Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 18, 1903, PART I, Page 2, Image 2

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TaL (U-194.
We Close Baturdayi it I p. n.
f8 Special Sale of
&jt Corset Waists
Sizes are broken, but the
Trice, only f0c each.
Y. M. C. A. Building Corner
and the United States court In striking a
blow at the movement has greatly lesrened
the danger of a atrong aoclallatlo move
ment. Cheek to the Trust.
"If this decision It upheld on appeal, and
It probably will be, the men who have been
planning great consolidations will have re
ceived a check In their movement hard to
overcome. But I cannot tell whether this
will be final with them. I cannot tell
whether It will be the end of the move
ment. It Is possible that the ingenuity of
the manipulators of stocks and bonds has
not yet been exhausted and that they will
find other ways In which they may effect
the same purpose, not so directly, but
through contracts or agreements, depending
on the personality of the managers or
owners. This would be far less satisfactory
than the plan which has been declared
contrary to public policy, but It Is easy to
see that where the ownership of parallel
lines It practically the same it will be very
hard In the long run to maintain the com
petition, which Is the very essence of good
"We had some experience with the ways
of the merger promoters here In Iowa.
The Molesberry bill was regarded by me i
as a measure In the Interest of mergers.
It made possible the expansion of Indebt
edness of railway corporations without re
gard to stocks or values. It was a step
preliminary to consolidations. I vetoed the
bill because I believed It was unconstitu
tional In that It was not of equal opera
tion but discriminated as between corpora
tions and different classes of railway cor
porations; also because I believed It was
contrary to public -policy. Then there fol
lowed the Hubbard bill, which aimed at
granting express provision for the purchase
of one railway corporation by another in
any atate. We had a statute giving this
power In Iowa and adjoining states, and
the bill merely extended It Indefinitely aa
to distance. I Insisted It should not be-
f.0"!!.a '!.W ln thatvform' nd M nnd,e(J.
limiting It to purchase of 'any connecting
xtenalon of ita aald railroad not parallel
or competing.' It really makes the Iowa
tatuta far better than It waa. Under the
Iowa lawa aa we have them now no such
merger aa waa contemplated In the forma
tion of the Northern Securities company
la possible. An Iowa corporation has power
to make direct extensions of fta lines Into
other atatea and . territories, by purchase,
but It cannot eliminate competition by ab
sorbing parallel or competing lines.
Onnomlons Featnre ( Mercer.
"It la this effort on the part of tha mer
ger promoters to eliminate corvetltlon and
to place parallel and competing lines under
one ownership absolutely, that la the fea
ture of tha movement obnoxtoua to the
lawa and ao contrary to public policy that
the federal courts have Interfered. The de
cision gave me pleasure. It la directly
along the lines I have been advocating and
la accord with the spirit of the Iowa lawa
relating to the aame subject."
The merger problem la not a new one to
Governor Cummins. Long before he waa
a candidate for governor of Iowa he, as
a plain lawyer, had aa clients aome of the
men who have been consplcuoua more re
cently ln the consolidation movement. It
waa while he waa in consultation, aa a
lawyer, with J. P. Morgan and aome of bit
associates a number of years ago, that
Mr. Cummins' attention waa Drat called to
the plana of tho great railroad and Indus
trial captalna to effect consolidations and
place control ln the banda of only a few
persona. He waa asked aa to his views
and then atated plainly that he believed
the proposed consolidations were not only
contrary to publlo policy but opposed te
the beat Intereata of the owners of the rail
road propertlea. He declared then that If
tha movement was persisted In It would
lead. If successful aa the promoters hoped,
to a condition which would make It eaay
to drift into government ownership, and
this was something he did not deal re. Tha
view of Governor Cummlna aa an official
have not changed and he la still of the
aame view.
Black Hills Athlete.
BTURQIS. B. D.. April 17. (Special.)
The tra;k meeting of the Black Hills
Athletio association, composed of members
from the varioua achoola of the Hills, will
be held ln this city aome time In June.
and Prices
We're forcing values up and prices
down. ' We have a leverage on the
children's wear bustnesa not enjoyed
by ordinary atorea. Tou can buy
cheaper clothe for your boy than
our kind but don't: It won't pay.
'' We have good clothes made for the
boys that run and scramble and
climb real boys your kind nd our
kind. Lilliputian suits will stay with
them built fr bungling, buoyant,
burley, bust! nt boys prices t &s low
aa you can afford te pay. Write for
.v vnu tuadvi
oO-lliU u jVj tt(tfyaci 4
Bee, April IT, 1901.
At half price. Ideal waists for 50c, re
duced from 1.00. Made of batiste, with
pearl buttons. Sizes are broken and in
the assortment we have are waists for
misses and women. Light and pliable,
with all the comfort a corset waist should
assortment is a very fair one.
Sixteenth and Dougias St
British Trade Union Delegation Ficki Many
Holei in Industrial Methods.
Chicago Poatofflce, White House Plaa.
terlnar, Dtgraerate Social Life and
Treatment of Labor by
Trasts All Scored.
LONDON, April 17. The report of the
commission of British worklngmen who
toured the United States last year study
ing conditions of labor was issued today.
It presents the views of twenty-three dele
gates who separately synopsize their de
ductions resulting from the American trip.
The report shows a lack of unanimity,
except that all agree that the British
workman has nothing to learn from the
American workmen.
Moseley Lands America.
Mr. Moseley, who paid the expenses of
the trip, saya the American workman Is
far better educated, infinitely better paid,
housed, fed and clothed, and moreover
much mora sober. In conclusion he adds:
If we are to ho'd our own In the com
merce of the world the old methods must
he dropped and the old machinery aban
doned. He believes some form of profit sharing
is the true solution of the capital and labor
question and welcomes trusts as best able
to compete on economical lines. The
organization of capital and labor, he de
clares, will solve the industrial problem.
The rest of the reports differ concerning
the up-to-date methods of production.
though the consensus nf onlnlnn la 1arr.1v
ln taTor 0( AmerlCB where the distinctive
feature is a hankering for the latest ma
chinery and the? best method.
Delegates Not Complimentary.
Mr. Walla, repreaenting the British blast
furnace men, sa-s while the output of
American blast furnaces Is double that of
the English, not more than ' halt the
American furnaces are of the most modern
Jamea Cox, representing the Iron and
steel workers, pays hit respects to Chicago,
where, he aays, "the almighty dollar la the
unquestioned king." Of the new postofflce
he say a:
Any third-rate corporation In Great
Britain would have accomplished the work
In four years Instead of eight. This is
illustrative of government work ln general.
D. C. Cummlngs of the Iron and steel ship
builders quotes Mr. Cramp as saying:
Great BrlUln'a position aa the leading
ship builder Is unassailable end unlikely to
be seriously menaced for the next quarter
of a century.
Mr. Cummlnga concludea with a aevere
criticism of the social and moral life In
America, where, he aaya:
Gambling and pleasure aeeklng appear to
be characteristic. The dlaresarri tnr human
life, the corruption ln politics and other
Immoralities tend to the maral and physical
ucin lumuun 01 me people ana must be
arrested if disaster Is to be avoided.
White Bona Plasterln Bad.
H. R. Taylor of the operative bricklayers
saya he would be sorry to aee American
methods of business adopted ln England.
M. Dellar of the National Plasterers
union round the plastering bad. "even in
the rooma of the White House, where the
aeiegatea were received by President
Roosevelt." Referring to Homestead be
Tho principal ahareholder might here find
good place to SDend hla mini
proving the conditions of the working peo
ple. 1 would for this purpose forego the
pleasure of donating libraries to towns in
Great Britain.
W. C. 8tadman of the parliamentary
committee of the Trades Union congress
saya the British workman cannot be beaten
ln the world for solid and well finished
wora. He concludes
Unless something 1. Anwm m .
labor In America, the trust system will
"a " uprising aa naa not been
iMiwDm i ur luny years.
The delegates unite In extolllnr tha tin.
pitable reception they met with every
wrhAM j.m 1 1 I ...
- - " " ciamca, wmcn waa ao
marked that It Interfered somewhat with
meir investigations.
Summing up the report aays:
u. "urimnn wno nave built up Amerl-
.1 7 . " 'argeiy Britishers. Most
of the Inventions In American workshops
come Jrom men hailing from the old coun
try. Lt us adopt modern method and
Ena-lanil will ki i.. i .w- r
meri'lul Hu.lpw a. w i
- "'. txm ii ill 1 1 in i' rim
. . . . . j j i. i.iu wuriu.
American-German Merchants Contbln
BERLIN, April 17. The recentlr form.
American Chamber of Commerce has
opened Its offices and engaged aa paid
Secretary Frederick J. nut.m.n .i rii.
ton, Mais., United States vice consul at
Pretender Heads Lnraje Fore.
TANGIER, Morocco. April 17. Advices
from Fei today aays the greatest excite
ment prevails there on the rumored an-
proacn or a large force of rebels, beaded
by the pretender.
Addressee Inland Empire Association
WALLA WALLA, Wash.. April 17.--I,
Benjamin Andrews, chancellor of the Unl
versity of Nebraska, spoke at the opera
house tonight before the sixth annual ses
sion of the Inland Empire Teachers' asso
Ciatlon en "Problems of Greater America.
axativo foromo Quinine
Cure aCoM In 6m Day, Crlpta 2 Days
om every
Attorn! for Mrs. Lillie Strain Every
Net-re Before Judge Good.
Defease Tata la Affidavits Wettlne- lp
Alleaml Facts Recently flronght
to Light and Favorlnsr
the Accused.
DAVID CITY, Neb., April IT. (Special
Telegram.) At the conclusion cf the argu
ment of Senator Hastings this afternoon,
C. H. Aldrlch made a short argument In
support of the motion for a new trial for
Mrs. Llllle. He asserted that the stand
ing and reputation of a man In the com
munity In which he lives Is not conclusive
as to the truthfulness of the answers given
on voir dire examination to rerve as a
Juror. This refers to Jurors Hllger, Pool
and Carlisle, against v.hoiu the charge has
been made that they had formed and ex
pressed an opinion as to the guilt or inno
cence of the defendant.
Matt Miller of counsel for the defendant
closed the argument for the motion. Mr.
Miller argued strenuously that the verdict
of the Jury was not supported by the evi
dence; that the testimony that Mrs. Llllle
was dealing on the Board of Trade ought
not to have been admitted In evidence,
that If she did deal on the Board of Trade
It bad nothing to do with the murder of
Harvey Llllle, but admitted that It might
create a bare suspicion against her and
asserted that the Jury was mislead and
dealt more with collateral evidence than
with the real evldenciary matters. Judge
Miller said It was error to admit In evi
dence the results of the experiments made
on the curtain, window and screen as to
me distance powaer Durns would be pro-
duced siml'ar to those on the curtain and
glass in the Llllle residence, that this
should have been expert testimony; xrat
it was error to permit Dr. rjeede to testify
as the first witness for the state, for the
reason that wltnesa was not the first per-
son who saw Lillie after the shooting and
further that Dr. Bcede was permitted to
testify that the concussion of the powder
produced a fracture of the skull, thus in
dicating that the gun was very close to
Llllle's sknll when the shot was fired.
Court took a recess until 7:30 tonight.
Not Many Present.
There was but a small audience in the
court room when the hearing on the mo- !
tlon for a new trial In the Lillie murder
case was resumed In the district court
this morning. Mrs. Llllle was brought
Into the court room at 10:40, accompanied
by the usual retinue, except Sam Lillie,
who was not present during the forenoon,
Mrs. Lime has the appearance of being tn
perfect health, except being somewhat pale
irom ner incarceration since February 3, I
1908. I
When Judge Good continued the hearing
on the motion for a new trial to this date
he entered an order that all affidavits ln
upport of the motion for a new trial
should be filled by April 6. Notwithstand
ing this order counsel for the defense filed
four affidavit this morning. Counsel for
the state objected to this, but were given
sintil this evening to rebut those affidavits
filed this morning, and the hearing com
menced. The affidavits filed his morning were
claimed to be on newly discovered evi
dence. A. L. Hughes 7d James Clark
make affidavit as to the flndlrig of a 're
volver In an old well about 100 feet from
the Lillie residence. Mrs. Corda A. .Ball
make affidavit that on the 24th day of Oc
tober, 1902, she found a ehlrt ln the alley
near her residence with the initials "C"
and "S" on It; affiant also says that there
was several spots -on one of the sleeves
and wristband thereof that had the ap
pearance of blood stains. Mrs. Ball says
that she gave the shirt to one L. C. Ren at
hla special request. The residence of Mrs.
Ball Is about five Mocks from the Lillie
Shirt Matter Sot New.
When the coroner's Jury was holding the
Inquest a thorough and complete Investl-
gatlon was made as to the finding of this
shirt and they could not in any way con-
nect it with the Llllle murder for the
reason. If the statements made by Mrs.
Lillie were true, the man who did the
shooting never touched Harvey Llllle after
he fired the fatal shot, and It was an Im
possibility to get any blood atalns on his
Mrs. Llllle also makes affidavit and tays
she Is entitled to a new trial on the ground
of newly discovered evidence. In the finding
of the revolver and the bloody shirt; she
also avers that from the description of the
revolver given her that sho verily believes
that said revolver Is the one with which
said murder waa committed. Mrs. Llllle
also says that the finding of the shirt by
Mrs. Ball waa unknown to her or her at
torneys until on or about April 10, 1908.
The attorneys for the state have filed
affidavits completely refuting the affidavits
filed by the defense as to the Jurors, Hil-
ger, Pool and Carlisle. The affidavits aa to
Juror Pool are especially strong and aup-
port Mr. Fool in every way, and show to
the court conclusively thst he is an hon-
orame, uprignt ciuxen ln every respect.
and the allegations that he swore falsely
on his voir dire examination are false.
County Attorney Evans opened the argu -
ment ln opposition to the motion, making
a atrong, forcible argument, and by au-
tnorities ciea snowea to tne court that a
new trial couia not De granted on the
showing made by the defense; he was fol
lowed by Senator Hastings,
(Continued from First Page.)
the correspondent of the Associated Press,
waa so sudden that I have not yet had
time to realise the full extent of the dam
age. I heard only a rapping aound forward
and then the whole atructure wavered.
While It waa still swaying I waa knocked
down the hatchway and through the floor
ing. "When I scrambled on deck again the
whole catastrophe waa over. The acci
dent will possibly delay us a month, but
I can't aay until I aee Fife, who la already
on his way here."
Colonel D. F. Nelll. the representative
of Sir Thomas on board Shamrock I, at
tributed the accident aolely to tha unsus
pected weakness of tbe rigging acrewt. He
did not think there waa any evidence of
Insufficient strength ln tbe mast. Erin's
doctor reported that the Injuries of tbe
men were alight.
In a aubsequent Interview with the cor
respondent of the Associated Press Sir
Thorn aa aald:
"It la impossible yet to say bow long it
will take te refit the boat. My only last
Ing regret la tbe loss of the man.. AU the
rest can be made good and no time will
be lost. I still, however, anticipate being
able to fulfill my engagementa eft Sandy
Hook August 20. The yacht's hull Is not
injured. The Injury Is eonCacd to the
meat, talla, topsail yard and standing gear.
I have cabled the news cf the avudent
to the New Tork Yacht club."
American Rlastsa; Staads.
BRISTOL. B, I . April 17. J. B. Herre-
shoff expressed regrsts at the 1U fortune
which befetl Shamrock III today. Judging
from the accounts of the accident he
thought there was likely to be some harass
ing delay.
"It la hard to tell." be aald. "whether
the accident shows anything more than a
possible defect In material. The turn
buckles may have contained a defect that
l"uld not be known. The same thing might
have happened to anyone. If the weather
rigging gave first the mast cannot be
blamed for going over."
Much Importance Is placed on the fact
that the wire rigging of Shamrock III stood
the severe strain put upon It without ap
parent Injury. The rigging was made In
New Jersey and Is the same as that which
Is now being set up on Reliance.
Indiana Governor Determined to
Prevent Pool Set Una; at
HAMMOND, Ind., April 17. The Ham
mond police, acting under orders of the
sheriff, who was directed by the governor,
will make an effort to stop pool selling at
the Lakeside race track near Chicago.
Governor Durbln Issued an order on
Wednesday for the Lake county sheriff to
call out the militia If necessary to stop
pool selling. The races have been runniug
three daya and $2,400 In licenses have been
paid to Hammond.
Henry B. Hadsall.
WAHOO, Neb., April 17.-(Special.)
Henry B. Hadsall died at his home in
Weston last evening at 9 o'clock of heart
failure. He had been quite ill for the last
few months. "Uncle" Henry, as he vae
familiarly called, was about 85 years of age
and came to Nebraska In 1871. settling In
Chapman precinct, this county. He laid
the foundation for tho Saundert county
court house In 1874. For the last ten years
Mr. Hadsall had been a resident of Weston,
He leaves a family of five sons and four
daughters. On Christmas last the Hadsall
family held a reunion, their first In twenty,
nine years. There were represented, be-
sides eight sons and daughters, twenty-
seven grandchildren and tulrteen great
grandchildren. The funeral will be held
In Weston Sunday morning at 11 o'clock
from the Methodist church.
Gottlieb Darapkrua-rr.
HARVARD, Neb.. April 17. (Special.)
At the home of his brother, five miles
northwest of this city, at a late hour last
evening Gottlieb Dampkruger died, afier
about cne week's si. kn?ss. from'pneumonla
Tho deceased came from his home in Fan
Francisco on March 21, meeting a brother
from St. Paul, Minn., a reunion of four
brothers being anticipated, but owing to
sickness of one In Jefferson county but
three came together. The wife of the de
ceased was telegraphed for and reached her
husband a few hours before his death, leav
in a for her home with the bodv this even.
E. L. Boles.
WATERLOO, la.. April 17. (Special.)
E. L. Boles, eldest son of tbe ex-governor,
died here this morning after an Illness of
two weeks with typhoid fever. The fever
had apparently been broken, but a relapse
followed and this morning he died. Louis
Bolea was regarded aa one of the strongest
men of the bar of Blackhawk county. He
was about 39 years old, a man of excel
lent habits, of high purpose and eloquent
He was strongly urged last year to become
a candidate for congress in this district
but had always declined to enter politics..,
Mrs. E.' II. Marsh. ;
GRINNELL. Ia., ' April 17 (Speclal.)-
Mrs. Edith Hall Marsh died suddenly
Tuesday morning at her home In this city.
She was In her eighty-eighth year and had
lived tn Grlnnell since 1854. She was born
in Springfield township on the da of the
battle of Waterloo and had been a widow
since 1880. She leavea five children, one of
whom Is the well known missionary. Rev.
George Marsh of Bulgaria.
Ada Barclay Estes.
BEATRICE, Neb., April 17. Special.)
Mra. Ada Barclay Eetes, a prominent reel
dent of this city, died yesterday afternoon
after a prolonged illness of enlargement of
the spleen and congestion of the lungs,
She was 60 years of age and leavea her
husband and one son to mourn her loss
Tbe funeral will be held Saturday afternoon
at 2 o'clock from the Christian church.
Mra. Robert Fltsslmmons.
NEW YORK, April 17. Mrs. Robert Flti-
slmmons, wife of the former heavyweight
champion pugilist, died at her home In
Brooklyn today. She began ainklng last
n,gM ,nd Flti;immon, summoned a num
ber of physicians, but they were unable to
save her. Mrs. Fltxslmmont had been 111
for. several daya with typhoid pneumonia.
Lonls Boles.'
WATERLOO. Ia.. April 17. Louis Boles,
son of ex-Governor Boles, died at an early
hour this morning from an attack of typhoid
fever. He waa 39 years of age and a mem
ber of the law firm of Boles ft Boles. His
! name had been connected for some time
with that of the democratic nomination for
I governor.
I Black llllle Sunday Schools.
vnr. a n Anril 17. tSneelaH The
Black Hills Sunday School assictatlon has
decided to hold its annual picnic near here
1 jUne 23. 24 and 25. The site chosen is one
0f the most beautiful spots ln the HUls.
I a very pleasant meeting Is looked forward
I to by all.
The Test of
Pure Silver
la England the official symbol
of the tterlbg quality of tilver
it the Hall-mark. In Amer
ica it place ia taken by the
trade - mark ; th'n is
even better than the
English Hall-mark, for
it vouches not only for
the fineness of the sil
ver, but for its artistic
design and capable
workmanship. Ail re
sponsible jewelers are
glad to point to this
trade-mark on the sil
ver they show to their
best customers.
Rheumatism-Gout-Dackache- Lumbago Sciatica Persist
ent Headache Neuralgia Gravel Stone Bladder
Troubles-Are Caused by the Kidneys Delng
Unable to Filter the Blood of the Nitrogen
and the Worn-out Compounds
Which Contain it.
This form of deposit pease Indifferently under the name of t'rle Acid Gravel or
Llthle Acid Gravel. The person who is subject to pa win this kind of deposit
largely Is said to have the "llthle" or "uric acid" condition. The urine of persons In
this state lets fall, after It has stood a while, a reddlfh sediment like brick dust.
This coloring substance may be mnra or lees abundant, and gives to the deposit vari
ous shades, as dirty white, yellow, pink and red. The pure uric acid sometimes appears
as fine rand, or may occur In large crystals. The urine Is of a dark, copper color,
about like brown sherry, and Is very scanty.
Paranna whn nnu thla ktnrl nf travel lArizplv are ant tn be troubled with Inflam
matory complaint, with acidity of the stomach and heartburn, and sometimes with
gout and rheumatism.
Gentlemen: "I have used Warner's Safe
In my system and I have been perfectly cured. It has done for me what I have never
known any other medicine to no. It cures people In the eouth who suffer much from
malaria, which always affects the kidneys. If all the doctors would prescribe Warner's
Bate Cure Instead of quinine for cass of malaria there would be leas bad after-effects,
as quinine does not remove the disease germs from the system like Safe Cure. 1 take
the nills when I need a laxative." MRS. M. E. PEAN, Trees. Lotus Club, Chatta
nooga, Tenn.
TKBT VOIR I RIS Ei Tut some urine in a glass or bottle. After It has stood
twrnty-four hours, ir it I a rrddteh or brown color, If particles float about In It, or If
It la cloudy, you can rent assured your kidneys are diseased and unable to do their
work, and If not attended to immediately urigni s niseaiw, niaoeies, rnrumaunm, .
uric acid, Inflammation of the bladder, gall-stones or urinary troubles will develop and
prove fatal In a snort time.
Is the only absolute cure for all these forms of kidney, liver and bladder troubles. It
has brought the blessing of health to thousands upon thousands of suffering men and
Warner's Safe Cure la purely vegetable and Is free from all harmful drugs found
ln many so-called kidney cures. It Is pleasant to take and free from sediment. Safe
Cure" can be purchased at any drug store or direct. In two sixes Mc and 11.00 a
bottle. Be sure you get "Warner's. Refuse substitutes; they are Injurious. Ask
for "Safe Cure;" It will cure you.
Writ Warner Safe Cure Co., Rocheeter. N.
Beware of so-railed kidney remedies
bad odort they are harmful.
F egreti He Cannat Accede to Striken' Be
quest, ei Arrangements Ate All Made.
Program Cannot ne Altered Either to
Aid Vnlon Machinists or Satisfy
Miners, Much as Roose
velt Would Wish.
CINNABAR, Mont.. April 17. Presi
dent Roosevelt left Major Pitcher's
camp at Fort Yellowstone this morning
for Fort Norrls, where he will spend most
of the remainder of his stay In the park.
The geysers are in the neighborhood of
Norrls. If he has time he also will visit the
Falls of tbe Yellowstone.
The president has decided that he cannot
accept the wish of the labor unions to refrain
from riding on the Union Pacific because
of a strike on that line. His itinerary was
arranged months ago, and much as he de
sires to favor the union men, he cannot dis
appoint thousands of people by changing
his plans at this late day.
No news has been received from tbe
president since he left early this morning
for Norrls. As the trail had been made
passable In the worst places It Is supposed
that he reached his destination safely.
During the last two or three daya of his
stay in the park the president will be Joined
by Secretary Loeb and the other members
of the party. .
The plan for him to apend a day ln the
Black Hills has been abandoned, owing to
the Impoaslbillty of disarranging the pro
gram as already arranged. An hour will be
spent at Edgemont, where the president
will be given an old-fashioned cowboy re
ception. .v .
(Continued from First Page.)
pointed to himself and boastfully ex
claimed: "Here la the Gopher that went to him."
To recompense for Westberg'a surprising
candor Breen, evidently astonished, said:
"Well, no one has produced an affidavit to
show that John bought poor Llndquest."
The meeting was presided over Dy w. v.
Eastman and well attended by the Sixth
warier Anil anme of their friends. Other
speakers were Erastus A. Benson, the antl
and populiBt candidate ror mayor, ana u.
O. Wallace. W. A. .Saunders, W. O. Ure,
iKn t rthra A. V. Jefferis and Rep
resentative W. B. Ten Eyck were In the
Mr Rr.n aa the nrlncioal speaker, used
as his chief argument the point that par
tisan politics should be wholly enminaiea
from municipal affairs. H knocked on
Mayor Moores awhile and then commended
Mr. Benson. He went ao far as to deny
that Mayor Moores waa legally nominated
thla year or three years ago.
Mr. Wallace Indulged the time In paying
personal compliments to Mr. Benson, whom
he had known tor thirty years.
Mr. Benson, who was in poor physical
condition, concluded the speechmaklng,
after which be was compelled to undergo
a handshaking ordeal. He repeated his
assurances that be was untrammcled and
free from pledges, and that If elected he
would administer the affairs of the city
on business lines. He said he was nothing
but a plain, blunt man, who was ln love
with his fellows, at Which John N. west
berg was moved to lusty cheers.
One feature of the evening waa the mani
fest lack of recognition of Ed Howell's can
didacy. But one speaker made reference
ta him. thus exhibiting In a marked man
ner the spirit of the meeting as distinctly
Fireman James to Destb, While
Plucky Engineer Escapes
with Braises.
DICKINSON. N. D.. April 17. Eastbound
train No. 4 on the Northern PaciQo ran
into a westbound freight on the South Hart
siding ten miles west of here today.
Guy Gleason, fireman on the passenger
train. Jumped, striking bis head on a tie,
and was almost Instantly killed. C. V,
Litch, engineer, atayed with tbe engine
until it struck and was badly bruised and
cut, hut will recover. No passengers were
The freight crew left tbe switch open
and being on a curve could not be seen In
time to prevent the wreck. Tbe engine
ploughed through four flats and freight
cars and left the track. ' The trucks of tbe
Oat car went over the engine and crushed
through the mall car. D. L Donnelly,
mall clerk, bad a narrow escspe.
WAHOO. Neb.. April IT. (Special.) Mr.
Clarence H. White of University Place and
Miss Amy Bteen of this city were united
In marriage at the home of the bride's
parents. Mr. and Mra. O. P. Bteen. at high
noon yesterday. Rev. D. W. C. Hunting
ton, chancellor of tha Wesleyaa university,
Cure for chills caused by uric acid poison
Y., for valuable free medical book.
which are full of sediment aad of
bowele gently and aid a speedy eore.
officiated, assisted by Rev. C. E. Qlwlte
of this city. Harry F. Huntington of Unl
versity Place was groomsman and Miss
Ina Steen bridesmaid. There were about
thirty guests present. Mr. and Mrs. White
will make their future home In Toronto,
Canada, where Mr. White will become matt'
ager of tbe Topical Bible Publishing com'
pany of Canada.
A Ganrnntred Care tor Pile
Itching, blind, bleeding and protruding
pilea. No cure, no pay. All druggists are
authorized by the manufacturers of Paso
Ointment to refund the money where It
falls to cure any case of plies, no matter of
how long atandlng. Cures ordinary casea In
aix days; worst cases ln fourteen daya. One
annllcation glvea ease and rest. Relieves
itching Instantly. This la a new dlsoovery
end It Is the only pile remedy sold on a pos
Itlve guarantee: no cure, no pay. Price 60&
Two Vnsettled Days Bald to Be la
Store (or Most of the
WASHINGTON, April IT. Forecast:
For Nebraska Showers Saturday; colder
in western portion; Sunday probably fair
For Iowa Increasing cloudiness Satur
day, followed by rain In weat portion and
warmer la east portion; Sunday colder,
with rain in east and fair in west portion,
For Illinois Increasing cloudiness and
warmer Saturday; Sunday rain; fresb to
brisk east to south wlnda.
For Missouri Increasing cloudiness Sat
urday; warmer In east portion; rain at
night and ln east portion Sunday; colder
Sunday, with fair ln west portion.
South Dakota Showere and colder Eatur
day; Sunday probably fair.
Local Record.
OMAHA. Anrll 17. Omaha, record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
y' anj. 1902. 1901 1900.
Maximum temperature... 67 71 47 66
Minimum temperature.... 41 43 30 44
Mean temnerature 64 ' 87 38 60
Precipitation 01 00 .01 .28
Record of temoerature and precipitation
at Omuha for this day and since March 1,
190S: ;
Normal temperature 65
Deficiency for the day 1
Total excess since March 1 199
Normal precipitation It Inch
Deficiency for the day 10 Inch
Deficiency since Msrch 1 2.38 Inch
precipitation rlnce March 1 77 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period, 1908 1.95 Inch
Deficiency for cor. ptriod, 19ul 17 inch
Hevorts from Stations at T J. M.
1 S6 U
Cmaha, partly cloudy
64 67 ,01
64 68 ....
60 70 T
4 61) T
44 64 .01
62 66 T
6ti 73....
64 66....
46 46 ....
64 ....
68 60....
6H 6....
62 66....
60 62!....
64 661....
6K 70....
66 701 ... .
valentine, partly ciouay..
North Platte, ralnlnc
Cheyenne, cloudy
Salt Lake City, clo"dy
Rapid City, cloudy
Huron, partly cloudy
Wllllston, clear
Chicago, clear
St. louis, clear
Bt. Paul, clear
Davenport, clear
Kansas City, clear...
Havre, partly cloudy.
Helena, ciouay
r.ismarrk. cloudy ....
Galveston, cloudy ...
T indicates precipitation.
Local Forecast Official.
Little Liver Pills.
ftauat Br Signature of
aW Pacatsslls Wrapper Bstew.
ot&ka as sag an.
iroi ItilACXL
roi Bizztms.
nn Biuoumts.
I rot tuiow sum.
niMWtm awaw wj.
r WsgatalsSytat ..?tT7it
In a rrrrn'n
111 bfirv
In Which to Join tha Hospa
Piano Club.
Remember You Get Your
Piano Immediately.
You don't have to walf, only a little
down and a small amount weekly or monthly
aecurea to you a piano like the one In our
show window, a regular 1375 piano, tnat
Is now being sold In this Club Piano sale
for $237.00. Nearly twenty planes Juat
like it were sold to shrewd buyers during
the past week.
Seven or eight pianos of the same Kind
are etlll left for you to choose from at this
Please slso notice the beautiful fancy
oak or mahogany cased, largest elaed up
right pianos, arked down to 1160.00 No
where ln this city can you secure the kanie
grade or quality of piano for anywhere lens
than $285. This plsno Is a atandard make.
fully warranted, and can be had at the d
vertlsed price, $190.00, on payments of $10.00
or $15.00 down and $5.00 or $6.00 per month.
These are but a few fair samples of Just
what you can do at this club sale, which
is creating a sensation among piano buy
The easiest way to buy and own a plana
at factory prices.
Investigate the A. HOSPE CO. PIANO
CLUBS. It will prove the best paying
investment ever made. Telephone 188. Do
not delay.
REMEMBER, we do fine Piano, Organ
and general Musical Instrument Repairing,
Piano Tuning, Moving and Polishing.
1513-15 Douglas St.
Sftg Best of
The Only Double
Track Railway
to Chicago
Plus $2.00
St. Paul
and return
April 2 land 2 8
Clty Offices:
1401-1403 FAR NAM ST.
TEL. C24-661
Treats all forma of
Tears Experience. In Cbn. . K .
His remarkable suc-
, - - iimm iirrr open
equaled and every day brings many flatter
ing reporta of the food ha la Antnm .k.
relief he baa given.
Hot Springs Treatment for Svohilis
And all RlnAjl Pnlwtn. Xtn ..van tj a w-.
OUT on the skin or race and all external
signs of tbe disease disappear at once.
ni nnri C Cure guaranteed In
iPJL" X ! lkii THAN 5 DA Va
OVtn 3U.UQI1 .Wffi'Lr'I
vitality, unnatural discharge. Stri.tnr.
ineet Klflney and Bladder Diseases. n.
av.r ?is a Vi.K ... J . U aox 76a- Office
Tl,fJl?-B;.l4'h. ,r-Tf.t-.IfJwe" Farnaro and
m . vnAHA, I .i.
Ti..r. Ftiturruyaii uoi actual laiiurei iim et, ntott
ulLlBla cam! rellftvad lu a lew ivki aju ai
Bhermsn as McCobdsU Drug C"... Omaha.
RflYn'Q Last Two Weeks
OVJ IU O Uegular Beaton
Tomorrow Mat.. Night and Mon. and Tuea.
"Ihe Montana Outlaw'
Prices, Mat., tec. Mc; Night, rc, 50c, 74c.
Wednesday and Thursday.
Prlcea. 26c. Mo. 7ta. tl.oo II ia a....
aale. v"
'telephone 1.131.
EVEKY NlOHT. 1:1s.
High Class Vaudeville.
Yorke and Adams. Musical Dale. Fisher
and Carroll. Julia Ring, Rlcs and Walters,
Kennedy and Huoney, Dave Nowliu, and
the Klnodrome.
Prices 10c, 26c, Mc.
The. Tickets
for Shining
In tha Interest of Crippled Children's
Outing snd Rescue Horns must be
prrsanled before W p. m. Haiurday
April liih. at the Bootblack i'arlora
marked eo ticket.
".. s