compensation in any '
form' for the use of their names in this advertisement but are will
ing that we should refer to them because of the good they mav
dp other suffering women to prove that Lydia E. Pinkhara's
Vegetable Compound va a reliable and honest medicine, and that the
statements made in our advertisements regarding its merit ar the
truth and nothing but the truth.
The Ollis Bill Killed in Senate.
The Ollis bill, which provided that
all the telegraph and the telephone
companies of the state should be
placed under the supervision of the
state railway commission, has been
sired by the men who were against killed in the senate. There was an
submitting the charter to a vote of the
Tactics of the anU-submissionists
extended discussion on the measure
when it came- before the upper house,
the members taking part in debate for
had aroused debate and doubt, and and against the measure without ref
the required number of votes did not erence ' to .party affiliations. The
seem to be in sight. It required 67 measure gave the rcilwsy commission
votes to pass the bill with the emerg
ency clause. '
Europe's Peace Assured.
Belgrade. Peace is regarded as as
sured. It was semi-officially stated'
that the powers will invite Servia to
declare the question of the annexation
of Bosnia and Herzegovina settled ant
to disarm and discharge its reservists.
Policeman Killed by Burglar.
f Pueblo, Colo. Patrolman P. H
'Barner was shot through the head ant'
instantly killed by one of two burgla-
power to regulate all the rates, and j suspects whom he had jart placed un
service of the telephone companies der arrest.- The two men fjed.
I Per Salrcr's catalog pace 123. 1
Larrest srowers of onion and vegetable!
seeds in the world. Bii catalog free: or. I
send ISC in stamps and receive catalog and I
toon kernels each of onions, carrots-celery.
radishes. 1500 each lettuce, rutabaga, tnr-l
niss. 100 narsier. too tomatoes, too melon. I
X2co charming flower seeds, in all 10,000 1
kernels, easily vrorth St.OO of any man's I
money. Or. send 20C and we will add ouel
pkff. of Earhcst Peep O'Day Sweet Corn.
SALZEft SEED CO.. InW, LaCresse. WMlI
for starchins
lines; linens.
Omaha Directory
mmm --. , -,-,-,-,-, 0 ,-jj
'-er.oe LEWIS SUPPi! CO., OMAH
H Best Conga Syrup. Tastes Good. A
BB Use in tiae. Sdbydrn)flraj--fj
M. Spiesberger fc Son Co.
WhelcsaU Mitliiery
Tae Be la the West
iL?Si! etprice. Send for free catnip
tiArfN -. - .-..
f- iA i"s i.
g, jr ,j-,r !? VjU "r