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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1903)
Till: OMAHA DAILY" HEEr ' FH1DAY, APRIL' 10, 1003.
fit: : T '
Exclusive Styles Shown by
Black Satin Bolt, lth pretty front and
back buckles, at 11.25. each.
Btlack Molra Silk Belts. In tbrea differ
'ent styles, at tl.SO'earh.
Black Motr Silk Belts, with dainty
back pier and-flip front buckles, In
. two stylnp, at U 0 each.
Black Molra BUVBelt. with flre-llnk
back, piece as dip front buckle, at
2,69 each. :-'"'
The best, of stock, the newest spring colors are here made by tt) best' of makers
thus assuring .you' pfV getting only reliable goods, carefully selected, for you will
tod nsV second .lay rfuir JIM..;- .' - - i
Oyr P, tc L. Glovet' I recognized aa the leader among $1.00 gloves. . 4: f ''
AV tj) w oarry Fester, Trefousse, Valller pretty beavers, mode, brown, .-gray,
red; also Hack-aftfl "wfilte. ' . i '.
pecl.il car give IB fitting gloves' properly. . .
Y. MXA BaiTdine Corner
Jourpment, ,artd the twenty-eighth session
of the legislature passed Into history, so
far as the hntise was concerned. '
Young of Johnson made the final motion
Iq the annate- and, President, Pro Tern Har
rison put it,' and, when tarrjed repeated the
fateful 1 Words, few iulautes after they
had passed from the lips of the speaker,
and the session was adjourned sine die.
An air of pathos, such as Is felt when
bodies pt thj r.harcCer.-re- dissolved after
having labored constantly together for sev
eral months, ,peradad each chamber as ibe
member reluctantly '.turned to walk from
be hails. ' A th opposite ends of the
long, deep corridor the little fragment of
lawmakers sfnmltanetiutfly' atruck up the
national, air,' and Twtlklng to the middle
of the-eorTtdor. theosfngers met and lifted
their voices in one, Joud, and harmonious
acclaim until tbeV patriotic strains of
"America" rang throughout the old state
house, the turbulence and din. of .torensle
strife and boisterous glee' that, prevailed
the night before and the night before that,
when the session was Just entering its
"dying agonies," was not 'heard; the loud
hurrahs of distracted spectators, the. beat
ing and pounding on' desks by Imprudent
legislators and the Indiscriminate tossing
and flinging of books, papers and other ob
jects of the sort all this gay but foolish
pandemonium that so commonly reigns oil
such occasions was delightfully conspicuous
fdf its total absence.
. . Total ni Appropriation.
The total appropriations made by this
legislature, as set forth In the following
summary,'' Submitted by Senator Anderson,
chairman of the senate finance committee,
mount to $3,650,000. "This la approxW
matety $1,000,000 greater than those mad
by tba last legislature. It is due, how
ver, to the Increasing needs of the state,
which have multiplied 'rapidly within the
last blennlum. Many of 'the appropriations
wars made n th assumption that' th
new revenue 'hw would bring the aggre
gate assessment "Up taouM or more than
the present flgure, sisu,ooo,9po. From the
statement below It will be seen that a
certain iteru-,pf .$$5,000 la epatlagent- upoa
th grao,d asaesament leachlpg $3a0OOO,OOO,
Governor , Mlpkey4(e,atlmaf.es, thtv the .total
will exceed 'this and , probably go as , high
as 50O,0OP,O0P, .while State Auditor WeBton
placer the estimate, .it $'t0uJ)00,00O. , ...
Th total appropriations,' when they left
th house, amounted to over $3,800,000 and
were -materially reduced--by the. -senate.
But, in rfianjM,ues ,1thft,Jo.use refused to
ooncur'ln' the' senate's amendments, hence
th comparatively small reduction that has
been made simply represents a compro
mise the best terms the senate could se
cure from th house. -. '
'"What action Governor Mickey will take
on these hug measures Is problematical.
Th governor has placed himself on record
aa opposed, to exorbitant outlays of state
money and ha Is known t have prompted
ffeductlona by the aenate, He has the. bills
fa his possession and may not act finally
n them for a day or two. A few vetoes
as to certain Items ' will not be surprising.
Th legislature having adjourned, whatever
otlon th governor take will be final.
Thla la Senator Anderson's statement:
irrorh general fund:""-,;;
Norfolk hospital $100,000
New Normal ... 60,00)
C'lapel at Peru Normal. 43,500
Kew buildings and steel cells at pent- .
(Unitary, about 110,00.)
Ilospittti at Mllford, permanent Im
provements at Urand laland home,
' Lincoln and Haatlnus asylums and
, -other stat Institution 110,00
Total, , M13.500
Permanent Improvements from which ap
propriation are made from the temporary
ynlvertrtty fund:- "
College building at state farm... $100,000
Kew office and administration build-
lng at university 35,00)
New physics building at university.. 76,t)
Purcha ot real tU-,., S.uOJ
' Total $218,000
f-Add to this a conditional appropriation
flven the urlver4i for,, the iiurchuee of
urther real t-stat Tdn4t-r the direction of
the Board' of teeuta the sum of r.Oti
this being appropriated it the grand assess-
n'-nt rous lor iH rQA tn eum ot VM,
tofc.000. ' ' " ' - .
Receipt ad CxDendlorea.
. ICstlrhat of receipts for the general fund
for the blennlum ending March 31. 1906, as
made by Auditor Weston, as follows;
Totstt.. eat-lmate made, m hie annual '
rrpori of receluts for this blen
Reca.Dta for additional 2-mlll levy
on aaaessment, l& estimate 870,00)
Receipt tor the levy on increased
assessment for 19o4. estlmatlnc thi .
total at .5.w.0.o. i 825.00)
Total Increase of estimate on lusur-
anc tax under new revenue liw.; (.-45,001
Total receipts fnrrtfe blennlum" f
stlmaiett for tho' general fund. $3.31943
Total auwoprlatains made on the
general and university -funds. .$3,860,00)
(Uw.ng to inr.ronu-rea. committee
renorta and tmenJimiSta mnrte- at 4
the very laat on the appropriation ''. f
bills thla'amount piajt vary front;
th alif've In the sun "of $5u.oou.' r
mor of le.V i r . .
Total 4icondltknM arrivopiia4lons
maiUilor tht''auvrsit. - wiiloh
come out of.thelt, own funds. v. 821.000
-." '"' . hi. ." I'' " . '
I Ares a balance of t2.S26.nn)
Total receipts, aa shown above U,3iy,u
Deduetln total aenvral fund appro-
priMtlona, as shown above 1,814,00)
Leaves a balance over the re
set pi a fot (he blennlum ot. .....$ 433,01
Estimate py auditor as to taxes un-
Removes tarnish -Instantaneously
Not soap, but it clcantea
Contain no injurious ingredients
g coots a pacaags
t; 0(M'&;tvrl7 af .,a. ' ' ! ! BeeAptlli, I90J.
Thompson, Belden & Co.
A large tarlety of styles In molra,
' double-faced satin and peau da sola
silk, some with 6 and -loch back
pieces, with pins and claipa to match,
at $2.50, $2.75, $3.00, $3.60 and $4.00
All these belts bare the ball and ring
clasp In frdnt, which does not permit
the belt to sag, compelling, U to star
In place at the. waist line, . , ,
GtOVES. ' V '.'S;.
Sixteenth and Dougias St
collectable deducted of .;..'vw..;.t 143,061
Leaves a balarice remaining. .. i..$ JjO.OOJ
numaie or amount required to pay t-t
Interest for the blennlum on aen-
eral fund debt .4 '150,00)
Leaving a balance. of $ 20,000
(This amount -to apply a prlnclpab pay
ment on the state's Indebtedness If the
above estimates prove correct.) ,j j..
STRIKE OVEp OlvFIWITION
Mla'era Claim Bridle ts tmrt Vif'Har.
v 1 BeaaWhll" 6omtaiir Takes '"
' ALTOONA, Pa., April 9. Until the ques
tion of whether a bridle. U ,part ,of a. set
bf harness has been settled 1,200 bituminous
miners of th Beech Creek Coal and Coke
company at Patton, -Cambria county; and
Arcadia, Indiana county,' a ill remain Idle.
The drivers at these mines say a bridle
is part of th harness, and sine the
AHoona convention,. .-.which, stated' that
drivers shall not harness xr :unharnesa -th
mules, they refuse to put th bridle on.
Yesterday morning they found the mules
all harnessed save tha bridles and struck.
The mines, therefore, could aot work.
The superintendent says a bridle Is. no
more part of a set of. harness than a hat
Is part of a suit of clothes.... -1 ...
PHILADELPHIA, April B. Th numerous
Bma.ll' strikes In th anthracite region re
sulting from the disagreement -.between
operators and miners regarding th award
has led President Mitchell to order all th
Idle men to return to work. If th strikers
refuse to do so Mr. Mitchell suggest that
grievance committee representing the. col
liery employes be appointed to confer with
compaby officials In an effort to adjust the
SHOTS FLY IN . STRIKE KI0T
I'nto) JHea .Male . Attawslf ; on- Thowo
Who Bcclc te:Kf Work
- Oola'sf.r - ' 'J11' 1
DETROIT. Mich' Anrll .Michael ulll-
van of Walke'rvllle, Ont., waa shot through
fhe neck and a number of other men slightly
njured In a fight at the foot , of Joseph
Campbau avenue between' strikers and non
union workmen ' of ' the' Canadian . Bridge
company's works. The police arrested1 four
men,. all of whom were nonunion workmen
of Detroit who had been filling .the strikers'
plaoosat Welkefvili. ' '1 W .;c-."' .r.'.s
It Is alleged the atrlker and their synv
pathliers followed the nonunion men from
the works with the1' Intention of attacking
tnem as soon as tnoy reacnea tne American
shore. There were probably 200 men, In
cluding both factions,-'and the fight began
aa soon aa they .had ieft vthe ferry at the
Strlkera are, OSMrillet.
PITTSBURG, Pa.. April The American
Bridge company-outwitted! tji. striking
structural . iron worker tdday and sue.
ceeded In landing. 100 ngnnnjioa, men at tha
eompany' new factory at Ambrldge, a few
miles below thla vclty. When th train
arrived her a number of atrlker attempted:
to board the cars, 'tut were forced off by
the special officers-.:' -Tha train waa then
moved to Allegheny tile jsuppoeed destined
tlon being Clayton, but the men were taken
to Ambrldge. They will probably be pot
to work-tomorrow. , . ;-; a .
Hope for Peatecfal gootloo.
ROMB 1 April 9. A pecefuf solutlan of
cuy nas aimosi resumea lis normal aspect.
the only dlfferenr being the absence of cabs.
Many pilgrims, - .especially from . France.
have arrlvadrfor -.Wia, Easter functions.
They wll be ,rcefvef In,' audletid by th
pop on Monday; ' Jay inidr . than 300
L-uurcues uutj wera. . is. 'prvaevatug wiinoui
Incident. ' The nebnle 'T'ush'VlioV See th
sepulchre -and esfjeclaiw adrntfed; th on
in in cnuron otUiSr American 'college.
THE HAGUE, April V According to the
Vaderland the railroad employee' union has
asked the stat railroad companies to agree
to negotiation for a aeflletnent of the dls
put and the reinstatement of the men.
ROTTERDAM, April . A aentinel on
the railroad - today fired on four railroad
men who refused, to leave the line after
being warned... On of the 'men waa killed.
rich. . ' . v , V
VrQ C'H A UOt.ri OWE DAT
Tak Laxr tlv Er3ia Quinine Tablet. This
alrnatHra- m r . An wm Ila.
jr- r- e , - , wa.
HE3 MMNESr; I.. April a.tlx'Mayor
John 'H.Campben dli)J-A.L ai result of a
strok of paralysis at bis' home her early
this morning. He was elected. mayor twelve
yeara ago, serving two fears. He waa
prominent official la ths -state organisation
of Union Veteraos' unlon'and was formerly
op. the staff, of , he- National organisation,
. Captalo Tkeaaaa H. Bradley.
WASHINGTON. April. fhf adjutant
general la Informed of the death of Captain
Thomas H. Bradley, V 8. A., . retired, at
Port Angeles, Wash- Captain- ; Bradley
served as a volunteer during th civil war,
first as private in. the Second Missouri cav
airy and afterward aa captain and major is
the adjutant general's department-
Colorado Soother Elteoda
CHEYENNE, Wyo., April General
Manager Hebert announced today: that the
Colorado ft Southern would extend from
Orin Junction to Douglas. The distance la
thirteen miles. Mr. Herbert also said that
the extension nvl-ht b pushed on' to Dead
wood la the northeast -and l Hora has I
la the aortbweat
CHICAGO WISS SECOND CAME
Eourke's Boji Give ths National! a Good
WINNING RUNS COME IN THE NINTH
Dolaa, Patteraoa mm Geala Make
Eoowsjli Errors' la ' Laat laailaisi
to Allow li Visitors
Yesterday's game was a sanguine on for
Omaha. The Chicago boys won "by a score
of 13 to 10, but they have Dolan, Patterson
and Genlns to thank for tha six that camo
In the last Inning and gav them tha game.
It' was a pretty day and Papa Bill' boys
started out In the first Inning to do things
and they did. Weldy, tha Superior wonder
and home run hitter, and Graves, Dolan'a
And, both got a chance to do a little stick
work and drew three bases apiece In this
Inning, which netted four runs. It took the
Chicago lads four more innings to make It
"hoes and hoss," and then Papa Bill's boys
landed again and took another little tally.
'Then the tide of battle surged back and
forth, with little gain for either side until
the last of the eighth, when things began
to hum again. With ,two men out Galaskl
got a nice, clean single and Carter took his
third strike at a passed ball and started out
for first. And how he rani They had to
put on automobile masks,to see him, and he
got clear to second before they- got his location-settled.
Weldy singled and two runs
rolled over the -oyster. Things Were get
ting hot and Mr. Lowe at second. got rattled
and fumbled a hot -one from Genlns' bat.
Dolan singled and Genlns . finished the other
three edges of the diamond In a whirl ot
dust. Thomis, tried to get another hit out
of the scramble, but failed, and so the tiring
was over. 5 : - V- " "
Chicago's Chances Small.
, . - .
About thla time Chicago looked Ilk; a 100-
to-l-shot, but still they pleyed. - Dobbs wont
out and .Tinker drew a single.-. Then Evore
knocked a long fi into the sun garden and
Nick Carter pulled It down -cutoff the
clouds. Low got -a single and, brought In
Tlpker. It was Hanlon's urn next and ,he
stepped vx to- the .plate and popped np a
pretty one. Dolan got under-It and braced
himself for the shock and It was a shock,
for he, let It slide through hi glove; Things
looked shaky. Corrldon had already gotten
two long hits, and her was due to" make'an
other, but he didn't: lie swatted ana over
to Patterson; -who fumbled It and got - it
home too late to- stop Loww from scoring
Jones was up next 'and knocked out a pretty
three-bagger, scoring two med and the Win
ning rune. After this they got . two' more
runs and then went' out.
Omaha, had one more ehance to score, but
couldn't do more than get Godding to first
with a base on balls.
AB. R. IB. PO. A.
AB. R. IB. PO. A.
Carter, rf ,
Doian, ss t
. 4 -
: 5 '
tJtMUllllBT-,; VI i - . - U i r -v.i W - v
Schafatal,. p,,)..,..,. I . 0 . 0 :A. 0 , t 0:
Oalaaki. p.y7........J 1 1 . . 2 0
11 - 27
13 , 10
Omaha 4 0 0 0 0 1 1 4 0-10
Three-base hits: Corriddn. Jones.'' Weldy,
Graves. : Two-baae hits: Lowe, 'Corrldon,
Gondlna. Thomas. Struck out: By t orn-
dnn. 4: bv Schafstal.. 2: bv Galaskl. 1.
Bases on balls: Off Cprrldon. J; oft gcliaf
stal, 3; off Galaskl. 1. Hit by pitched ball:
By traiasKi, 1; ny tornnon, 1. wua piicn,
Corrldon. Stolen bases: ,Dobbs'.' Jones,
Evers. Lowe. Left on bases: .Omaha., 7:
Chicago. 8. Umpires: Welmef and O'Neill.
Tim of' game: 1:30: ' ' "'
On Prldav'aftet-noon at 2:30 the 'Council
Bluffs team will line' up agaliy Omaha; at
Postlcms. Council Bluffs,
...First base Mitts
..Second base. ....... v Shugart
... Bhorratop Brewick
..Third ' bne'.,.i,.,.,...NicrioJs
.,,.Left field Puncan
.center neia ....iiowarin
........ Mob her
. j.... H1U
BLEACHERS FILL"; IN EAST
Ball t Enthoslaats '. View ' lrellmlnarr
Fights oo Hameross "
PHILADELPHIA. Anrtl . Th Phila
delphia Nationals secured today's gam
with tba American by to 6. The score:
Nationals.' 1 0 0 0 0 l o o i n 1 a 4
Americana 3 0 3 0 1 0 .0 0 0 0 0-6 12 3
Batteries: Nationals, McFetterlifre and
Zlmmer; Americans, Plank and Powers.
Umpires: Smith and Moran. Attendance,
WASHINGTON, April . An exhibition
game of base ball of ten Innings between
the Washington and Brooklyn teams re
sulted In a victory for the former today by
I to 4.
Batteries: Lee, Orth and Drill; Evans
NEW YORK, April . The New York
Nationals opened the base ball season at
the Polo grounds today by defeating the
Ford Hall college nine, s tp 3. Tne score:
New York 11001310 871
Ford Ha'l 00020 0000ITI
Batteries: Ford Hall' Doscher, Fssenter
McLane and Plunkett; New York, Matthew-
son, Mcuinnlty, cronin warner and iJecs
nahaa. Umpire: Frank Bowerman. -
CHALLENGER 1 SAILS ' FASTER
Prove Superior to Shamrock
All Point la Elaborate
- ' -Trial!
WEYMOUTH. Enaland" AdiII I. Over a
thirty-mile course, fifteen miieo to leeward
and fifteen to windward. Shamrock III to
day beat Shamrock I bv 17 mlnutea and 2t
seconds. Hitherto. the challenger bad shown
weakness down- tne wind, but today it
proved as good on this point of sailing aa
oa any other and better on all point than
It had nervtoiore anowa'itseir.- ' ' -Oven
4en minutes on .therun'out from
the turning point - at' Lurworlh Cove and
over seven minuies on ine oeai nome were
the challenger's sensational gains over the
older boat. .
JUDGES ALONE 'SEE DIVISION
Beaatags Horses Appear to Tlo Till
- Officials Mnir Their
WASHINGTON. April I. Four favorites
ana iwo neavuy piayea aecona rnolces
won at Benntncs today. In the sixth rar
Alma Girl and peajrl Diver ran an apparent
dead heat. The Judaea awarded the raco to
tn former. Ureal Interest was manifested
In the fifth race, all the starters being
ridden by well known clubmen. Th Messrs.
Kerr were first and aecond and each was
awarded a handsome piece of silverware.
First race, five furlongs: Plantagenet
won, Jiing rt. second, Alham Hratti third.
Time: 1:04 3-.
Second rare, flvo furlongs: Stella W.
won, jonn isevin second, Flo Kusaell third.
Third raoo handicap, steeplechase, about
two miles: Gum Honey won, Arlus 'second,
LMa Woodland third. Tim: 4 Z3J-4
Fourth race. aeUlng, four and a half fur
longs: LaVlry Tha Prwn MonarrTi
eeft-.id, ldy FelaU- tUrd.,-Tlme: ( WIS.
fifth race, amateur cud. Jockeys- to be
oflVera of artrv nsvv or marine corns or
mmiere of a prominent club. alx furlong:
Musical PUppr- won. Sir t'hrletopher sec
ond. Mark tHwk third. Time: 0,214-8.
Hxth race, one mile and a sixteenth:
Alma Girl won Pearl Diver second, Benefit
third. Tim: l;t. - . ,
Fool Coals Wlooer tH Race.
SAN FRANCISCO Anrll tThe fifth race
at Oakland was marked by several Inci
dents. While at the post Boseman, rider
of Wart Mcht. wan klckd4n the leg, and
Burton waa substituted. Oorgalette, at IS
to 1, won the race, but -was disqualified
after Watson admitted that he fouled
w arte isicht and made no effort to take
his horse off. Watte Nlrht was given first
money and Polonlua and Salver secured
tne remainder of the Durs. Watson wss
suspended. . Resujts:
First race, five and a half furlongs, sell
ing: Dotterell won. Bee Koeewater second,
Alta O. third. Time: IK.
Second race one-half mile, selllna: Gen
eral Roberts won St. George Junior second.
Annie Marie third. - Time: u:vv
Third race, seven fur ones, selllna: Bug-
U . II HWII, UKWIHlllll W 7 V'lIU, .UII.'U
Carthy third. Time: .t:2lV
n.l.n,l.... A liknnl. V .
t ourtn race, one mile and a aixteentn,
selling: Disturber won, Windward second,
Ramrock third. Time: 1:49H.
Fifth race one mile, selllna: Warte
Nlchte won, Polonlus secOnd, Salver third.
Sixth race, one mile and seventy yards.
selllna: Tlsona won. Kitty Kelly aecond.
Ulloa third. Time: 1:47.
Cross Wlr ltose to Nos.
TUTT VCTTITa Anvil lv.lp h flrat tlml In
years tha Judges announced a dead heat at
Montgomery park today, when. In the
fourth race, Floyd K. and Banter 1 rossoa
the wire In a desperate drive nose and nose.
Rankin, the favorite, finished third, only a
length away. Results: '
First race, seven and a" half furlong,
selling: Alfred C. won, -Pericles second.
Nearest third. Time: 1:36V
Second race four end a quarter furlongs:
Dick Bernard won, Molftios second, Bene
flclent third. Time: 0:WH.
Third race,, seven furlongs: Harry New
won. Autumn Leaves second. Elslel third.
I-ourtn rare. on, rmie. ana a aixteentn:
Flovd K. and Banter ran a dead heat.
Rankin thffa. -Time: 1:61;
' Fifth race, six furlong: Postmaster
Wright won, Alice second, Bermuda third.
Sixth race, one mile and an eighth, sell
ing: Barrack won, Cogswell aecond, Loves
mbOT third, .Time; ie. . . .
HOWELL WINS THE -VICTORY
(Continued from first Pag.)
Seventh ward, the home of both candidates.
Out of. a regis tratlpn ot close to 400, 279
votes were cast,, the highest ever known at
a democratic, primary there. The high man
on! the Howell ticket, B. P. Berry man, re
ceived 1ST votes, and the high man on thi)
Streeter tlcket.v . VJ. H. Murphy, received
109 , votes.. Thirteen' ballots were cast out
because they were improperly marked. The
fight was close at all times and the Howell
majority of forty-eight Is said by the
Streeterltes to -havo been by divers sharp
practices and unlimited boodle. A. matter
that . made the Streeter supporters very
wroth was the running in of something
like twenty men,, holding "disabled voter
cards," which were printed and read:
I am a disabled voter and cannot read or
write the English language. I wish to
vote the democratic city prlmariea. stat.
county and school' board ticket, and de
sire Mr. .WaLh, democratic Judge, to pre
pare my ballot.
These were cards evidently used at some
preceding general election and the words
"city primaries" and" ' "Mr. Walsh," who
waa the Howell JulJre.K had been written In
with lead pencil. Of the county poor ftrm
vote, numbering about twenty-five, four-
fifths were armed with th disabled Voter
cards, It Is aald. - ' ' f ' .
It was a .bot igot In .the Eighth ward
and- 254-ToUs iwa.rae cast. )Th head of the
successful rtlokeij which .Is-said to be for
James- cP. Coi7ttt received. : 136 vote,
gainst 123 vvW t for. tha hsad. of iu
ticket, which was auid to. be for Edward S.
Howell.. Thisywaa,. the, exact vot eaat for
tha tow .man on the successful ticket, so
i. j. Dunn w:ii ce permitted to control one
hair a vote' in the" convention. It is said
by ' members' of 'the ' delegation that' the
name of Thbma falconer will be nr
sented' ss "CtndlJafe for the city 'council
and will receive the Vote of eleven dele
gates. The" name df Mf. ' Falconer was not
on the ticket, the race in that regard: being
between Harry, Mcyea, Dennis yitzpatrick
and Charles T. 'Johnson. McVea received
66 votes out of 167 cast for these candidates,
against' 44 'for Jdhnsbn And 67 for Fitt-
patrlck." McVea count on having his nam
presented to the convention by I. J. Dunn
and claims that he-will receive the nom
ination under those -circumstances.
-Wl-lh W.,. . .
-The vote' in the Ninth ward was a one
sided affair, ..the t compromise delegation
headed by C. J. Smyth winning by an over
whelming majority.' The compromise dele
gation as elected Includes three men who
are pledged for Conpolly, three Howell and
ttree anti-HowelJ. The vote stood 116 for
the high man on- th Smyth. ticket to
35 for the high man .on th Mcintosh ticket.
- . List (-.Deloajsitos. ' '
First Ward Jlhn ' Rhea Vin nn n.n.
Anton Krecek, Charles W. 'Toung. Chris
xubbi, sr., v-naries Hmraovsay. le w Her-
.,.,. v,,ib o. Aiiicjr, nuuen, wenai,
Joseph Krejcl, ' Frit Albrecht, Dennis
becona Ward Adam H nun John Flnu
James D. Murphy, Albert Hoffman. John
.nunan, r.iDeri Feenan, James Kranda. W.
I i Mnrnman Anlnn. T.lnnAmann D T
Aiicniaon,, juicnaei JSlttier, Joseph Dragosh
Oldrk-h Jellen W. F: Farao. L. D. Pickard!
Joseph M. Houcek, James Prlboraky, Henry
vememann, d. 4. i xanagren, Htepnan
Third Ward Edgar Rothrry, Patrick
Ford. n. Jerry McMahon, Thomas Har
rington, inomai ttwixt. William Bilk. M. ' J.
Julius Meyer, Moses Coons, Edwsrd Coyla!
Pat Desmond, Peter Goes, P. J. Riley.
itiiii ihi I v r.nwiirii arnn n. M inin
Fourth ward Lysle J. Abbott. James M.
Fltsaerald. Robert W. GUleaola. Marvev J
Gonden, Frank L. Weaver, Uorg G. jieay
n. tu. uuirance, feuer ttesen, IT. J. Calla
han 'Charles- E. Butler,- A. V. Dresher,
W. H. Green Frank R Jnhnmn W I
Mount, Dan Mulcahy and Frank Murphy
ueu iur ine omer in re places on me aeie
Firm ward otto J. Bauman, A. A. Alter,
XI - V V x- I u a T r, .. r-v .. a
Boyd. R. O. King. John IS. Reagan. John
f. Moriantv. w. - H. uordon. Clark
Powell. Hobart Williams. .
nixtn wtra-u - it. uoitren, ueorge
Shlulds, George Smith, C. J. Canan, Joseph
Mierry. t m. i-'urts. w. Wi ctidwlck,
Charles E. Clark. James Conner, -W. H,
1 France Charles A.i Tracy H. B. Roberta
lieortc Herny.- Joan C ahlll. ' Walter
Seventh Ward E. P. Berrvman Vincent
Cxerwlnskl, Mloe.el Slogan, Andrew Mur-
pay, rienry ttotiirr jacoo uish, Jame
Bchnelderwlnd, J. J..O Conner, , jucae
nesa. ' " .
Cam pi John T. Hart. John X. White, Bart
Lyrrch, Joseph Laux. Harold Overbeck,
John A', McGorry, lit. M. J. Scott, Harry
M Prlrtieau. H. Christ Anderson. W. W.
MeComba, J. J. Dunn, the last two having
nair a vote eacn.
Ninth Ward C.-J. Smyth. C. 8. Mont
C. Martin. W. C. Bullard.' j. H. Schmidt,
Churchill Parker. W. fayne.
CAR0NLY KINDLING WOOD
Two.Prrsons Aro crlowsly lajarod I
Colllsloa at Baltlo Crock,
BATTLE CREEK. Mich.. April . A trol
ley car was atruck by a Grand Trunk train
today at the Jefferson avenue crossing and
smasbsd Into kindling wood.
Two passengers. Miss Clara Moorehouse
and A. E. Rossman, were seriously Injured.
The escape of the other oocupanta of the
car ware almost miraculous.
la Claaa All Aloa.
No other pills ea earth can equal Dr.
Klng'a New Life Pill for stomach, liver
and kidneys. No cure, no pay. S.. For
ale by Kufca C.
WOMAN IN CLUB AND CHARITY
Along with th preparation for th
biennial meeting of th Iowa Federation
of Women' Clubs, to be held In Des
Moines next month, there Is aot a little
politic, A I usually th case, there Is
more of less insistence for recognition
from the varloue aectlons of tho state, but
It I generally acknowledged that the
trongest candidate for th presidency, If
sb will run for th office, I th present
Incumbent. Mrs. W. H. Bailey ot Des
Moines. Mrs. Bailey was elected two year
ago at th Council Bluffs meeting aad dur
ing her administration seventy-live new
club have been added to the federation
and club Interest extended and Increased
In all branches of the work. The enact
ment of the compulsory educational law Is
mong the creditable achievements in which
the club women have had a large part
during her term. Mrs. Walter I. Smith of
Council Bluffs is another strong candidate
and Mr. A. J. Barclay of Boone, now vice
president. Is another. Other women being
spoken of are: Mrs. Horace Deemer of
Red Oak, Mrs. W. L. Eaton of Osage, Miss
Harriet Lake of Independence, Mrs. John
Davis of Council Bluffs, now stat treas
urer, and Mrs. Edward W. Foy of Jefferson.
It haa been the policy of the Iowa federa
tion to elect It president from the rank
of the women who have served as board
members, or In official capacity where
they hare had experience, and with her
plendid record for the last two years
Mr. Bailey would stand the best chance
of any of th. candidates. Independent of
her personal popularity all over the state.
Extensive preparation Is being made by the
local committee for the entertainment ot
the .convention, which promises , to be
largely attended not only by state workers.
but by club women from other states In
terested In the work of the larger federa.
Some final arrangement were made , at
Wednesday afternoon's meeting of the
Women' Christisn Tempersnce union for
a serlea ot sixteen temperance lectures to
be given by "Mrs. Teets, the well-known
temperance speaker. The aeries will oc
cupy about two weeks and the lectures
ill b given In th various churches ot
Omaha and South Omaha, and also before
the Volunteer and Salvation Army. Mrs.
Teets will come the early part ot May, and
the women have decided to drop some of
their other work for the present and lend
their effort to thla tempersnce revival. In
which they will have the co-operation of
many of the ministers of the city.
The Industrial classes at Tenth Street
City .mission, supported by the local
Woman's Christian Temperance union, are
to be discontinued May 1, and Miss Magee
has planned an interesting program fo?
th closing exercises, to be held the first
Saturday afternoon In May. There will be
silver Demorest medal contest by the
children and an exhibit of some of tbelr
work that has been done during the winter.
and th girl of the cooking classes may
serve a luncheon, If that carkbe arranged.
In the evening there will be a atereoptlcon
Illustrated temperance lecture tor the boys.
After these classes have been closed It Is
Miss Magee's plan to devote more time to
holding children' meeting In the more
neglected neighborhood ot the city and to
stimulating Interest In the night and gos
pel meetings. .
. The meeting of the rausle department
will be held at 10:30 o'clock on Friday
morning in the club rooms and ther will
be a general discussion ot the, life and
works of Bach, Illustrations rot hla.mual.t
to be given .by Miss Helen Mftxkia . n
Mrs. A. L. Sheets. There will also be pa
pers on the lives of Hayden and Handel
read by Mrs, Porter Garrett and. Mra
There haa been a gratifying growth and
extension , of the work and Influence of the
Consumers' . league during . the last two
years. There are now fifty-three state and
local leagues besides the use of the label
In mny states which Is continually .In
creasing. . The officers tor the coming year
are: President, John Graham Brooks of
Cambridge, Mass.i vice president, Robert
H, Gardiner of Boston, Mrs. Frederick
Nathan of New York and Mrs. P. B. Wright
of Grand Rapid, Mich.; treasurer, John
Beely Ward, Jr., of New York; secretary.
Miss Anna C. Watmough ot Chestnut
.-.'), . .
, The Century club ot Sooth Omaha met
on Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Schneider
and elected th following officers: presi
dent,. Mrs. Durkee; vice president, Mrs.
White; secretary, Mrs. L. C. Gibson; treas
urer. Mrs. Harry . Tagg. Following the
election a sketch of Ralph Connor and his
work waa given, followed by the review of
"Black Rock," "Sky Pilot" and "The Man
The University of ' Tennessee has given
two -scholarships. Including tuition and
fafix, to the Tennessee Federation ot
Wcmeo'S Cloba, to be awarded by that or
ganisation to deserving young women.
Twenty-0v additional scholarships are
offered by the university to Individual
clubs la. the state provided that they will
give at least $50 'to eld their appointees.
Th university Is located at Knoxvlll and
la a co-educational Institution.
Th department of. household economics
ot the Woman's club has Issued invitation
for a reception to be held at the home of
Mr. T. R. Ward, S121 Wirt treet, on
Wednesday afternoon, April 15, at 1:30
o'clock, tn honor of the department of
household economic of the Council Bluffs
Th April meeting of the Daughter of
th American Revolution was held on Mon
day afternoon at th bom of Mr. John
R. Webster. The paper of the afternoon
waa prepared by Mrs. R. M. Stevenson,
her .subject being "Nebraska and the
Louisiana Purchase." This waa followed
by reports from th national congress,
Daughters of. th Amerlcsn Revolution,
held recently In Washington. An Invita
tion waa read from tha Bona of the Revo
lution asking the members of the chapter
to meet with them on -April 30, which was
accepted, and Mmes. H. 8. Jaynes, Frank
Hoel. and Samuel Reese were appointed a
commute to arrange details.
Th Christian Horn for Young Women,
at Eighteenth and St, Mary's avenue, haa
Just been treated to a thorough renovating
and with fresh paper and paint and a turn
ber of new carpet provided by Interested
friends, offers a comfortable nd attractive
home for young women of small Income.
The home is still In charge ot Sister
Maude Cretor and haa for its patronesses
a number of the pbilenthroplo women ot
Miss Gall Laughlln was a guest of the
Ahasao society, auxiliary to the Typograpb
leal union, at Its meeting Monday afternoon
at the home of Mr. Bart Cox, at 24 South
Twentieth trt. aad addressed the women
on woman suffrage.
T2 CH2 Q2b h 2 D222
Tak Laxativ Brosoo QuiiBna Tab lota
CI1 Ji .PRACTICE SLAVS THREE
a nro. ' Bunt Battleship Iowa with
.' 1 :'-1":v;v'.:Trti Emit
V0fiS0r' METAL- TtA.R THROUGH. DECKS
Shell Jama aad Explodes Be for EJe
a, Brlnala Tooth ( Real
War f Sailor Loaralast
ifENtArOLA' Fla., April . A disas
trous ,xploi!on stacurred on th battleship
Iowa today whll at target psactir In th
gulf. Th. forward port twelve-Inch gnn
hursV'tfot prfiuajure explosion of a ahell,
tlrelvfeet of la ptee outside tba turret
bain demolished;' Three men were killed
and live Injured,' two seriously.
STIRSTrCLAf, SEAMAN KIELE.
:ORDINAIlY SEAMAN PERCBLL.
L'NNERS' MATE BERRT.
4 The Injured:1 '
, Ttrst-Qlas Seaman Gaught.
Ordinary Seaman Thuradale.
The explosion ..burled masse of metal
weighing over ton through the gun deck,
where th killed and Injured men were at
mess, through' the third deck and down
to' th armament deck, wher .tbelr de
structive xours,trs.s. stayed.
Same, claim. the axploslon was caused by
a defective shell, .but others think the fre
quent firing at Culebra during the winter
added 14. the work don during th last
ten day, had strained the gun.
CLARK - AFTER ' A Fr'aNCHISE
Moatana Senator Represents goathera
Paclfle'la l.'o AnsjeleS Street
, v. Ballrar Deal. .
LOS ANGELES, Cat., April . The Time
thl morning say: '.'. 1
It was accepted as-a fact vestefdav that
Ser'.tor William A. Clark of Montana repre-
enta tne rioutnern Racine In the applies
;lon for" the "celebrated "blanket" fran
rhlee for an elghty-two-mlle .street railway
system in ixs Angeies.
Any doubt that mlaht have existed la
dispelled by the 'rtlstovery nf the holding
of a mlrlflight meeting of a quartet of men
who cemented the bond between, the South
ern Pacific and Mr.' Garland; who acts
as agent for the franchise applicants. This
meeting waa held at the office of Attorney
Clarence Miller In the Bryson block and
those present were: W. F.' Herren, general
counsel for the Southern Paeine; Walker X.
Parker political agent for that company;
William. M. Garland and Attorney Clarence
At this meeting wss born the plan that
seems destined to wreck tho peace of the
transportation farnlly, and which already
baa caused Henry E. Huntington to sever
his offloiai relation witn tne ooutnern fb-
clflo company. Mr, Huntington haa been
tor a long time director and vice president
of the Southern Ferine, but the attack of
that corporation upon his Interests makes
It Impossible for him- to rontlnue to be so.
If he has not a'ready resigned he will do so.
This comes from headquarters. It marks
an epoch of national importance In rail
roading the paenlng of the successor of C.
P. Huntington one or tn rotinaers ot tne
Southern Pacific, from the board.
VOTE COUNTERS SUMMONED
Jadg HAaecy Call Chicago Eloetloa
CosamisslOBera Before Him for
CHICAGO, April .-Judge Hanecy today
cited the election commissioners to appear
before him on the charge of contempt of
court. The hearing la set for .tomorrow.
Th aclloA" was taken .because of . the
opentng of the Lortmor-Duborrow" ballots
In deface-of th Injunction Issued by
It Is reported . that tha two parties have
agreed to have the matter com before the
court and to appeal -It to the supreme
tribunal of the state,
PRICE OF . SALT IS DOUBLED
aland Crystal Cnaar Will Exact
Bis; Profit from Westera
SALT, LAKE C1TX. April I. Th Inland
Crystal fait company,, which controls th
markets of Arlona Nevada, TJtab. Wyom
ing, Idaho, Montana and In part those of
Oregon-and Washington, haa advanced the
price of coarse salt from $6 to $9 a ton and
of tanners', and .brewera" s,U from 19 to 120
SHOOTS WIFE AND. HIMSELF
Bedford Msa Seek to Slay Spoaae,
( . Preferring: tabsqaat Death .'
, . . to Arrt.
BEDFORD, la., April . Charles McKim
tonight shot bis wife four times and then
shot himself, aa be was about to be ar
rested. Both will probably die.-
To Study tha Moss,
BERKELEY. Cel.. Anrll ".Prof. Frank
Ross, a graduate of the University of Cali
fornia, haa been appointed by the Carnegie
Institute at Washington to the position of
research aaslstant tn astronomy. His spe
cial study will be the motions of -th moon.
He will pursue his search in the-rapacity
of assistant to Prof. Simon Newcomb. -
l!es!lb at Rente
through Hires Kootbear a
delightful preparation of
root, herb, bars sad
berries. Mature' owl pre
scription. Benefits every
member of th family.
fr,ta it) Max. it
) gali ta4 Hwt.MM
f 1 smU, Ua wr, df laslsktaeMU.
CUri L lira Ct.t lAlrtn, th.
Forty Bls, 103 to v Pacn.
A. SAN rAELLA h CO- MAKERS
r.ICHARDSCN VRVii CO.. mstdbutora
'E PAY GASH
OR OLD BOOK
Turn year old
books lata money.
Telephone B t67
I and our rprs
I tti will ealL
Ibe5tI;:V;:X77; thi I
"Ye Old Booke Shop,"
Sl IT Asm AM ST.
BURIED GERMS RISE TO SLAY
Girl Catches tmatlpox from Father'
riotkea raleoehed for Thirty.
Rtne Year.' '
8C1PO, !nd Aprlt . ThlrtV-nin years
ago the father ot Miss Minnie Peterson
died ot smallpox. ' Two weeks ago she
opened a trunk containing hi clothes for
th first time sines his death and con
tracted the disease, dytn? today.
SUN GIVES WAY . TO RAIN
Kaasas Teaaperatar Beaches Klnrty
Darlnsr Day, hat ts Followed
TOrEKA. Kan.. April 4. Vnusiially high
tempersture were recorded In Kansas to
day. At Abilene t decrree Wag the mark
and at Concordia 80. Rain la falling over
nearly all the state tonight ;.
BABY'S ; FUTURE
Something, for Bothers
to Think About
.. M'( t
Lives of Suffering and
And Happiness and Prosperity
. Assured by -
Cuticura Scap, Ointment and Pills
When All Else Fails.
Erery child born Into the world w!th
an lnneruen or cany ocveiopca u-n-tlency
to distressing, dlsfljruriiiK lm
moars of the skin, scalp and Monti,
becomes an object of the most tender
solicitude, not only because of Its eufler-
- ing, bnt because of tho dreadful fvar
that tha dlsfljuratlon I to bo llfelonjr ,
' and mar its future lieppliicsa ami pro.v
crity. Ilcnco, ft becomes the duty ot'
mother of such afflicted children to -
- q.naint thorascWcs wltli tho best, t
purct and most effectlvo treatment
av.tllitlilc, rli., Tho Cutlcuia Treatment.
Warm bath with, Cutlcnra Soap, tj
- cleanse the akin and ai:nlp of cructa and
scales, gentle ajipUcutions of Cutlcnr.
Ointment, to ailtiy iichluff, lrriution
and Inflamautlon, and soothe and hesi
and mllddoscs of Cuticura Hosolveut, W
cool tbo blood In the severer cases, n
all that cau bo desired for the speedy
tellef and permanent enre of skin tor
tared Infanta and children, and the com
fort of worn-out parent.
Millions of women use Cntlcure Soup,
Misted by Cuticura Ointment, fur pre
serving, purifying and beautifying tho
akin, scalp, hair and hands, for auno-
' Ing Irritations and weaknesses, and
for many sanative, antiseptic purposes
Vuieb readily soggast themselves.
'.. UtAOumnttamtttovt. Ctte- iMhnt ai.
km af Ukooiu Cll PilW, 1W. a, !! mt ). Oiaf
Sne tc Hi, Mill i IHidas, W Chriaoii .
. Si I rri, RuS 1 rlsi Bomou, IV UaaBSV M
retiv Drut a Chrra. Cn., Pmpmto-a,
, srMla'uwalliMiHiaNa. - -
Reserve Your Scats
FOR WE ,
AT THE DEN. -
May 7, 89, 15
Season Tickets, $3,50,
' for th Six Concerts, t 4
' M. J. PENFOLD C0.'5,
H08 Panuin Street. ' '
Pale of Resrvd Seats Will B
Withdrawn Attar April Mtm.
Chicago Symphony Orchestra
The May Festival Choir f 15 Voicei
Nerdlea sr.d Da Reszke.
With th roll New Tor Metro
politan Opera Houa Orchestra.
THE GREATEST MUSICAL EVENT
. OF THE SEASON.
Lait Three Weeki of
Regular Season '
TONIGHT LjaST TIMlfi.
The Trick Pantomlmlo Faro Comedy,
Headed by ZEB at ZARHOW,
The greataat Acrohatto Paxrtuinlmlsts.
' Price Z6e, We, iu :sad 1 1 00.
f ATTRDAY MATLMEE.AN BUGHT.
THE YOUNGER BROTHERS
A aenaatlonal, thrtuing mlo-drama.
Prioe Mat 2bc 0c- Ni-hti2&c sue. no.
Matinee Thursday, Saturday, Sunday. J:l;
Every Night, t.ll.
, HIGH, CLASS VAUDEVILLE
Th DeForrasts, Aadraessaa Bros., Mel
villa and 8'etson, Nellie Oilv, Hsrdlnf and
Ah Bid, Downey and Vanetta Dd th Kin
drom. i ; y
Price 10c, 28e, 8or;.' ;
You? little supper after
the tbeater will be a great
success if ordered at the
Zl 17th Ht., B Bids- -
A bite to eat after-the-theater
makes a pleasant
BrolUd IJv' Lobster tl.
frh Sbrtmp M ID
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