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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 12, 1902)
TOE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY, MAttCII 12, 1003.
Russia and other great maritime power
this country would Cod Itself In very
different situation from tht which It was
to during the Spanish war. The propoeed
.auxiliary cruiser would not be left to
cour the aeae, bee us It wal the policy
of all the nation named now to build war
'ata i(rW mhM easily avertake anv One
of the ahipt which through the pending bin
would become a part of the naval auxiliary
After snslyilsg at length the provision
of the bill Mr. Msllory declared:
"Coogreat never la Us hlitory peseed
measure of thla character. It baa passed
many lawa to advance private galna under
the pretenae of public policy, but never one
o absolutely bald and bold In Ita advance
ment of private purpose a thla meaaure."
At Varlaneo with Joatlce.
. He would gb aa far aa any aenator to put
the American merchant marine on footing
of equality with that of other nation, but
be could not endorse a meaaure o far at
variance with every principle ot rlglt and
Mr. Frya referred the far. tnai It had
been claimed that the ,:ue la aection I
of the ablp subsidy bill, which direct pay
ment to the owner or ownera ot any vessel
of the United Btatea "duly registered by
eltlsen of the United State, would place
under the provision of the bill the four
hip that had been admitted to an Amer
icas register." He therefore submitted aa
amendment, which Waa adopted, making
the clause read: "Hereafter built and reg-
latered In the, tailed Slate, or box fiujy
.1 . ;. ,
Allison Aaks far Light. -
Mr. Allison, "trying," aa he aald,' "to get
n in.rt,r.t.int. - M.ikinn. h. .r. .
little blind, to me." directed some queetlona
at Mr. Prye. His deelre, he said, "waa to
aeeertalai whether proper aafeguarda had
beea thrown around the bill to protect the
government In tha making ot ao large an
expenditure aa It proposed.
The colloquy which ensued developed the
fact that a coaatwlse vessel might register foreign affairs committee, made spirited
At any port at which It might touch and reply to Mr. Burleson, charging the Texas
enter from that port the ocean-carrying member with attempting , to prejudge the
trad and receive a subsidy under thla bill, eaae before the evidence waa In. ' Mr. Hltt
It developed also that a vessel engaged In pointed out that relief funds could be die
trade between the United Btatea and the tributed through the Red Cross or the
Philippine would receive the subsidy until American conaula and' added that tt waa
the coastwise legislation by congress should contrary to International law and usages to
It be extended to the Philippines. After- allow thoee In sympathy with tha enemy
ward no vessel engaged in the Philippine to go through the lines In time of war.
trade would receive the aubsldy. Mr. Thayer of. Massachusetts created
Mr. Prye explained that the aubsldy be something of a flurry by rising to a ques
Ing based on the classification of vessel, tlon of privilege Which, he aald, Involved
would be paid to ahtpa without reapect to tbe "dignity of the hous and the safety of
their age, the worth of a vessel being de- lta members." -
pendent entirety upon . Its classification. He therefor presented a reaolutlon set
At the conclusion ot the colloquy and ting forth many rumors regarding Cuban
after reading a veto measure from the pre- reciprocity, together with allegation that
Idsnt, the aenat at 4:35 adjourned.
GUARD BEEI SUGAR INDUSTRY
(Continued from First Pag.)
nroanerlfv rstt frnm tha InAuatrlal
artisan; and. In the main, he has. through
good report and evil, been bravely loyal.
Market Americas Farmer
The American market for over $100,000,000
worth of auaar annually Is rmhtfully the
American farmer's. We shall encourage no
policy which delay the Urn when he shall
coma Into his own.
A to the fancied duty to Cuba, because
or a distress wnicn l only apparent in tne
admitted fact that every man on the
Island haa all the work he can do at higher
wagea I Ran be ever before received, we
have only to say that the low price of sugar
Is a mere buelneaa condition of temporary
character (the cause of which probably
- haa been removed within tha past few days
by tha Brussels conference), and that to
con-iDromlse with -It-on the terma nrooosed
Is, In Ita interference with the policy of
protection, to pay too high a price for ail
the. good that can possibly eome to hoa to
whom It le Intended te benefit. .' '-i
Entirely Independent ot Ita effect on the
beet tuga'r Industry aa a present fact In
established concerns, it would smother the
(urther development of tne industry inrouan
tne store or pianta no
of active advancement.
the acore of plant now in various atagea
; Denial ( Repobltean Pellcy
Inaofar aa tha cronosltlon nrofeaaea to be I
assert that it Is essentially a denial of thnt
policy. We deny that reciprocity Is de
sirable, except as a corollary to the greater j
policy or protection. Hepuoiicaa reciprocity,
wise reciprocity, doea not aeek an exchange
of product at the expense of any Ameri
can Industry. It does not seek to give
commercial advantage to any forelan pro
duct which cornea into competition with our
own products. It noes not aeea an exchange
of products which deprives any American
artisan of hi work or any American
farmer of an opportunity to profitably till
To aey that th duty on sugar la to be
Iowered on ths pie that It helps Cuba la
o aay that It must always be lowered when
i Cuba needs help and a reduction of one-
' ftvv IkU Km.MA smAahm that.
J 1 .11 ii lili liuuno lll.'Dll. llinr wot. .iraa,
both In and out of congreas. th extent of
that reduction shall be measured by the
Varying views of those who consider It.
With such a policy deolared by a re
publican majority, what wise business man
. can be induced to lnveat his money In the
beet sugar Industry! what promise will
there be of It future development T And
if that republican la once constrained to
Such a policy, what license have we to
believe that the citadel of protection will
pnf h further aaaaultcd In th house ot Its
Taylor fa ApplaaAed.
In concluding hi statement, Mr. Taylor
announce- that ha would demand a vote
oa hi reaolutlon. Mr. Taylor received a
round of applauae when he concluded.
Mr. Jenkln of Wisconsin at thla point
hdvaaced th novel theory that Cuba wa
bow and had been sine th treaty of Part
coder th sovereignty of th United Btatea.
Hie contention wa that Cuba was United
States territory f that the people of Cub
might be permitted to erect a government,
but not on of sovereignty.
Mr. Sybler of Pennsylvania offered a
compromise proposition for a 20 per cent
reduction on Cubaa product, but with a
limit on It lit to December 1, 1901. This
proposition Mr. Taylor characterised
satisfactory to neither aide.
Mr. Morrell of Pennsylvania advocated
harmony and hi colleague, ex-Speaker
Orpw, urged the acceptance ot tha reel-
proctty proposition, largely on th (round
of moral obligation.
CONFIDENCE IN -MINISTER .WU
ijnnreaalen Prevail la Waaklaartea
that Chinese Ambaaaader Paid
' Over Money.
, WASHINGTON, March 11. Th Pkln re
port touching th filing of charge against
to th attention ot the 8 tat a department
and It la the opinion ot officiate that It will
not be. It 1 stated that when ths silver
fund waa paid ovsr to Mr. Wa, th Stat
department gave notice to the Chinese gov
.nt through Minuter Co.g.r of th.
paymnt and th. amount, and a Mr. wa
uva that Dt aava similar nonce, li a noi i
perceived her how an opportunity offered
for deceiving th horn goverament, eve
If th minuter wa ao dlapoaed.
WASHINGTON. March 11. Th pres Ideal
today approved th bill granting an In
creaaed pension to Hiram Croak of New
York, who U th last surviving soldier pen
sioner of th war of 1111. H U now 101
. Kaaj to tak. easy to trowatw .
APPEALS FROM THE. CHAIR
j . ...
VasMobnMtU Man Decline to Accept
Baling of Speaker Henderson. "
SAYS TRUSTS ARE BACK OF CUBAN BILL
Heae la Stirred by Speech Denon-
etntery t Secretary- Hay far He
faalaar Passports 4a American
re oer Advocates.
WASHINGTON. March 11. The house to
day entered on the consideration ot the
poatofuc appropriation bill,, hut, a usual
during general debate on aa appropriation
bill, the members who spoke devoted them
selves to everything except the bill before
Early In the duy' Mr, Thayer of Massa-
chuaetta attempted to take advantage ot
the division among the republicans oo the
subject of reciprocity by bringing forward
a resolution to Investigate report that the
Sugar trust would 1 the chief beneficiary
f Cuban reciprocity. He tried to overturn
a decision of the speaker In order to Se
cure action do tli resolution, but tad re
publicans came up. aol idly agalnat. such a
course and h w checkmated. . . .
Mr. Brantley, a Georgia democrat, made
Pech ii fwvor of Cnbaa reciprocity; and
Mr My,;.a ,Lulea- democrat, on
igalnat 'JfJ-iaJri HH!.ret' Connecticut-SnaoV
soma rena, oa-monetary piu. vTB
feature ettthevdar.'heweVer, was V speech
' Burtason.' attacking BecreLrjr y
for declining to requeat the British author-
" fur P"Porta to go through the
British lines ta Rev: Hiram W." Thoma
and wife, who desire te to South Africa
to distribute Boer . relief funds collected
Hltt Replies to Burleson.
Mr. Hltt of Illinois, chairman of the
the sugar trust was to be the chief bene
flclary of auch reciprocity) that it waa sub
sldlxlng newspapers, spreading literary
bureaus and In other ways attempting to
create public tentlment in favor of Cubaa
reciprocity. Th resolution declare that
the dignity ot the house was Involved and
called for a special committee of seven
member to investigate th subject
Mr. Loud mad a point ot order agalnat
the reaolutlon, whloh was sustained by the
Appeals from Cnalr,
Mr. Thayer appealed from tha declaion
ot th chair.
I move te lay th appeal on th table,
Instantly cried M. Payne, th republican
Mr. Thayer demanded th aye and noe
and th roll was ealld.
Th republican voted solidly for th no
tlon to lay th appeal on th table, while
two democrats, Messrs. Fleming of Georgia
and McClellan of New York, broke away
from their party advocate and voted with
th republican. The- appeal waa hid oa
th table, 12$ ta V, k -:
Mr. Loud of California, la charge of the
postoftlc appropriation bill, explained It
proruion in a preliminary atatement. Th
bill, he said, carried $187,91,69, being
$3,185,021 mor than th eatimate and $14.
ill am nnu than tha nmMnriitlnni fn
the current year,
The main cause of the lnorease, he said,
waa the Increased salaries of postal em
ploye,' which, under the bill, would aver
Mr. Brantley of Georgia, taking advan
tag ot th latitude allowed In general de
bat on an appropriation bill, dlaouised the
question of Cuban reciprocity. He eon
tended that whatever was to be don should
be don speedily- H favored reciprocity.
Mr. Hill of Connecticut followed Mr.
Brantley with some remark Id favor of his
bill to maintain th legal tender value, of
th silver dollar at parity with gold.
Mr. Burleaon of Texae then, called at
tentlon to the reaolutlon presented by
himself a few daya ago, calling on the aec
rotary of atate for information as to why
he had declined to requeat the British am
bassador to furnish passport for Rev.
Hiram W. Thoma and wife of Chicago,
who were selected to distribute fund col
lecUd in Illinois for th benefit of th non
combatant prisoner In South Africa.
Hay Deellaes to Yield.
H had gon to Secretary Hay with a
letter from Senator Cullom and the secre
tary of stat had declined to make th r
I quest of Lord Pauncafot oa th ground
that such a roqueat would be considered
'meddlesome." and a "remissness of nu
trallty" and agalnat tha view of President
If th facta stated wei true, aald Mr,
I Burleaon, then the Stat department wa
I M "saturated with pro-British aplrlt that
I it could ao longer respond to th com
I moa dlotatea of humanity whea mad la
I behalf of Boer women and children.
I Mr. Hltt f Illinois, chairman of th for-
I iga affair committee, replied to Mr.
I Burleaoa with asm display of heat. H
I ald it wa with alngular surprise that he
had heard th gentleman from Texas bring-
lag forward a reaolutlon which had already
been referred to a committee of which he
(Burleson) wa a member and which com
mute wa to meet oa a day fixed by th
I mUVE I10 Va-llI, mil m VUM'"- V-VUIVI
rush In before actiop wa taken. He aald
It waa aa effort to prejudge the caae De
fer the vldeno wa in. . ,
'. Contrary Precedent.
Mr. Hltt replied- that according to Mr.
Knlght'a Utter th secretary had offered
BUI - ....-
loua thing' The rulee ot International
neutrality were well established In tbe
matter. Tbe prisoner of war during the
I civil War understood the matter, perfectly.
Th. ..cr.Ury of jjJjm could not mak. a
"""" - , ' -
Mr.-Sulser asked it ths British authori
ties had not declined to allow th Red
Cross to conduct "their ' humane work In
South Africa. Mr. Hltt alducl) a atat-
ment had bean mad. and had been denied;
he did not know the fact. -
"Th Information I have," declared Mr.
8ulter, "come - fro the Boer commU
loner ta thla country.
I am net la communication with th
British or the Boer- officlala, responded
Mr. Hltt. : . v. :. .
At 4 W tha house adjourned.
CHICAGO, March 11 The flv-tery
brick warehoeee of th Braaewlck-Balke
Colleader eompany at Well nd Superior
streets, waa practically destroyed by fir
i tonight Th spread ao rapidly that
for a time the company's factory, which
adjoins the warehouse, was threatened. A
large quantity of ammonia and Inflammable
material stored in the building handicapped
the Bremen, aa an exploeloa waa expected
at any moment. Several special call for
extra englnea were sent to and after a
stubborn fight tha flame were subdued
with a lose of 1175,000. The principal Item
of lose waa a large amount of glasa recently
Imported and vthich would have been used
for making mirror. The value ot the glasa
destroyed waa $100,000. All loesea are cov
ered by Insurance.
CONFESSES HE ROBBED BANK
Teller . . of Portland Ceasera
Forty-Three Thoasaad Dol
lars of Faads.
PORTLAND, Me., March 11. Granville
W. Lelghton, teller of the National Trad
era' bank of thla city, la under arreat, a
self-confessed defaulter to the extent ot
HJ.000. Officials of the bank state that
Lelghton baa mada over to the Institution
all his real and other property and thai
thla, together with ' his bond, will make
good the Joss sustained by the bank. '
; Tha National Trader' bank is capitalised
at $250,000 and has undivided profile of
$200,000. Lelghton la SB year of age, mar
ried and ha three children.
"fftftfavjeft from First. Page.l'i,
m6st'haVtyr thanka .'may we meet again.
FIUNCE HENRI OP PRUSBIA.
WHITB MOIJRSL WASHINdTON Marrh
11. Henry, Prince of Prussia, . Bteamer
Detitachland, Hamburg l)ock, ' lloboken,
N J.i Not only have I enjoyed your visit
personally, but on behalf of my country
men I wish to express to you the pleasure
It has been to see you, and I think your
visit has done real good In promoting a
feeling of friendship between Germany and
the United States. It is my most earnest
wish that thla feeling may strengthen
steadily.. Mra. Roosevelt sends her warm
rewards and so would Miss Roosevelt if she
Were not absent. - Pray preaent my heartl-
t sreeting to his majesty, the German
emneror. Aaaln I thank you for vour
visit and wish you all aood luck wherever
you may be. THEODORE ROOSEVELT.
GERMANY PROUD OF RESULT
Empire Elated Beyond Expectation mt
Otsteomo of Prince Heary'a
BERLIN, March 11. Tbe semi-official
Korgtb. German Caxette, commenting this
evening upon the departure of Admiral
Prince Henry of Prussia from the United
State referred In the warmest term to th
generous hospitality and unvarying courtesy
and good will extended to the emperor's
relative and continued!
"In the strengthening of the traditional
friendly relations between two great, pow
erful and progressive nations In tbe re
newal of the old confidence we couple in
our thought with gratitude th thousands
of American men and women who every
where gave Prlne Henry a Joyful welcome,
coming from alncere hearta. It 1 just
these perfectly spontaneous demonstration
ot friendship, coming from all classes of a
proud people, that give u confidence that
th gbod feeling that haa been engendered
and manifested both here id over there
by the visit to the land of George Washing
ton will continue It 'Influence la tbe re
latlons between the German empire and the
United State politically In troubles, a
they are In a way, to the advantage ot both
Beside th semi-official declaration In
th North German QasettaMMJa lubl
edly originate in the Foreign offloe, other
newspaper refer to th departure of Prince
Henry and express their satisfaction with
the honors bestowed on him.
As Prlnoe Henry bears homeward the
recollections of a splendid hospitality," saya
the Vosslachs Zeitung, "he has received
never-to-be-forgotten impressions of the
evolution of a great nation which owes
everything it is and can do to ita own
power and liberty.
"It la easily comprehensible that all
classes tried to briag before the eye of the
brother and representative of the emperor
the eplendor, wealth, civilisation and well
being of the American people. Neverthe
less, pride and self-respect were not the
only motive for th sumptuous festivities;
Th other motives were a friendly feeling
for the German nation, tbe recognition of
the fact that tbe Germans took an active
part la the development of the United
States, respect for German Intellectual life,
and last, but not leaat, was the winning
and unassuming personality of tbe prlnoe,
which Imparted an especially agreeable tne
to th festival days.
"Th fact must be recognised that Prince
Henry did hi part well and avoided every
thing that would caua a discordant note
and this without going too far. A calm
observer does not Indulge In high flown
hope regarding th political result, but
on -'thing haa been accomplished, the
Americana believe In the sincerity of Prince
Henry' declaration of friendship at Phila
delphia. "The wish of Prince Henry for Ameri
can friendship I the wish of the German
people and we hope the future will show
that It 1 also th wlah of th American."
The Berliner Neuste Nachtrlchten ssys:
"After a fortnight' stay, rich In hard
work, but filled with magnificent impres
sions. Prince Henry today leave th ho
pltable shore of th United States.
"Nobody In Germany could have expected
that the . spontaneous manifestations, ot
friendship at 'every place where the prince
stopped would have reached euch a degree
of warmth, nay, enthusiasm. The satis
faction with the way in which the quite
unparalleled trip passed off Is consequently
all the greater."
i.' . Her Hastened.
Th author of th '"Degeneration of Doro
thy." Mr. Franklin Klnaella. 22 W. 26th
St, New- York City, wa th viotlm of a
little by-play but ho can beat tell th
tory himself.. . "I muet confess that :
have boon th victim of aa Innocent da
ceptlon which turned out all for th. beet.
'I had been resting under ths belief, for
some years, that coffee served aa a lubri
cant to my cerebral eonvolutlona. In other
words, 'mads th wheel go round.' and I
had an Idea that I could not work without
It aa a stimulant.
'I soon paid th penalty In nervousness.
loss ot flesh. Insomnia and reatleaaaesa,
non of which troubles would yield to any
or all medlclnea. I Anally got In rather a
bad way and my wife took a hand la the
affair all unknown to me. She purchased
a package ot Poatum Coffee and first gave
me one-half Poatum and one-half coffee
la a little time she had m down to clear
Poatum, and I waa none tha wiser.
! noticed that I wa getting better, my
nerve were steadier, and I begs to gala
flesh and sleep nights. My work waa per
formed far better than In my old condition
"Commenting upon my greatly Improved
health one morning I wa told th truth,
'TU to laugh,', ao I aubmltted gracefully
nd Joined th Poatum ranka.
"Experience teach that boiling is one-
half the gam. Whea th directum ar
carried out the result will be a fin a cup
of rich, fragrant coffee a ever . dllght4
the ae without rulalsg th aeyvoa."
ROCK ISLAND QUITS DEAL
Withdraw from - Earl and Westbound
POOL MAY THEREFORE BE DISSOLVED
Arties Is Attributed te, Geveremeet s
Determlaatloa to Compel Obedi
ence of All na-llrsad .
CHICAGO, March 11. Nolle wa give
by th Rock , leland today of withdrawal
from th east and . westbound military
agreement and th dissolution of th pool
probably will follow. Th notice wa given
after a consultation, betweew tbe official ot
th company and although they refused to
give any reason for the action It wa tald to
have been taken en account of th deter
mination of the government to compel the
railroads to obey tbe law. Heretofore only
the freight department of th road have
abandoned the pool agreemeat and th
Rock Island's move li th worst en th part
of th road. , ..
Th Rock Island' action may bav some
effect . upon tomorrow's .meeting, in 8t
Louis, which will be held with a view to
reorganising the Southwestern Paesehger
asaoclatton. It la expected that th dis
solution of the, military agreement, will .too
followed by liUr actio Wlta-roferaae
to the Immlgraat burearu and marine agree
ment, f ' . '
MISSOURI PACIFIC GAINS
Aaaaal Report 'Of Operations Shew
Larsre laereaae In Gross'
ST. LOUIS, March 11. At . the annual
meeting of the stockholders of ths Missouri
Paciflo railway, today tne following, di
rector were elected for. the ensuing year:
George Gould, Russell Sage, Edwta Gould,
Loula Fitzgerald, John P. Munn, Frank Jay
Gould, Samuel Bloan, Jamea De Wolf Cut
ting, Fred Galas, Fred O. Warner, Russell
Harding. W. K. Baxby.!
The twenty-first annual report covering
the operations of ths Missouri Pacific Rail
way company, comprising the Mlsaourl Pa
ciflo railway, the Central Branch railway
and th St. Louis,' Iron Mountain A South
ern railway, make th. following showing,
compared with" last year: Oros earnings,
$3,661,03, an Increase of 868,806; oper
ating expense,'' !.61(!,514,' an increase ot
$2,412,120; net earnings, $11,045,675, an In
crease of $1,961,886, leaving a surplus, after
paying taxea, sundry charges, Interest, etc.,
of tt.ni.Tao. ' ' '
The report goes on te) say: "Th policy
of making liberal expenditure with a view
ot reducing coat of transportation and
meeting the necessities of an Increase In
the volume of trafflo ha continued during
th year, the expenditures amounting to
$2,645,013.68., On account of ths extraordi
narily large passenger business handled In
1900 because of the strike affecting 8U
Loula street railways and only ordinary
conditions existing in 1901, the number of
passengers carried; per mile Increased more
than 20,000,000 over the proceeding year."
INCREASES PENSION FUND
PnnsrlwaBtavic Railroad - .-. Company
Makes r Appropriation of Threb
' ftoBdre hoasaad Dollars. ."'
PHILADELPHIA March 11. The annual
meeting of theatockholdar of the Penn
rovai oi Ti-vatfUttr rvport ana tne adop
tion of a resolution; lnoreaalng the appro
priation for th pension fund from $220,000
to $300,000 comprised the principal business.
A resolution was adopted authorising the
appointment of a. committee ot seven akara-
holdar to select a board of director to
be voted for at th annual election n
March 25. '
First Vice President John P. Green ad
dressed the meeting concerning the plant
of th company. He said th expenditure
of $25,000,000 for,-equipment was necessary,
as ths inreasing bualneas of th corpora
tion ..mi I r AMlttnnftl prtllln at rwk 1.
rangsment have been made, he tald, to
use thla money to the beat advantage,
Speaking of the New York terminal, Cap
tain Oreen said th company should not
atay on th wrong side of New York City,
when it rsn into the heart of the metrop
olis, all obstacles having been overcome,
the company will proceed with the work
ot tunneling under North river , . .
ROADS EFFECT-A COMPROMISE
Western Maes Restrict Is of Twe
Tkonsand Mile Books to
On System. - '
CHICAGO, Msrch 11. Important action
regarding mileage ticket wat taken by the
western road partlea to the mileage bu
reau today. Some ot the road have been
gradually widening th scops of ordinary
mileage tlcketa and practically mad them
Interchangeable by making them good over
other line than their own. Thla gave the
road who line cover every part ot the
country between the Mlsaourl river and Chi
cago a great advantage over smaller roads,
They demand that they be permitted to
make their ordinary ticket good over eon
nectlng line. ;
The matter waa compromlaed by restrict
Ing th sle of 2,000-mile Individual book
to line on on ytm only. In order that
th smaller roads would not placed at a
dladvantag, It was decided that they might
u those ticket in line over which they
maintain through car service. , ,
MERGER MEN LAY THEIR PLANS
Attorney tor Hertkern aeenriue
Compear Ckane BatterleeV fer
: ' Legal Conteet... , .
i . 1
NBW YORK. March 11. Lawyer repre
senting th Northern Securities eompany
are preparing th anawer to th bill of
qnlty filed la the United State Circuit
court Mr th district of Minnesota to test
the validity of the merger. Lawyers re
talaed are aald to be William P. Clough
William' Nelson Cromwell and Francis
Lynd Btetson. Th case will be argued
by ex-Attorney General John W. Orlgg,
It I aald that th answer will p tnai
the' Northern Securities company owns not
mor than 40 per cent of th Great
Northern stock or leee than a controlling
Interest, while it owns S per cent of the
Northern Paciflo stock. Ths lawyers tor
ths defense boll that there Is no control
of competing Hoes and that therefore there
is bo violation of ths anti-trust law.
LIVE STOCK MEN ORGANIZE
Hastier for ike Railroad Companies
Held Their Flr4 Cea
FORT - WORTH, Texas. March. 11. Tk
National AaaocUtloa of Uv Stock Agents
wa organised here, tha Brat of ltd kind
In the Ualted State. Th officer are:
Preatdent. W. V. Oelbreeta of th Mi
ourt, Kansas dt Texas. Fort Worth; tret
vie prldat, Ell Titus of the Baata Fe.
Kaaaa City; aecood vl preside!. J. W,
dearies of iaa North ta . Pacific. Helena,
Mont-i third vie president, W, Q. . Hal-
ding of the Mobile aV Ohio, St. Louis; aeo
retary, J. I. Conway of the Gult, Colorado
dt Santa Fe, Fort Worth; treasurer, C. J.
Milll ot th Oregon Railway c Navigation
company, Portland, Or.; executive com
mittee, Hugh C. Hetttck of Fremont,
Neb.; C. 3. Milll. Ira Tuttle, Oregon Short
LIB, Salt Lake; J. L. Pennington, Baata
Fe, Fort Worth; W. O. Harding. Mobil A
Ohio, St. Loula; George Grogan, Erie, N.
T.; J. L. Harrta, Wabash. St. Lou I; N.
Douthet, Mlsaourl Pacific, Kansas City;
John Mack, Chicago, Burlington a: Qulncy,
Chicago! J. H. Hewitt. Northwestern. Chi
cago; E. W. Jordan, St. Feul, Chicago.
, The object of the organisation 1 to as
sist th feeder of cattla.
ELECT RAILWAY OFFICIALS
Stockholder of Peoria dt.Fekln t nlon
Railway Rama Eaeentlve for
I PEORIA, III., March 11. Th" stockhold
ers ot th Peoria Pekln Union Railway
company held their annual election In their
offices at the union depot In thle city this
All 0? the official of th company were
continued for th ensuing year, aa follows:
J. A. Barnard,' Indianapolis, president; E,
N. Armstrong, Peoria, vice president;
Harry K. Plnkney, Peoria, vjee president,
auditor, , general freight and passenger
agent, and John F. Klefer, Peoria, treas
urer, No changes are anticipated. In any
ot tlj appotntty office. , .
Forblde Etra Charge, for Switching;.
JEFFERSON CITY. March 11. Aa a r-
ult f a recent hearing before the Mls
aourl Board of Railroad and Warehouse
Commissioners In 8t. Louis In th matter
of complaint from th grain dealer ot
that city that the Iron Mountain railroad
making extra aacklng charge for
switching grain, the commissioners today
Itrued aa order forbidding all railroad com
panies in Missouri from making extra
charge for twitching grain already
sacked for other markets than St Louis.
Th extra chargea made by the Iron
Mountain waa a cent per sack, and the
commissioner' order wa a Judgment for
th grain dealer against th railroad.
' ' Electa Two New Directors.
KANSAS CITY, March 11. At th an
nual meeting of the stockholder of the
Kansas City Southern railway here today
two new directors were elected, Herman
Sielckn . and Henry P. Worthelm, being
named to aucceed Bam F. Harnlty of St.
Loula and William F. Harnlty of Phila
delphia, who had realgned. The following
were re-elected: John W. Gate, Edwin
Gould, George J. Gould, Lawrence Greer,
H. Harrlman, Otto H. Kaahn, Stuart R.
Knott, John Lambert, John J. Mitchell, H.
Clay Pierce and J. S. Welsh. Tbe director
will meet within two weeks to elect the
officer of th company.
Cartrldcea In Iron Mold.
YORK, Pa., March 11. Benjamin F.
Butler, a mqlder, ha been arrested here.
charged -with placing a number ot cart
ridge in . a mold at the foundry of the
Pennsylvania Agricultural work last week.
Butler's arrest wss baaed on th fact that
he 1 known to have purchased cartridge
similar to those found in th mold and at
th only place In thla city where they are
know to be aold. Th accused 1 secre
tary of the local Iron moldera' union.
Ther ha been strike on at the work
and it 1 believed -the cartridge were
placed In th mold to Injur the nonunion
Bant a, Fe'e Short Roete.
KANSAS CITY, March 111 Th Santa. Fe
railroad U aurvsylng t preliminary Una
from Hoawell to Terrence, N. M., the Junc
tion point of the Rock Island railway, and
from there to a point near Puerco, on the
Santa Fe Paciflo railway. The object ot
the aurvey 1 to horten the time end dis
tance' from Chicago and Kansaa City to
LOs Angele and Baa Francisco.
. ' .
New Burlington Line.
FRANKFORD, Mo., March 11. Th Bur-
llngton railway 1 surveying a route from
Reading Switch, this county, to Monroe, Mo.,
The Object of te aurvey 1 to shorten the
distance of the Burlington between Kansas
City and St. Louis.
FOUR CONVICTS ARE HANGED
Condemned Men Pay Penalties of
Crime wltk Their Lives In
BROOK HAVEN, Mis., March 11. John
J. Bauer wa hanged here today for the
murder of Tom Laird.
ABERDEEN, HUl., March 11. Calvin
Williams, colored, who murdered Marcus
Klngsley, wa hanged here today.
TUNICAO, Ml., March 11. For a mur
der committed aevral year '. ago, Jim
Troublelleld ' wa legally executed here to
ELL1SVILLE. Miss.. March 11. Jake Oil-
more, colored, wa hanged today, having
been convicted ot murdering hi wit..
DEATH RECORD. .
PIERRE. S. D., March 11. (SpecUl Tele
gram.) Charlea Dleti died at the Bene
dictine hospital In this city laat night ot
liver trouble. He had for twenty year
beea foreman of tbe carpenter force of the
Dakota division of th Northwestera road
and 1 known all along the lines . of the
road. He leavee a wife, whose home I
ta Huron, and who wa with him at the
time of hi death.
Colonel Ckarles' A. Adam.
CHILLICOTHB, Mo., March 11. Colonel
Charlea A. Adams, a civil war veteran and
a member of the. last legislature. of this
atat. Old at hi horn her today,, aged
es year. He wa major oi tne rirsi. ver
mont cavalry la the clrtl war.
Fleolomlal, Composer of Sengs.
LONDON, March 11. Ploolomlnl, th com
poser of popular songa, died today, a pauper.
In a London lunatic asyium.
To Kneek Oat Wtats'i Vote.
FRANKFORT, Ky., March 1L The gen-
ral assembly haa adopted and aent to the
governor for approval a bill taking from
the women ot Kentucky the right to vote
la ecbool trustee elections.
The bill wss introduced by Mr. Klair of
Lexington. la that elty at th laat gen
eral electloa th negro women controlled
the electloa. ,
Brewed froca carefullr aelccud
lcav th brewery
IICROS L AS D - RECEIVERSHIP
a ' f
South Dakota Delegation Consider Claim
of Blak and Wilmarth. .
MEDALS FOR SURVIVORS OF KF.ARSARGE
Dealer B. aarneflt ot Omaha Oae of
the niatorlo"' OIBrere Weateraera'
j ' Attltade at Caneoe Over .
I .... ,
(From a BtafC Correapondant)
i WASHINGTON, March 11. (Special Tel,
gram ) At a conference of the South Da
kota delegation thla afternoon It waa unan
imously decided to recommend Harvey J.
Rico tor receiver ol the Huron land Office.
No action waa taken upon the regtatershlp,
that matter being left until a later date.
C. W.. Blake and A. W. Wllmarth are candi
dates -for ths regtsterahlp. Partisans cf
these two candidates, however, are beconjS
Ing o bitter that It may be necessary for
the delegation- to compromise oa a man
outside th -.Huron--district. Charges have
been mad in eome -of South Dakota: paper
that all 4s not -harmonious inside the South
Dakota delegation by reason of the fight
qvrr registered The delegation, however,
auttiorttsl the- atatement that there Is ab
solutely no truth' In the rumor of a disa
greement ajid thaV the delegation would aot
aw a unlk.a.a ljerrofore, on all federal ap
ijolntmenVa. '' Ml
i la th contest btHweeb the ways and
rheans committee on one aide and the beet
sural pjeocil on. the other, the Io s deler"
tlon went tnla the caucus, which wa called
to: decide -upon- party policy, as follows:
Smith, ..'Hepburn and Rumple, for beet
sugar; Henderson, -Connor, Hedge, Lacey
nd Haugen, for waya and meana committee;-
Thomas and Cousins, non-committal.
; The Booth Dakota delegation was a unit
for way and means, aa wa Mondell ot
Wyoming. : -. ,-t ,
Th Nebraska ns were against reciprocity
end for- protecting beet augar.
Survivors t Old Kearsarse.
Senator Millard's bill giving medal to
the survivors of th old Kearaarge wa
favorably, reported today from th 'commit
tee on naval affair. Daniel B. Sargent of
Omaha, wbq.1 one of the few surviving
officer of that historic vessel, say In a
letter to. Senator Millard that on. the day
of the battle, June 19, 1864, ther were be
tw.een 16l,d 170 men oa board the vessel,
Including the officers and crew. There are
now living, only aix officer and about thirty
of Its crew, about ?2 per cent of th
original .number, who aided. In destroying
th moat active confederate vessel that
sailed at the time.
Senator Hale, id writing to Senator Mil
lard about the bill, said that h was heart
lly In favor of the meaaure, In view ot
medal having been given to th survivor
of Cumberland and- Minnesota. It la antic
Ipated that about 170 medals will be struck
off and that' one each will be given to
survivors and to the heirs or descendant
of thoss participating In that memorable
Special Agent Llewellyn has been ordered
into Congressman JQurketf district, to pass
upon rural tree delivery routes.
. Private. Secretary to Shaw,
It Is said that Wi L. Richards of Osceola,
lav 1' to be appointed private secretary to
8. C. Belden of Sioux City .haa been ap
pointed to a- poaltlon in th Treasury de
Senator Millard today aecured the passage
In- th 'senate of a, bill increasing the pen
sion of Elisabeth eteel ot Plum Valley to
117 a month. Mr. Steele I the widow-of
Jamea Stelrvflrt lieutenant ot the First
Nebraska volunteer. .. Lieutenant . Steele
erred during five yeare of the civil war
with great credit Mr. Steele' father was
also . .union soldier end wa on , of the
early settler of Omaha.
Senator Dietrich today secured the pos
tage of a bill to increase th pension of
Charles, Allen, of, Mlnden, Neb., from $12
to $21 a month.
Senator Klttreda obtained th paasac ot
two pension bill today, Samuel M. Howard
of Gettysburg, 8- p., and Eugene J. outman
ot Sioux Falls, having their pension In
creaaed to $24 a month.
Senator Gamble' bill providing an In
crease of pension for Thomas Fereran of
Madison,. 8. D., who served four year In
ths navy during tbe civil war, passed the
senate today. -The meaaure Increases Fer-
eran's pension $12 -a month. ,
Thea reserve agents were approved to
day;. United Btatea National of Omaha for
First National of Schuyler, Neb.; Corn Ex
change National of Chicago for Flrat Na
tional of FremOnt, Neb., and Flrat National
of Dike. Ia.: Continental National of Chi
cago for. Creston National of Creaton; Drov
er Rational if Union Stock Tarda, 111., for
Plirii National' of Gardner GrovO, la.; Iowa
National ot. ptt Moines for First National
of Burt,.I,a.; '
RAISES RATES ON FIRE RISKS
Western 'inetfrnnce Union Declare
'.Twenty-Five' Per Cent Advance,
. - Fffeptlve March IT.
CHICAGO, ' March 11. Th governing
committed of -the Western Insurance union
ha ordered d 15 'per cent advance in rates
In certain classes of insurance in ths weat,
to 'take effeot on March 17. The advance
la oo mercantile stocks In all holdings ex
cept- auch as are occupied a dwellings
above tbe ground floor and on all manufac
turing risk and other special haiards,
Including eold storage and warehouses, mill,
lumber yards and ' grain elevatora which
have not been fated under union schedule
within one year.
These rates ar to apply only until the
risk' affected -can -be- rated tinder ynlon
schedules. . Sprinkled risk, where the
equipment I atandard, are excepted. Tbe
advance applied to the territory covered by
th union, which Include eighteen western
state, from'Ohlo to the Rockies. Six1 ellt.
ar excepted from ft Jurisdiction, Cblcagi,
Milwaukee, St.' Louis, Louisville,' Cincinnati
and Cleveland. Any advance In thea cities
will be ordered by Independent action.
TO CI RE OKIP IS TWO DATS.
Laxative ' Bromo-Qulnlne - remove th
caus. E. W. Grove' lgnatv oa vry
bo. Prle. 15 cent.
-Jadcment Aaalnat rietaekmaa.
XI CW vrt-R K.' March 11. Judgment by de
fault for l,tA waa entered today against
Henry J. Klelacbman In favor of the Far
mers' and Merchants' bank of Los Angeles.
Cat Flelechman was formerly raanier o
u hank and It- la silesed wrongfully con
u.rted in hla own use fund of the bank
, .itaphmMit fnr idii.'lO waa inaued
I agalnat hla property In ml.
barUy and bxip never permitted to
until properly' gd.
Imitations and . Substitutes
Are Dangers to You and
Paine's Celery Compound
- - .... ,
Is What You Need for the
Banishment of Your
Be that you make ao mistake or tk no
falee step when ou begin effort to regain
lest health. At this particular time, cafe
and vigilance will add greatly to your suc
cess. " 1 ' :i t-
iTour caae demands th 'of th beat
medicine that kMence ha produced. The
m.ifiiwininiu inuiilffl Ul uivuical Bail! I
Paine' Celery Compound, -the- oaly sure
nd permanent cur for alt nervous dis
eases, dyspepsia; fnsomnls," rheumatism,
neuralgia, liver' and kidney .complaint, and.
blood diseases. ' . 'f -r.:
An error made at this tiro try th u of
(ubstltutes or' imitation may lead to a'
complication of-atrment ftah to lit.
Ten of thousandacta. the lafld a re throw-
la 'Off the sbmrkles of'duiease dnd anffer-
ina tbr thewmaenft-Palne'M Oeler -f.oinrmiinil.
It -powert andMrtnr) will? do- th m
good work tor .you, dear -reader.- No
perlmentlng "with Pain' Celery Com
pound; there ran be no'1 disappointment or
tallur to crush your hop.'-', -.
See that you get ta. genuine Pain'
Celery Compound with th name PAINE 8
on wrapper aod bottle. Other eelery con
coctions are deception and fraud. .-
Ink 10 clJ, a Qiiarl!;'
Mamond lTye make
e beet Inks. '
S5.00 A r.iOrJTEI
In aU DISEASES
11 year la Omaha.
cured by th QUICK.
EST, safest and most
natural riMthnrf that
ha yet been discovered.
noon every sign ana symptom aiaappeer
completely and forever. No "BREAKING
OUT" ot the disease on the akla or .'ace.
U IDIPnftCI C cured. Method new,
AtllljUuLLt. without cuttlna-. oalni
no detention from work; permanent euro
WBAK BBH from Eicessea or Victim
to Nervous Debllltv or Ezhatiatlni Wa.t.
Ing Weeknee with Esj-ly Decay In Toung
and Middle Aged, lack ot vim, vigor ead
strength, with organs impaired and weak.
STRICTURE cured with a new Home
Treatment. No -pain, no detention from
bualneas. Kidney and Bladder Troubles.'
Cenanltatlon Free. Treatment hr Mntl.
CHAROE LOW, 11 S. leXat St.
Dr. Searles & Surlsi, Omaha, fieb.
Dr. Burkhart's Wonderful Offer
v 7TJ BW AW ga sal asFaw vjbj mrmi ,. w ..
The announcement cornea from evenr na
tion on the globe that Pr. Burkhart a Veg-
eumiB ,vmpounQ is k tne oei remedy
known. It cure Poor. Appetite, Sour,
bloated Stomach, Pimples. Blotches. Dlaal
ness, Catarrh, Tired Peeling In the Morn
ing, Palpitation of Heart and Rheumatism.
10 days' treatment free. All druggists.
DIt. W. g. BtHKHABT, Cincinnati. O.
rer BMTtoMtlee, Ctletl,
"Ma a waaXs
llttl baro balor
Said a morbid pool
long yoara mgo,
I'm prond to doubt
that and nt tag
Whan I look at Thd
Boa'a great "Want
Ad" pag '
BOYD'S I w04M'.'..?r-
a. I II tJATINEg
rouaro iiuvcnuo TODY
. Opera Company
Prices-Mat., tSo. Ko. Night, Bio to fLao,
-.. . .
Thursday, Friday, Saturday Matinee..
"The ProUswirs Love Btory."
Saturday jNignt ,,1,.,,,,..
...."A Bilent Womaf(," Tavld Oarrlcb:
Prices Mat., Ibo to II. ; nlht, 3uo to 12.
-Mat., LRo to II. W; n
Positively No -Free
, . Telephone. iaat); .
MATINEES. WED., BATi, BUN., file.
KVKRV NIOHT. :!.
Marie Walnwrlght and company,' St. ton
Family, Clipper Quartette, Jam Cullen,
Wenon and Frank, Bldnay CJraot, Wlngaa
Bisters and Rosa Lee Tyler.
Price 10c, X5c and aou.- .. . - .
.u t rixr.L hid ii-ie and
KR&CXER-JACX . Curlesqusrs
Comedy Vaudeville Burleaaue
turn vauaeviii Acta
Pretty Olrls Comedian
Two tsnow ijnny
Brook If You Uke-Uva'g Price. 10c-lOe-IO
THE MILLARD ""a'uaTV.," t'
Newly fomlshed, greatly . Improved, al
ways a favorite with state people. TWO
IfLLARH and up) per day. European
Plan-tl land up per day. J. H. MAR-
atn,. St sun, propnmo.
C H. Ptlar. Manager.
A. B. paveuport, principal Clerk. -
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