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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 11, 1902)
TTTI7 OMAITA DATTjY BEE: TIIURSDAV, DECEMBETt 11, 1002.
STATEHOOD IN TIIE SENATE
Iibttitnte Bill Withdrawn in Order that
Amendment. May Be fade.
TEXT OF REPORTS READ DURING SESSION
ftur Pleads for RJe1loa ( Onilktt
Bill Propose fcr Coramltl, 8ar
lasT Iaalaa' Territory la Hat
Rdr for Aittionf.
WA8HINOTON, De. 10. Almost tna en
tlra session of the eenata today waa deroted
to the dlacuaaton of the omnlbua atatehood
Early In the morning Mr. Quay (Pa.) aub
mltted a report of hla own and Ha rnadlng
lasted until I, when the atatehood bill waa
laid before the aenate. Ita reading waa be
gun Immediately, and waa followed by the
reading of the eubstltute. Mr. Bevei-idge
(Ind.), chairman of, the committee on ter
rltorlea, then presented the committee re
port glrlng the reaaona for recommending
Joint atatehood of Oklahoma and Indian
Territory, and for not farorlng the omnlbua
In between the aenate paaaed a bill re
funding certain revenue 'axes to owners of
private dlea and relieving Importers from
the duty on tea placed In bonded ware
houses. Juat before the adjournment Mr. Nelson
(Minn.) secured permission to withdraw the
substitute In order to perfect It. Mr. Quay
promptly Instated that It should be sent
back to the committee, but the chair ruled
When the senate convened today Mr. Quay
(Pa.) submitted a number of resolutions of
citizens of Oklahoma favoring the omnlbua
atatehood bill and protesting against Joint
gtatehood with the Indian Territory.
A wave of laughter swept over the cham
ber when the clerk read one telegram
which expressed the opinion that Joint
Statehood for Oklahoma would make It
hopelessly democratic." Mr. Quay an
nounced that he had sent It to the desk by
Mr. Quay submitted an Individual report
favoring the passage of the omnibus state
hood bill and opposing the one state bill of
the majority committee on terrltorlea.
At 2 o'clock the atatehood bill waa taken
up and read at length. 1
Mr. Bacon (Oa.) offered an amendment
(hanging the name of the proposed state
from Oklahoma to "Jefferson."
Report Opposes Statehood.
Mr. Beveridge, chairman of the senate
eommlttee on territories, presented the re
port of the majority of committee against
the omnibus bill for the admission of Okla
homa, Arizona and New Mexico as states
and In support of the sub-bill reported by
the committee for the admission of one
State to embrace the area covered by the
two territories of Oklahoma and Indian tar;
The admission of New Mexico and Art
gona la oppoied on the -gr6unds that the
population Tn both' territories Is sparse and
Insufficient in numbers, that a vast ma
jority of the people.. of New Mexico are
Hpanlsh descent', and ; speak the Spanish
language orliy.Hhat rpaay ,crf the people of
both terrlUiiq, do. not understand Ameri
can InitttiUona.The. nrtJon- Is made
Itaat m Rpjr , cf 1 WMl Tpeople-; de not want
atatehaod. V ' ? ... ' '. Y . , '.,.
Accepting eTHof .vapresentatiOQ rule,
which, under bs eeesus of "1900- ,1s' 194,182,
jt la foun tha New1 Mexico, with JS5.810
beople, woAd Ta.JiJnkr riionar would
(all ahort of the rttruirettftnt. ', The commit
tee lays down the general-rule'that while
po new state should necessarily be as large
(n population as- any", existing state, It
gbouloT be large enough: to take Us - fair
place with the rest of the republic; and It
is declared that It would be well to adopt
a rule' compelling any new state to have a
population equal to the average population
Of the other states. Such a rule would re
quite a population at the present time of
Replying to the contention of New Mexico
&nd Axlsona that development has been re
tarded! because of the lack of statehood,
the' committee points out that Oklahoma
developed without Statehood and saya:
Tk two territories of Oklahoma and
Indian. Territory ,ar . declared j to - have a
combined population of about a million. Of
the people of the Indian Territory only 86,
000, are Indians, apd attention Is called to
the fiot -that nany of the-' people of New
Mexico abd 'Arizona while called Mexicans,
are. descendants of. Indians as well' as of
Mexicans ana Bpaniarae. , .
ConTendlnif for it union of Indian Terrt
tory jthd Oklahoma .the report . say ; that
Okjakofna la too eontracted in territory for
statehood 'alone,' and' that "nature, com
merce' ack4.sll-bumai) conditions have do.
creed-that they should be united.'
IA eoncjusjon ;the report says: "If It is
a mistake-not to admit Naw Mexico and
Arizona at the present time, it is a mistake
Which can be remedied by any future con
arese. If it is a mistake to admit them
and- that-jntatake Is consummated It never
caa be undone."
Senator Quay's report in favor of the om
nibus bill says the Indian .Territory could
not btlaoiuded. In the stats ' of Oklahoma
because - treaty agreements between the
United States .and, the five tribes provide
for aoparete-political organization' for In.
dlan .Territory , and. extend the Jurisdiction
to the tricar governments u ivu.
TW 'lVtro'rfuetl&a of liquor thto flodlan
Territory, Which hs sajrs,.' would .folio w a'
tinroa- oi wns- Mrrnsry j wiyi uaianoma,
would, (lem6raflie 'the tribes. The Indian
Terrttocy l V0t U all Respects to enter
tha union." ' .
In fohetusJoa. Seaator Quay says:
For the1 .reasons,, therefore. Uvat the ro
publlcaJl puny. In vnt) -promised, statehood
and Oklahoma, .yhU no kuiTl pledge1 wM
mane or .prrninefi to me uxtian Territory
whlt-n f not now'-tit for statehood.- and
that XheM'erflHylea eenipare favorably in
number of chametwr of population ats well
as In-WMOwreee.ana-terrltoiial extent -with
nearlyell JAs states admitted to the union '
for. a any 'Acer ast.. an -In accordance Ijakln and Lincoln Drug company of Lin
with" Hie pneeeoVnts ef-ur history, I recora coin. . l- -' ' '
. Goldsmiths,- Silversmiths and Jewelers .
Importers of , ,
. 1; , Diamonds, Precious Stones
. Watches and Art Goods -
Producers of - . i-
"Rich Jewelry and Silverware
" Oar patrons will find here the opportunity for
. m.. deliberate selection which is'onjy possible Un -'
shops having an unlimited range in variety.
Special and arttstle - -Correct aad latest -forma
designs furnished. '" , ' In Fine Stationery.
Our "Suggestion Book" mailed en. application. '
Spautding & Co, Jackson Blvd. : Corner .State SU Chlcafo..
mn1 that tha houna bill b passed without
GROW SPEAKS OF LABOR
Veaerakle Representative Inn la
(.atrial Teaee Through Pro.t
WASHINGTON. Dec. 10. The feature of
the bouse proceedings today was a thought
ful speech by Mr. Galusba A. Grow (Pa.)
on the situation between labor and capital.
At the end of the preaent session he will
retire, at the age of 79. after a public
career extending over half a century. His
speech today was consequently regarded
as his valedictory and waa listened to with
His conclusion was that some sort of' co
operation between labor and capital was
the only solution of the problem.
A bill was passed designed to relieve
tea importers from the effect of the recent
decision imposing a 10 per cent duty on
tea Imported in bond prior to January, 1,
Another bill to refund-the duties col
lected on merchandise from Porto Rico and
the rblllpptnea during the period between
ratification of the treaty of Paris and tht
congressional revenue acts slao waa passed.
Argues Proflt Sharl.a;.
After disposing of the tea duties and
bill refunding Porto Rlcan and Phllllptne
payments the house went back into commit
tee of the whole and entered upon the. cod'
alderatlon of the bill for the distribution
of the president's message. This course
was pursued to permit Mr. Grow (Pa.), the
venerable r, ex-speaker, t jnaka some 're
marks. For years it, has been Mr.) Crow's
custom te take this opportunity to make a
speech on the state of the unton.
Today he discussed principally the rela
tions of labor and capital In the United
States. He said In part:
A labor strike in an unequal contest at
best. It Is a contest of endurance between
hunger and thirst of the .human stomach
and the Income of CHpltal.. CaDitnkln such
conteets loses none of Its accumulation of
wealth, unless an Industry Itself should be
destroyed; and In such a caw labor would
be the areatest sufferer. The Income of
capital would be temporarily lessened. That
wojld be all.
The existence of labor Itself Is dependent
upon constant employment ana Its condl
tlon cannot be lmoroved bv Idleness or bv
lawless violence or a disregard of the rights
of law abiding citizens. The obligations of
both capitalists and laborers, like that of
all citizens, is to promote the general wel
fare, or at least to do nothing to its In
Borne method or profit sharing- between
employers and employes that would secure
a harmonious co-operation of both, so as to
prevent strikes and Improve the condition
of labor. Is of vital importance to the genr
eral welfare, for the pillars of the republic
rest upon the comfort of the home and the
happiness of the fireside of labor.
Upon motion of Mr. Hepburn (la.) the
bill to prevent the misbranding and adul
teration of food In the District of Colum
bia and the territories (a pure food bill)
was made a special continuing order until
disposed of, the order not to interfera with
Several minor bills were passed by unani
mous consent. One of the bills was to con
firm the title of Nellie Ett Heen, the Cau
casian wife of a Chinaman, to a homestead,
entry in South Dakota. Heen made, entry
in 1895 to 160 acres, being In, ignorance of
the law which prevented hlnj from acquir
ing citizenship., Subsequently he died. Ills
wife carried out ( the provlsjons of the
homestead .and the bill confirms her title.
The house thyn jadjourosvd. ,74. '.
x Red Hot Prom tne.nn,it...i ,
'Was tha bail that .caaseff qrtblaYiilcera
oa O. B. Steadman,' Newark,. M1ch.tBuck
leo's -Arnica Salve" Jooa toured him. 25c'.
For aale by Kuha ft Co. . ..-- .
LOCAL BREVITIES,, ,
Judge Carland of . South 'He Wots
took up the equity calendar of the circuit
court yesterday morning, hearing the case
of Francella Molm against Fred W. Munn.
Charles P. Southard left for Ohlmorn last
night, being called there on account of his)
brother, Albert B. Southard, who was
struck by a street car and is not expected
10 live. ; . i -.
Steve Horton. who save Ttnteotlvea rmm.
hue and lieltfeld and Officer Thomas a
run for their money Tuesday evening and
nearly pui two 01 me omcers out or Mm.
mlaelon, wtll.be held. pt police headquar
ters until Thursday at- tha request of the
William Cook, who Is alteeed to have
assaulted Harvey Thomas Tuesday night
while he was asleep, bad bis mouth cut
so badly that the police nnvaiolan took
several stitches In the wound. Cook also
bad several of his teeth knocked out for
disturbing the slumberer. lie was too bat
tered to appear In police court yesterday
morning. , . , '
J. P. MacRae, administrator of the estate
of Michael Hlnes, has. settled his I5.UHQ
suit aKainst the Union Pacific Railroad
company (or Zlbi). lilnea died June-13. 1901,
from injuries received fifteen days prior
in ine snops at 1 neyenne. wnere ne was
using; a Kasollne flame blower, which ex.
ploded and threw burning .gasoline all over
The Benson .Methodist Episcopal church
has been incorporate; oy Key. J. - w
Jenntnas. Dresldlna elder of the Omaha
district; - Rev. D. K. Tlndall. having
spiritual jurienicuon in a part or tnis state:
Rev. John Crews, minister of the proposed
church, and William H. Tlndall. Edward
O. Hills and Harvey J. Grove, laymen of
Three suspicious characters were rounded
up Tuesday: evening oy umcers i-tioom ana
Crowe, who found the, men, Henry Botler.
Bert Wallace and J. Ht Lee, In Smith's sa
loon, corner of Thirteenth and podge
streets. Officer Bloom thinks that Wallace
la the man who attempted to hold up Ik
Uulll. lie is a stranger and continually
talks "hold-up."' Baloenlet Smith became
alarmed lest Wallace tty hi alleged meth
ods on blm and asked for tils arrest. iV'ul
lace'a record will be Investigated. i
For the benefit of the Union Pacific strik
ers snd- their' famlilea a display' of ' the
Munkaciry patntlnss will be raJe Monday
and Tuesday evenings at Washington hall.
These 'pointings- hbve been ehown. In the
larseTCithM vat tola.-country and- Kuropet
and, owlirg to. tha . native f the. subjects,
It Is bellsvedf will be o particular interest
to ministers, bible .scholars and all other
Christian workera. "The City of the fiew
Jerusalem" has ' been heralded as the
Attorneys. I.yale .J. Abbott and Anthony
Gref, representing the Karbenfabrlken of
Klberfeld company of New. York, have -tiled
five bills of complaint. In the circuit court
of the United States alleging an infringe,
ment of patent on the plalutltT's drag, man
ufactured and sold under the - name of
Phcnacetln. The defendants nsmed in -the
complaints are MyersaDUIon- pp"fr Qm
any, H'. J. Penfold cumpnivy atio Kuhn
IruK company or umana ana w 1111am 11.
EXPLOSION OF STEAM TABLE
OreAtei lorn 8 Oommotisn in ee Buildiig,
but Injures Ho Out.
SEVERAL PEOPLE HAVE NARROW ESCAPES
Crash Is Caasea by Baratlnar ef Steam
Pipe 1st Stereotypies Department,
Where Dam a a-e Amoaata to
Five Tlaadred Dollars.
The explosion of a steam table In the
stereotyping department of The Bee shortly
before noon yesterday completely wrecked
the table, tore the plastering from the cell
ing of the office directly beneath and came
near being of serious consequences to three
men who were In the stereotyping room and
two women In the office below. The acci
dent was caused by the breaking of a steam
At the time the table exploded Foreman
S. L. Rowzee and William McKenna of the
stereotyping department were each work
ing on opposite sides of it. Without the
slightest warning the table was rent in sev
eral pieces, followed by a deafening report
and clouds of steam which filled the room.
Flying pieces of the debris struck the two
employes, who miraculously escaped seri
ous, 'If not fatal. Injuries. McKenna had
a most remarkable escape, as the heavy
legs of the table just grazed his clothing,
while the top of the table struck Rowzee a
glancing blow on the leg as It whizzed past
him., John Fleming, a visiting stereotyper,
who was In the room at the time and stand
ing in close proximity to the exploding
table, waa also uninjured. To add to the
excitement,' the escaping steam caused con
sternation for a time.
Women Have Close Call.
Directly beneath the stereotyping depart
ment. In room 618, two people had very
narrow escapes. The force of the explosion
was downward, which caused the plaster
and fireproof filling of the floor to give way
and crash to the suite occupied by Miss A.
Mayer, manufacturer of the Re-No-May
Mies Mayer chanced to be standing at
her desk at the time of the accident and
the debris dropped with force to the floor
of the room within a few feet of her. She
had moved from the spot where the wreck
age fell Just a second or two before the
crash came. Miss Mayer's maid was Just
returning from an errand and had opened
the door to s'tep into the office when the
explosion happened. She was about to walk
to Miss Mayer's side at the time and would
have been caught directly beneath the
debrta had the accident happened a few sec
onds later. Escaping steam from the .pipes
In the room above' added to the fright of
the two women.
The force of the explosion was heard on
several floors and caused some consterna
tion among the occupants of the building.
The loss1 In the stereotyping room alone Is
estimated to amount to about $500. One
other steam table, standing near the one
which exploded, is thought to be damaged.
Repairs will be completed at once.
How to Avoid the Dangers of a Cold.
Everyone must realize the dangers at
tending a severe cold and that it is always
prtident to remain indoors mattl the' danger
is passed. f Many, however; -do ot feel . able
to lose the time and -win bi-Irrterested in
knowing that 'a severe' cold vtaf 'be 'broke'a
up "and all danger 'avoided by the prompt
use of Chamberlain's ' Cough' Remedy. It
not only cures, but cores ' qurckly' and
counteracts any -' tendency ' toward ' pneu
monia. ' ' "'."'';'"' '
At the Crelsjhtosi. I'nlversltr Hall.
Undergraduates of Creighton university
in "For the . House of St. Quentln," an
- adaptation from "The Helmet of Na
varre." The cast:
Duke of St. Quentln, a royalist
T7" . I k A Ua m .nn
X- inline, ,11c Luiiiw w at . . . 1 mvn
Daniel J. Hurley
uervals de Uraumont. cousin to ue Mar
Thomas F. Mcdovern
Felix Broux a meesenaer from Plcardle
Milton V. Duggan
Vigo, equerry Robert H. Bushman
Constant, steward James M. Fitzgerald
Michel, lackey to fit. Quentln. George M. Iee
Louis, lackey to Ht. Quentln
Edward A. Creighton
Eusene. lackey to St. Quentln .James O'Neill
Collet, man-at-arms. ..Alexander F. O'Hern
Richard, man-at-arms.. Francis R. Ballman
Pouton, servant of Oervals
William E. Callahan
Maltre Menard, keeper of the three
lanterns Francis R. Ballman
Francois. Menard s servant
William E. Callahan
Jean Feval. keeper or lodalns house.
'. Joseph Condon
Dupre. captain of dragoons.. Francis Jenal
Gaspard. officer Jamea O'Neill
Duke of Mayenne, head of league.;
Paul de Lorraine, bis nephew, called
Lucas William A. 8c hall
Fey rot. Paul de Lorraine s tool
.Joseph R. Sullivan
Paul de Courey, leaguer. .Joseph McCaffrey
Leon de Blots, leaguer ..James O'Neill
Eugene de Meaux, leaguer. ...Hubert Suing
Marcel ae iuiaeaux. leajruer...
Edward A. Creighton
Louis de. Beaumont, leaguer
Alexander F. O Hern
Rene de Iiaval, learuer....W. Fax ton Ware
Llonnet de St. John of Mayenne's court
Raymond de Tours of Mayenne a court
.- ........Anton Klppea
Pierre, lackey to Mayenne.. George M. Lee
Jacques, lackey to Mayenne
,. ......Edward Gillespie
Latour. sentry .'..Thomas F. McGovern
Den's, sentry... :.'..... Joseph Condon
This dramatic ' adaptation from "The
Heart of Navarre," rendered last night by
the undergraduates of Creighton university
for the benefit of the students' library
fund, was greeted with a house larger than
usual at such entertainments, and all of
those who attended seemed well . satisfied
with the production, which exhibited care
tul study and attention.
The plot In the drama eenters around the
efforts of Etlenne, Cojnte de Mar, son. of the
duke ef St. Quentln, to recover a son who
has been stolen In Infancy, and in that the
main plot departs from the plot of the
'novel. In the hands of the students the
story was developed with vigor and nicety
. The leading character in the play is
Felix Broux, the supposed son of a Plcardy
farmer, who is the son which is sought by
the comte. In the hands of Milton Duggan
It was a' character which, while at first of
questionable strength, developed' rapidly
the closer to nature for the development,
probably. D.' J.. Hurley, as Etlenne and
James M. n tiger aid as Paul de Lorraine
the heavy 'villain, won much applause,' the
work of the latter being particularly
strong, while the impersonation of an
Italian goldamth by Hurley, and his change
to the character of the Comte de Mar,, was
as fine a bit of acting as was ever seen
upon an amateur stage.'
With such a large cast It was remarkable
that throughout the entire play there was
not one who mlssedV a cue or forgot a Una.
The work of Montgomery. and also of Mer
ton was strong in the it get, where, the
fortunes of the ''league" reach the lowest
point and the league Is on the eve ef din
solution... The character of Peyrot, as ren
dcred by Joseph Sullivan.- showed a ten
dency to approximate the character of la go,
but was none the worse for that.
The orchestral sslections between . the
sets were a very ', pleasing feature of. the
evenlng'a entertainment. Admirers of
, number ef the actors presented their
favorites with flowers during the course of
the performance, and these were duly ac
knowledged before the curtain.
At the Boyd.
"A Thoroughbred Tramp," Elmer Wal
ters' contribution to the literature of the
hobo, made its annual one-night appear
ance at the Boyd last evening. It has
changed none since Its last appearance
here; melodrama changes only In details,
and never in methods or results, but still
retains an eminent place among plays of
Its kind. Villainy that stops at nothing Is
opposed by virtue that suffers long and Is
patient through trials that would dis
hearten anyone who didn't know that it
was coming out all right in the end, and
over all and through all is the pervading
presence of T. Rush Thompson, P. B., who
Is not only the real thing, but Is there with
the goods Just at the right time in each of
the many crlaes with which the play
abounds. And as he Joyously baffles the
rogue who prepares all the trouble, he Is
cheered and applauded and the people
down In front finally go home, aatisfl'd
that they have tad their money's worth.
It was so in the beginning, is now and ever
A Pare Malt Extract.
Malt-Nutrlne stands upon its merit. It
is the condensed nutriment of pure malt
refreshing and strengthening. Prepared
only by the Anheuser-Busch Brewing
Ass'n, St. Louis, U. 8. A.
BID FAREWELL TO BARNUM
Fellow Employes Tender Him sv Com
plimentary Banquet at the
Nearly 100 employes of the Union Paclfio
railroad gathered last evening In the Mil
lard hotel to Join In a banquet as a fare
well testimonial to M. K. Barnum, who
resigns from the position as master me
chanic of the Nebraska division of the
Union Pacific to become assistant super'
lntendent of motive power on the Southern
railway, with headquarters at Washington.
In a measure the occasion was also made
a demonstration of welcome for his suc
cessor, George Thompson, formerly dis
trict foreman at Omaha of the Union Pa
After the guests of the evening had
reached cigars Toast master J. A. Turtle In
troduced the following speakers: D. u.
8impson, A. H. Filters, O. A. Leary. M. m.
Wllklns, district foreman at Grand Island;
Harry Riley of Columbus, M. H. Douglas
of North Platte, William H. Mulcahy, Eliza
Dunn, Omaha; M. J. Powers, Beatrice; R.
W. Moore and George E. Stratton, Omaha.
Letters of regrjt were read from the fol
lowing: R .W. Baxter, E. Buckingham of
Omaha, Alexander Stewart of Cheyenne
and A. M. Coller, Omaha.
A standing toast was drunk to M. K.
Barnum, the guest of the evening, and in
response he said in part: "After the testi
monials riven this evening I will feel 11
necessary to use every effort to overcome
a case of the big head. I am inspired to
niaht by a feeling of great pleasure com
bined with one of regret. For twelve years
hav. heen in the emoloir of the. Union
Pacific and at air times I' will look back
with pleasure to the days spent In its em
ploy. Any success that I majr tiave-won os
may win in the future In largely oue to me
Union Pacific and my fellow employes. It
s like a young man Ieavlhreme to mav
Pardee. my keying that. iifcr,feUjngs . of
pleasure . tonight ,,are jmr,nV. .ut . Ve
fact that my w.ork herenas oeen appar
ently satisfactory and ' the "e'xp'teSBtons In
the speeches tonight swells me with pride.
I realize that X leave the . Union, Pacific at
rather a trylpg time and if 1 could leave
any advice If would be to be considerate
in all things ana control jrour remptr.
Gentlemen, 1' thank you." " ' ' '
Following: Ihe speech of Mr. Barnum res
olutions wishing : him success in his Hew
field were adopted. A standing toast was
riven to "George Thompson, and Will Mc
Cune lead the guests in a farewell song of
"Auld Lang- Syne." "
Recreation and good exerclae in Ping
Pons. Tables sre SO cents an hour. Bee
Building Parlors, 214 South 17th street,
DEATH RECORD. .
Prof. Calvin W. Green. '
BLOOMINGTON. .-111... Dec., .10. Prof. Cal
vin W. Green, professor of mathematics of
the Illinois Wesleyan university here, died
today aged 45. He was a graduate of the
Greenville (Ky.) college and served for a
time as principal of the science department
of Grove seminary at Roberts, Ky. He had
been connected with the local institution
for thirteen years and his ability was widely
Ping Pong is good exercise for office wen.
Tables are 30 cents an hour. Bee Building
parlors, 214 South Seventeenth street.
After a winter outing nothing Is so refreshing as
Corved with warm cream or warm milk.
YE SAVE YOUR FUEL.
WE SAVE YOU TIME.
WE SAVE YOU MONEY. .
We scientifically prepare, thoroughly cook, mechanically malt
and toast whole wheat flakes the most delicious, appetizing
cereal food known to man.
In winter serve with
Wholesome for old and young,
TRYING TO PROVE CONTEMPT
Union Paoifio Emplayei Appear in flour
Against tbe Striken.
CLAIM TO HAVE BEEN INTERFERED WITH
Testimony Fails to Bring- Oat Any
Evidence of Violence on the
Part of atrlkers !atlmlda
tlon Is Ssaaested.
Yesterday morning the hearing of the
contempt case against the Union Pacific
strikers was resumed. A number of men
who are now employed in the Union Pacific
shops were examined by Mr. Baldwin and
cross-examined by Mr. Smyth.
These men each testified that they had
been accosted at times on thrlr way to or
from work by tho strikers. While they ad
mitted that no violence had been used or
attempted they said that vfolence had been
threatened, and detailed vile names and
phrases which they alleged had been used
toward them by the strikers.
I.lttle Jlranjatlc Feature.
James Galiher added a dramatic feature
to his testimony when ' he rose from the
witness chair at the request of Attorney
Baldwin and pushing his way through the
crowd of spectators pointed his finger at
John H. Btxton, one of the defendants, and
accused him of being the man who had
called him "scab" and "liar", and other
Harry B. Ward, employed In the flue de
partment of the Union Pacific and living at
the shops hotel, said that he had been re
peatedly threatened before the Injunction,
and that since the Injunction had been
stopped by strikers and made the subject
for vile epithets. He also pointed out one
of the audience as the man who accosted
Frank Bernard testified to having been
followed by men whom he believed were
strikers. Samuel Plumer, who lives at 1609
Burt street, said that on the evening, of
November 20 he had been stopped by a
short man and two others at Webster and
Sixteenth streets and forced to hear what
the three men thought of him and strike
breakers in general. F. Szczcpanlak stated
that several men had come to his house
Sunday last and labored with him in an
effort to Induce htm to leave the employ of
the Union Pacific, for whom he is working
In the capacity of benchman. .Edward Hll
legas and Julius Hasley, shop employes,
asserted that they had walked past men
last Thursday evening who had abused
them with profane language. Frank Gray,
a machinist, testified that William Riche
lieu met him Sunday morning and argued
with him against working In the shops.
' Proceedings of tbe Afternoon.-
Paul Stein was the first witness called
yesterday afternoon. He had served in tbe
capacity of special agent for the Union
Pacific and Introduced in evidence his note
book in which he had kept a list of the
names of strikers he had seen In the vicin
ity of the Union Pacific shops, and the dates
and places he alleged he had seen them
congregated. Photographs were also Intro
duced in which he pointed out the faces of
the strikers he recognized. On cross-ex
amfnation he stated he had never seed any
a'ctton other 'than" peaceful' Cn : tho1 part 'xt
the strikers' about the h6rs. ' '
i Thomas W. Wilson was callpd' to' 'tile
stand In '"regard' to the publication of dally
bulletins by the machinists. '' Copies'- of
these Were given in charge of the ewert for
examination."-" '. :- .;..,
Michael English, P. J, Leagh? and James
Cosgrove, watchmen of the. Union Pacific
shops, each testified that they had seen
strikers about the streets in the vicinity of
the shops, but said that they had noticed
nothing out of the ordinary in their actions.
Jerry C, McMaban, employed' in' his
father's saloon at 1205. Cass street, stated
that he was. present at the time of an al
tercatlon between strikers and strike break
ers in front of tbe saloon on the evening
of November S. This affair, in which Wil
liam R. Ltndsey was charged with assault,
waa aired In police court and the records In
. that caae waa introduced for the Judgo's
Fred Tillman, employed In the Union Pa
cific shops, pointed out John H. Blxon as
the man who bad accosted him on the even
ing of November 17 and sought to induce
him to stop working in the shops.
The Union Pacific at 5 o'clock finished
with its list of witnesses. At the conven
ing of court at 9 o'clock this morning timo
will be allowed Attorneys Baldwin and
Smyth, representing the plaintiff and de.
fendants, respectively, for arguing the legal
phases of the case. If this proceeding does
not Interfere the examination of the wit
nesses for the defense will follow.
Ping Pong is good exercise for office men.
Tables are 30 cents an hour. Bee Building
Parlors, 214 South Seventeenth street.
The Perfect Winter Food.
warm milk or cream.
sick and well. All Grocer..
lou fire Your CHdndys ?
You Owe it to
this Out at Otice.
MR. W. C. BRENT AND J. A. RAUM, OF BALTIMORE, WERE PERMANENTLY
CURED OF KIDNEY DISEASE BV WARNER'S SAFE CURE, A SAM
PLE BOTTLE OF WHICH WILL BE SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE
TO EVERY READER OF THE OMAHA BEE.
THIS SIMPLE TEST WILL TELL.
Let some morning urine stand for 24 hours; If then It contains floating particles,
sediment, or a brick-dust sediment, or is cloudy, your kidneys are diseased and un
able to perform their work of filtering the blood properly. If, after you have made
this test, you have any doubt in your mind as to tae true condition of your kldneya,
send a sample of your urine to Medical Department Warner'a Safe Cure Co., Roches
ter, N. Y. The doctor will analyze It and send report and advice free of any cost to
Pains in the small of the back, painful passing of urine, Inflammation of the blad
der, torpid liver, cloudy urine, pains In the back of the head and neck, "rheumatlo
pains and swellings, all over the body, eczema and jaundice.
If you have any of theso symptoms you should begin to do something to arrest all
these -unnatural conditions, which tell you that your kldneya have been diseased for a
long time, for kidney troubles seldom put out such symptoms as tha. victim, recog
nizes until they have been working several months. You have every reason to be
alarmed, and you should take Safe Cure at once. Taken at thrs stage your kldneya
will get relief from the free sample bottle.
All letters from women read and answered by a woman doctor. All correspond
ence in strictest confidence. ;
Thousands upon thousands of letters are received dally from grateful men and
women who, like Mr. W. C. Brent and Mr. J. A. Raura. of Baltimore, have been cured
Of kidney, liver, bladder and blood diseases by "Safe Cure."
MR. J. A. RAl'M.
Gentlemen: I was a traveling salesman
In Kansas twenty years ago and suffered In
tensely with kidney trouble. 1 tooK war
nod's Safe Cure which cured me, and I
am living today a healthy testimonial for
your metllrlne. as I weigh 1H0 pounds and
am over 60 years ct age. Am glad to rec
ommend your medicine to all sufferers with
kidney trouble, as I believe It the only pos
itive cure for that dlBoase.
Very Tcspectfully, J. A. RAl'M.
Safe Cure will purify and strengthen the kidneys and enable them to do their
work; it will cure rheumatism, rheumatic gout, diabetes, Brtght's disease, uric acid
poison, a-all-Htone, Inflammation of the bladder and urinary organs and restore the
patient's health and vigor. It kills the disease germs.
Warner's Safe Cure
Is purely vegetable and contains no narcotic or harmful drugs: It Is free .from sediment
and Is pleasant to take, It does not constipate: it is a most valuable and effective tonlo.
Warner's Safe Pills move tho bowels gently and aid a speedy cure.
Beware of so-called kidney cures which are full of sediment and bad
odor-they are positively harmful and do not cure.
You can buy Safe Cure at any drug store. Two regular sizes, 50c and 11.00 a bottle.
Refuse shbstltutex. There is none "Just as good" as Warner's - Safe Cure. It has
cured all formB of kidney disease during the last thirty years. . It is; prescribed' and
used by doctors and tn the leading hospitals as the only absolute cure for all forms of.
diseases of the kidney, liver, bladder and blood. - , ' , .
r ' ' ."SAMPLE BOTTLE "SAFE ,011 RE" FREE. . ' 7';
' To convince every mrfftrer from diseases of 'the kidneys, liver, bladder ' and blood
that-Safe Cure. will cure them, a trial bottle will be sent absolutely free, postpaid.
, Also a. valuable medical booklet which te Us all about the diseases of the kldneya,
liver and bladder, with a prescription fo r each disease, and many of the thousands
of testimonials received dally from grote ful patients who haVe been cured by Safe
Cure... AH you have to. do is write Warner's Safe Cure Company, Rochester,'!.7 Y.,'
and mention .having- read this liberal offer In The Bee. The genuineness of this offer
is fully guaranteed by the publisher. . - i; ,f . :, , ... , -:: ..';
XMAS AND NEW
To points within
Selling Dates, Dec. 24-25-31, Jan. I
' - v ' . .ji;;'
FINAL RETURN LIMIT, JANUARY" 2. '
Round trip rates: One fare to points yest and
one and one-third fare to points east of .Missouri 'river.
IN A COLD OFFICE?
Warn Rooms $10.00 Up
THE BEE BUILDING.
Rental price Includes Heat, Light, Water and
R. C. PETER8 6eCo.( , Ground Floor.
Rental Agents. ' Bee Bldg.
fFH HAVE YOU HAD YOUR frfl
THE ONLY AMERICAN NATURAL '
Not "man-made" but nature's gift for
the cure of Constipation, whether
chronic or acute. Action natural no
pain, no gripe. At your Druggist.
Large bottle, 35c; small bottle. 15c
If n lk "B NCVK BsANS qu'.cmyniT.
I ! s FA St rvuujit'b.i rebuiuuf ium
lif 1 R 1 fltllfU. UlUillUUtl. Orlll, lliUM.
If 1 sacs' M w kUrrlt d men ami mm Intruding
to mtrry .uc.u,4 ik bn; ti..nUl.n.g rrt'.ilu;
uitil wek Mm i4 kit Duirct reilorciL ,l.uumt
Bherman MuConutU Uiun Co., Omaha.
Yourself to Find
MR. W. C. BRENT.
Mr. W. C. Brent of 1724 W. Franklin St,
Baltimore, Md., in an interview with a re
porter, said: "I suffered for at least eight
months with the lumbago. I Came to the
conclusion that I had kidney trouble, con
sequently I commenced to use various reme
dies, both internal and external, all of
which did no good. Finally I concluded to
try Warner's Safe Cure. I took four bot
tles, after which I could walk as well as
ever. Previous to that time 1 had to move
about very cautiously on account of my
back. I feel confident that Warner'a Safe
Cure will cure any case of kidney trouble."
distance of 200 miles from
Ticket Offices: s ,
Farnam St. & Uhlo? StMjon
TEN DAYS TRIAL.
ft? fwm lsMll,MU,MiUtMaa
aW Mf . fswawM. wmw., wm.t klf
ft M rertow. t mmm Ntitiwt wlUr torf
ft ?aiksM.rrMMr1lir. ,ut
1 niai t.4 4taMsa. Never I
ftjei v. U 0 wrt tor frwAUft, a.
R. t. Kmruet, N-tf-61 Good Bin.. Denvw, Cml
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