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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1904)
THK OMAHA DAILY IU.K: TUESDAY. MATJCH 29, 1904.
ME QUESTION IN HOUSE
Mr. Oillvtt Oritioiws Mr. Epif ht's Benarki
ti Surprising tr' Discouraging.
SUPPOSED THERE. ARE NO SOCIAL GRADES
srs la the (altril stales Kvrr Man
Haa a Rlaht to t hooa Asso
ciates la tynipathr Hh
VA8HINGTf).V, March -The sundry
Civil bill aa bclnre the house today, but
dnnte took a wl.le r(ne. Mr. Glllett
iMaes.) devoted constd ruMe time to ar
eulng noma of the claims rr-cftntly made
on the floor by Mr. HplRht t.MIss ) rogard
Intf the race question, lie declared he had
supposed that there were no social grades
In the I'nlted Statrx. but that every man
had the right to choose his own Mends
and sssocjatoe am on theme moot In sym
pathy with himself. He defended the presl-
dent for Inviting Hooker Washington tw
dine with him, and said the president was
a man of a blK heart, as well as birth.
brr.edln and cultivation.
Mr. Clark fMo) made a speech on the
tariff and dmiared unequivocally In fav
or the tariff program of the democratic
party as outlined by Mr. Williams, the
flocr lender of the minority. A strong plea
for the tobacco growers was made by Mr.
Trimble of Kentucky, who urged the re
moval of the tax of 6 cents a pound on raw
tobacco In order that the producer might
soli direct to the consumer.
Immediately after the tiousa convened
todiy the siiesker nnnnum ed the following
Mr. Mnrrell Ps ). committee on militia,
chairmen; Mr. Patterson (I'a.t, military af
fairs, private land rhiim and enrolled
mils; Mr. Aiken H ('.). pensions: Messrs.
Hate (Fa ) and Bsssett 4S. Y ). disposition
of uaeltss papers in the treasury and other
Tha house then went Into committee of)
the whole for the further consideration of
the sundry appioprlation bill.
Take t'p ro (location.
Mr. Glllett (Mass.) referring to tha recent
utterances In the house of Mr. Splght on
the negro question, said that Mr. Bpljrhts
GOLDS. COUGHS and
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On day's trial and you marvel at its
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Read thoe Testimonial!
Wilts' Kmulslon Company, Terre Haute. Ind.
I have a very bad case of throat trouble for
tlx or seven years, aud doctored continually with
lit any good results. Kor two veers I was under
tuecare of spectallstsln that line, but at the end
ot that time I found my throat In as bad con
dition as before. A friend recommended Milks'
Kmulslon. I tried a box and have continued to
use It for the past six months, it giving me tha
Only relief I have ever had. Yours respectfully,
TlLLtS HsPXXB, 817 N. Ninth St.,
October 16, litos. Terre Haute, Ind.
The Milks' Emulsion Co., Terre Haute. lad.
For eight or ten years I bave had catarrh ot
the throat; have doctored almoKt continually,
but without any permanent relict. A friend per
suaded me to try Milks' Kmulslon, for which I
m very grateful. Have taken one box and am
now taking the aecond. It is with pleasure I
say Milks' Kmulslon has helped me more than
anything I have ever used. Yours restK-rtfully,
D. W. Kum. Grocer, 64. W. Wash. St..
December It, lus. Indianapolis, Ind.
Tha only remedy of its kind ever put
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In its results.
MILKS' EMULSION CO.,
50 Cents. Terre Haute. IpsV
UMANTEED AN 3 FOR SALE BY
ARE YOU READY
To enjoy to Ita fullest extent the Joy of
Eaatertlde? Are you well supplied with
the favorite MONOGRAM 5c Ognr?
Kaster time without It would be a
F. 8TOECKEP CAP. CO.
Mo Douglas Street.
LEviL or;t t,
NOT1CK TO BIDDERS.
Sealed bids will be received at the office
ot secrets ry ot tut up until 12 o'clock '
mn hi April , r.t. tor the ere,-! Ion and
completion of a cold storuge building at toe
revbie Minded Institute t Beatrice and
hospital building ut Mllford. according to
plans and epei.ilcaMona now on tile In the
omce of coinmlsHiuner of public lands and
buildings. The board reoervea the right to
reject any and all bids.
UKORGE V. MARSH,
tiecreiary of Hoard.
Orm'K OONSTIU VTINO Qt'ARTKR
masler, Cheyenne. Wvo., March IK04 -Soaled
proposals. In triplicate, will be re
ceived at thia omce until J o'clock p. m ,
mountain time. April 2. 1904, and then
op-ned. for the construction, complete, at
r rt IX A. Russell. yo.. of a crematory
of a capacity of not leas than one ton per
hour, together with a suitable building to
enclose S4me. bidders must submit, with
their bids, plans end specifics Hons. In tri
plicate, of the crematory and butldln thev
I rropuae to construct. Blank forms of pro
' r"l and full Information furnished on id-
plication to this omee. The I'nlted States
leswves the right to accept or reject anv
ur all bids or any part thereof Envelope's
'Ppoar fur Crematory at Fort D. A.
Kima.il, W'yo ," and addressed to Captain
w. m. Scott. Quartermaster. I'. 8. A . In
fcarg ei tfonaU ucilua. Chevenne. Wvo.
stntements were so surprising and so dis
couraging It was necessary for someone to
1l.rrnt from the extraordinary propositions
reople of the north r cgnlxo, h s;.ld that
mob violence ought to be stopped, not be
cause of sympathy for the crtmli.al, but
from the results that lire to Cam from It.
In many discs b irnlngs arc not too good
for the criminal, and no punishment is too
severe for hlni, he said, end that It Is much
bettor that the criminal should escape his
punishment than to have the law trnns-grossi-d.
Mr. Richardson (Ala.) Interrupted to say
that whenever the negroes cease commit
ting the crimes the lynching and burnings
Mr. Glllett declnrr.1 thfct the feeling In
the north toward the negro Is stronger than
In the south. In the north, he said, there
Is a stronger natural repugnance toward the
negro. At tha snme time, he said, the peo-
pie of the north "don't recognlie this pre
posteroua talk of social equality and Ine
He supposed, he said, there were no social
giudes In this country. Kvery man, he said,
can choose his own friends and con asso
clnte with whomsoever he pleases. All
cliisses socially are equal, he said, but that
don't mean we are all going to associate
Never Dined a egro.
He spoke of the booker Washington Inci
dent Ht the White House and said no onj
had the right to any It win a disgrace to In
vite Booker Washington to the Whits
House. Mr. Glllett was asked by Claud
Kitchln If he had ever Invited a negro is
his table. Upon Mr. Glllett'e answering
that he had not. Mr. Kitchln temarked:
"I want you to practice what you preach
A statement by Mr. Glllett that It is not
blood that makes casta brought Mr. Slay
den (Tex.) to his feet, who Insists that It
does make caate In this country.
"It does In some parts of the country
retorted Mr. Glllett.
"You are apologising for the president
remarked Mr. Siayden. Thia Mr. Glllett
denied, but said he admired the president
for what he did. "it was, he said, an
evidence of big heart, and done by a man
who had birth, breeding and cultivation."
There are 19.000,000 negroes In the soulh,
he said, who cannot stay as they are. who
have either got to go tip or down. Nobody
wants the south to submit to negro dom
Inatlon, he declared, but the outrageous
thing was that they say the negroes can
not be developed Into the rseulty or voting
or becoming citizens. He was surprised, he
aid, that no one or the democratic aide or
the house had denounced lynchlngs. Mr.
Glllett drew 'the fir of many of the south
em representatives who plied him with
questions regarding social equality.
Mr. Dearmond (Mo.) criticised tha failure
of the republicans to cause an Ir.vrstlga
tlon of the Pnstofflea department, and
likened It to the mob rule spoken of by Mr,
E VTK l)Il'lS.KS PENSION BII.U
Appropriation Bill for Ulatrlet Of Co
lombia Oors .Thrnnsrb.
WASHINGTON, March 2S.-The lenate
today for three hours dlarussed the recent
order of the pension bureau, making old
age an evidence of disability, and then
paased the District of Columbia approprla
tlon bill. The discussion of the pension
order was based on the resolution offered
some days ago by Mr. farmack, directing
the committee on the Judiciary to Inquire
Into the authority of the executive branch
of the government to make such an order.
Mr. tarmaek contended that no such
authority exists, but several republican
senators argued that the order waa In Una
with the regulation Issued by Judge Loch
ren, commissioner of pensions under Mr.
Cleveland, fixing 65 years of age as evi
dence of Infirmity. Theyalso declared that
the new order would only have thaSffect
of affording prima facie evidence of dis
ability and not that of giving a pension
solely because the age of 62 years had been
reached by the pension applicant.
The following bills were passed:
Changing the counties of Lynn and
Charlton in Missouri from the western, to
eastern judicial district of that state.
stab!ltihlng a fish culture station in the
state of Idaho.
Authorising the payment of penatons of
Inmates of government hospitals for the
lnsano to the supvlntendent of that Insti
tution. On motion of Mr. Gorman the senate au
thorised the printing or 18.000 extra copies
of the dclKions on the Northern Securities
Mr. Carniack's resolution Clrectlng the
committee on Judiciary to make Inquiry
Into the right of fhe secretary of the In
terior to lesue the old-age disability pen
sion order recently promulgated was then
taken up by the senate and Its legal phases
discussed by Ita author. Referring to the
disability pension law, he auld. that It re
quired due proof of disability, and said:
"You do not make due 'proof by begging
the question and simply presuming that
because a mun la 62 years old he is dis
abled." lie characterised the order as a piece of
executive legiplutlon and criticised It as
another instancu of executive encroachment
upon the prerogatives of congress.
Mr. Foraaer defended the order as a
praiseworthy one lu purpose, and contended
that the law gives tho secretary authority
to make rules and regulations for the en
forcement of the statute. Mr. Koruker anld
his understanding of the order Is that an
ex-soldler does not necessarily come into
a pension at the age of 62, but that the
fact of nge la only an evidential fact which
ahlfta the burden of proof to the govern
ment. The effect was to give a man of
62 years a prima facie case before the de
"I do not think the order extraordinary,'
aald Mr. Koruker, In conclusion. "On the
contrary, I consider It wise and prudent
and I believe that the president, the secre
tary of the Interior, the commissioner of
pensions and all who had anything to do
with it are entitled to much credit."
The pension resolution then was laid
aside and the District of Columbia appro
prtatlon bill pussed after a little dlscusalon
Mr. Proctor presented a partial report on
the army appropriation bill. He said tint
among the Items disagreed to was thut
giving advanced rank to retired offlcera who
had servetl in the civil war.
The senate at 4:16 p. m. went Into execu
tlve session and at i:2i adjourned.
Treaty for t ibia tlosey Orders.
WASHINGTON, March 28 A money or
der treaty between this government and
Cuba was agreed upon at a conference held
today between Acting Postmaster General
Wynne and MinUter Queseda of Cuba. It
will go Into effect probably about May 1.
It is modeled on the existing money order
treaties with Canada, New Foundland and
the Philippine islands and practically ap
plies the domestic service ot this country
to Cuba. The basis of the settlement of
the accounts between the two countries
will be the paid orders themselves Instead
of the mors complicated system In force
with other countries.
The president today sent to the senate
the follomlng nominations:
Secretary of legation, Joseph W. J. Lee,
Maryland, at Panama, Panama.
Surveyor of customs for the port of
Salt I-ake City, l iah, Jacob J. Qreenwsld
Flotilla Way te Mulls.
. WASHINGTON. March 21 -The torpedo
boat flotilla commanded by Lieutenant
Chandler left Colombo today for Singapore
on Its wsy to Manila.
Ten free tripe to the Worm's fair ach
lu See ceusoa ea page I
CLARK STATES THE ISSUE
Missouri Con.T'is-T.an Oni'.i es hi PUafj
the f'mocra'. c Caxrsigo.
WILL CENTER ON TARIFF QUESTION
Speech In the House He I're.ents
Ideas t Don W hich Party Would
WASHINGTON, March .-Representative
Champ Clark of Missouri today added
a comprehensive chapter to the campaign
material of the democratic party for the
coming presidential election In the d-'llvery
of a carefully prepared speech on the
tariff question In the bouse. Mr. Oar
said In opening:
"We go forth to battle with tariff re
duction and genuine reciprocity, Inscribed
on our banter."
He then drew a line of demarkatlon be
tween the tariff Ideas of the two parties
and dwelt at some length on the "stand
pat" declaration of the republicans. He
railed attention to the dissenting element
of that party, who, he said, marched
under the banner cf the "Iowa Idea." and
Inferentlally he classed this clement as
democrats. He predicted the renominathm
of President Roosevelt and conceded thut
th republicans "may he able, by hook ani
by crook to get together for this election,"
but said there would be a "sloughing off
of the party, which would amount to a
split in the near future.
The reciprocity speech of Representative
Dalxell, delivered In the house recently,
was given considerable attention by Mr.
Clark. The keynote of that vpeech. he de
clared to be this sentence, "Republican
reciprocity Is reciprocity In nnncnmpetlng
articles and In nothing else."
This doctrine, he said, differed very
widely from McKlnley reciprocity, the
foundation principle of which was ex
pressed by President McKinley at P.uffalo
In these words: "We muRt not repose In
fsncled security, thnt we can forever sell
everything and buy little or nothing."
Charars ('hnssf of Krost,
President Roosevelt had endorsed this
McKlnley Idea of reciprocity, Mr. Clark as
serted, by aeuding to the senate on ex
tension of time for the ratification of the
reciprocity treaty negotiated with France
under the direction of President McKlnley.
This treaty contained scores and scores
of articles produced in France and Al
geria and also In the Cnlted Stales, on
which a reduction of tariff was provided
"If republican reciprocity on February
29, 1904." said Mr. Clark, "the day In which
the gentleman from Pennsylvania made his
speech, was what he declared It to be, then
a vast change had Coma over the republican
dream since those two republican presi
dents sent those treaties to the senate."
The democratic position on reciprocity,
Mr. Clark stated, had been set forth by Mr.
Williams, the minority leader. He said:
It Is an authoritative am';nent upon
whloh we are willing to stand In
the pending campaign and hereafter.
It Is, "The democratic party be
lieves thst when on any articles
that go to Cuba or any other people on the
surface of the earth you get an agreement
to reduce the burdens to their consumers
by reducing the duties In their markets;
you have conferred a benefit upon their
consumers and also on the American pro
ducer because you enable the consumer in
Cuba or elsewhere In any country entering
Into these reciprocal relations to get the
product at a cheaper price. That enables
them to buy more of our product. That
enables those who have been bovine- It to
buy more and enables those who have
hitherto not been able to buy any to buy
some, and that Increasea the volume of the
conception of American products and bene
fits the American producer by enabling him
to sell more goods at the old profit and
tnus notn parties to the trade are bene
fited." rites Action of Publishers.
The recent efforts of the American Pub
lishers' association, convened in New York
to enforce the anti-trust law against the
Paper trust and declaring Itself In favor
of removing tariff duties on pulp and white
paper was discussed by Mr. Clark. This
usociatton, said he, was lnrgiiy republican
In membership, "hut," added Mr. Clark,
very much depends on whose ox Is gored,
and the Paper and Wood Pulp trust gores
Ihe ox of the publishers' association; hence
this high kick. Of course the Taper and
Wood Pulp trust Is no worse than the Salt
trust, the Nail trust, the Cosl trust, the
Lumber trust, the Reef trust and the whole
brood of trusts.
He declared that there Is no free trade
party In the I'nlted States, saying, "When
ever our stand-pat friends get into a hole
they resurrect the "bogy man" of free trade
and hold him in terror over the beads of
the American people. Nobody knows bet
ter thsn they do that there la no free trade
party In the t'nlted States snd they ought
to quit asserting that there Is. We can all
be honest even If we cannot be great."
He quoted at length the democratic posi
tion as outlined by Mr. Williams, ths mi
nority leader In a maglzlne article, the posi
tion taken being that 'tariff for revenue
only" was the doctrine of the party.
A lOo Cure for ( old In Head or Catarrh
Pour a teaspoonful of Omega Oil in a cup
of boiling water and inhale the vapor if
you want relief.
Five llorara Out of Derby.
CHICAGO. March 28 Only five horses
have so far been declared out of the Chi
cuko Derby, the big event of the Haw
thorne spring meeting. The horses declared
out are Floral King, Fort Plain, King
Croker, J. P. Mayberry and Ksherson. Tlio
final date for declaring is April 1.
Xa slm for over mixty yeaxa.
ostrcei SpaTia svnd Ringbone) '
4MU-M ftil form 4 UbtumMt.am
"TAy ma r mm ftk
L..L..lJ1,lUJJ.L.LI...Ll..i.JLI ILS.I .'..l.-.a.
CREIGHTON DOES FINE WORK
Track Tram Makes Splendid Showing
In t. lnls Meet Against
Some Knst Men.
The Creighton university track team re
tiriel from St. bonis yesterday Justly
prouii of ti e record it made In the meet
Sntupi.ty night In the Coliseum before nn
audience of o. t" people. With some KI con
testants, representing trains from such In
stit.illons im the I'nlversity 01 St. (.outs,
Illinois. Notre I'nnie. Georgette 11, Missouri
Athletic c'cli nnd the First Missouri regi
ment. Creighton made n splendid record and
got Its share of the great :ilmse which
was showered upon the athletes.
Ci-cighton is especially proud of the dis
tinction cont. rred upon William Callahan,
Its star man. who was asked to pace Draper
of Georgetown in a fifty-yard dash to break
the world's record. Calkihan started nut six
feet ahead of Draper and finished three feet
ahead, which was considered excellent. In
asmuch as Draper finished in tin- world's
record fV Callahan was loudly cheered.
Creighton entered In the fifty-yard dash
nnd Callahan won his hoat Hgalnst Post of
Illinois, the fastest man of that team. Cal
lahan's time being eV Callahan pulled oft
another honor In the finals, finishing second
and Just two inches behind t'rst man, with
thirty men in the race. Callahan got a
medal for this race.
The fifty-yard ocn handicap also found
Crrlgliton mi ne.ir the lead. C. l.nnphler
came out second, starting out on the
scratch line with his three oYintestants six,
eight and ten feet, respectively, ahead of
litm. At the finish he was only six inches
I t hind the first man.
The relay on 1.2I"' yards between Creigh
ton and St. I.ouis was one of the features.
St. Inils won by ten yards, making the
time of 2:3J. while the world s record Is
2:1. Ill View of t lie fact that SI. l.ouls has
been several years under training for this
nnd Creighton several weeks, the loiters
eh se rub of the Missouriuns was considered
Georgetown broke t'ie world's record for
1.2M) ard-i, lowering It to 2:2S'.
This is Crelghton's first appearance in
truck athletics and all who witnessed tho
events and the bovs' friends at home regard
,'hfir work as nothing short or exceptional.
Thev were pitted against some of the host
teams of the middle west nnd held up theW
end well. Creighton is couched by an alum
nus of the institution, whose modesty re
sttalns him from allowing his name to ap
pear In connection with Ihe success of his
i;l;ms o thk homnu tracks.
l.lttle Scout, a Two-Vear-tlld, Wins
the Montgomery Handicap.
MK.MPHIS, March W. Before one of the
largest crowds thai lias cv r gathered at
Montgomery Park and on a trunk lightning
fast, the 4-year-old con, Jillic- tjcout, owned
by George C Bennett 6t Co. of Memphis,
won the .Montgomery handicap ui u mile
and a sixteenth today 111 easy fashion.
Met lee, tarrying the noiors of Kd Cornguii,
finished second, three lengths back, with
J. F. Davis l.uialighter a close third. Tho
tlino wns 1:4' tint. The race had a total
value ot to, 'M nnd wuh worth 4,4,tf to the
First race, Inaugural purse, five furlongs:
Irene Lindsay won, Deutschlnlid second,
bkillull third, nine: DWV4.
Second race, lor 2-year-olds," four fur
lungs: Buchanan won, Luiiam second,
Pendragon third. Time; C-.&UV
Third race, selling, one mile: Nlnxlus
won, Henry Bert second, Hurgls third.
Time: 1:44. "
Fourth race, Montgomery handicap, t-l.aw
added, one mile and a idxtcenth: l.lttle
Scout won, Mi-Gee second, Lurullghter
third. Time: 1:4!'
Fifth race, live furlongs: Voltrlce won,
Plnklu second, Grect'srowle thltd. Time;
Blxth race, purse, five furlongs: Steel
maker won, rMr Andrew aecond, Voltu third.
Time: 1 :"2V
WASHINGTON. March Ss. Results:
First race, tlve uud a half furlongs: Julia
M. won Andruttus second, Athluini third,
Second nice, four and a half furlongs:
Utile Woods won, All Scarlet second, St.
Resolute third. Time: 1.678-
Third race, six f.irlongs: ."onkilng won,
Tol Sun second, Monseon third. Time: 1:17.
Fourth lace, t-even furlongs: Nine Spot
won. Punctual second, Milan! Love third.
Fifth race, six and a half furlongs: Unte
roek won, IOvenote iiecor.j, Jt-ssloiln third,
Sixth race, one mile and forty yurdsi
Mohican won, Muniniou second, Mr.
Churchill third. Timet .'.:4H.
IxnS ANGKLKS, March '!. Ascot results:
First race, leven-slxteoifths of a mile,
selling: Maude Brown won. Capital sec
ond, Kylo II third. llmM 4:15.
Second race, one mile? Jerome won,
Devon 14. second. Speaker Fontunti third.
Time: 1:484. 1 '
Third race, eleven-alxteettths or a. mile:
Pat Bulger won. Callant second, Golden
Boy third. Time: DOSft.
Fourth race, one mile, Kelling: Jim Halo
won. Straggler second, Gentle Harry third.
Fifth race, six furlongs, selling: Card
wellton won, TJiisbe second, Rosebud third.
Sixth nice, one mile and seventy yards,
selling: Dr. Shorp won. t'liys second, Casa
dor third Time: i:V
SAN FRANCISCO. March 2S. Results:
First race, futurity course. selllns::
Orphan won. Northwest second, Frivolous
third. Time: 1-i'iVi.
Second race, one-half mile, purse: Edu
ardo won, Greeninot-e second, Anita Kyght
third, nine: vtz.
Third race, five furlongn, selling: Hand-
press won. tjulx II second. Our Pride thli'3.
Fourth race, one mile and seventy ysrds.
selling: Ijicv Crawford won. Forest King
second, AXinmsier iniro. lime: i:ni"i.
Fifth race, six and a half furlongs: David
S. won, Yellowstone second, Flaneur third,
Sixth race, seven furlongs. Kelling: Rnu-
tonnlcri won, Billy Moore second, Orovlvu,
tiiira. lime: 1:33.
Kg a ii Lends at Hand Hall.
BAN FRANCISCO, March 2.-By the
score of six games to one, Michael J. Kgan
from Jersey City, defeated James 1-iti-gerald
of Ssn Francisco in the first of the
series for the hand ball championship of
the world The games were played on the
court of the Olympic eluh, probably one
of the fastest courts In the country, nnd
the many experts who watched the contest
agreed that never before had such hand
hall been seen In this city, ir anywhere
The series to decide the chamnlnnshio will
consist in all of the best eight In fifteen, and
the match will be concluded nt the Olympic
club's courts next Sunday. Fltxgerald has
to win seven nf the eight remaining games
to carry on the ctiampionatiip.
Pennel Is Tennis Champion,
LONDON. March 2S. After several years'
possession of the amateur championship
... 11. .Miles today lost tns title, being
beaten liy . pennel ny t-z.
VVs. CANDY CATHART1 C m- I
ANNUAL SALE TEN MILLION BOXES
Greatest In the World
A MILLION AMERICAN BOUNCING BABIES are kept crowing with the de
light of living because their mamas have learned to use C ABC A Fi;TS Candy
Cathartic. Neighborly neighbors tell each other ot CAKCAFLT8 and tha
kind words said bave created a sale ot over A MILLION BOXES A MONTH.
It Is easy to protect Infants against children's complaints, because all these
perils bave tbeir beginning La stomach and bowels, and we bave In CAB
CARETS a perfect medicine that will always keep tne delicate machinery in
a child's body clean, regular and In working order. Children like the little
candy tablet, and are kept safe from all stomach, bowel, blood and skin dis
eases All druggists, lOo. 'J Sc. tOc. Never sold In bulk. Genuine tablet
stamped C C C. Sample and booklet free.
Address STEELING REMEDY CO., Chicago or New York. siO
limber up Stiff Joint.
penetrates) to thm Tory boaa
avlwaja give aHAtiaVaoUea, ,
VALIDITY OF THE CANAL LAW
Qnwt'on Raistr in Injunction Proceedingi
Against Secretary of Treasury-
ALLEGES NO MONEY FOR THE PURPOSE
Chicago lawyer Wnnld Restrain Pay
ment tt I'nnds for Any Purpose
Connerteil with Panama
WASHINGTON, March 2 -Warren B
Wilson, a lawyer of Chicago, today filed In
the district supreme court a bill in equity
for an Injunction against Secretary Shaw,
the Republic of Panama, the Ney Panama
Canal company of France nnd others to
estop the construction of the Panama canal.
He asks that Secretary Bhaw be enjoined
from permitting the payment of any
moneys under his control under the pre
tended authority of the void act of June 1R,
1W2, entitled "nn act to provide for the con
struction of a canal connecting the waters
of the Atlantic and Pacific oceans ." He
avers that there Is no npproprlstlon by law
of any money for the payment of any of
the construction expenses and dcelares
that the act of June IS. 19"2. 1s In violation
of the co stltutlnn of the United States snd
Is null snd void, lie charges that the
treaty Is wholly unconstitutional and In
valid, both In the I'nlted States end In
Panama, In Its essential features and con
fers no rights and Imposes no obligations
nn either of the parties directly concerned.
Mr. Wilson chnrges that even if that act
were valid its terms and conditions have
not been compiled with and do not author
ise the proposed payments, which will
therefore, he alleges, vlolnte the constitu
White Moiiae Clerk Kill Himself.
Charles G. Fotster, a clerk employed In
the White House, shot and killed his wife
and himself in Kensington, Md., today.
Forstcr was a brother of Rudolph Forster,
one of the assistant secretaries to President
Roosevelt. Formerly a sailor, he had been
employed In the White House office as a
clerk for four years. For a considerable 1
lime he had shown evidence of despond
ency, due, his friends say, partly to the
Illness of his wife and partly to financial
Justice Gould of tho district supreme
court today signed the final decree In the
long litigation over prize money for the
capture of Spanish vessels and stores at
Manila on May 1. 1HDS. The suit was in
stituted by Admiral Dewey and others of
the captors, t'nder the decree the sa,67S,
the amount at which the value of the
raptured vessels and stores was fixed, will
be divided, after the costs of litigation
are deducted, one-halt to go to the captors
and one-half to the navy pension fund.
The only step now left in the litigation Is
the fixing of the amount of the coats to
be tharged against the fund.
Inatlgated In Colombia.
CHICAGO. March 2R.-Several Influential
persons In Bogota are believed to be the
Instigators of the suit which was brought
today by Attorney Wilson to prevent the
purchase of the Panama canal by the
United States government. Attorney
Hawes, who occupies the same office In
this city with Mr Wilson, said tonight:
"I am of the opinion that some Bogota
people who are opposed To the Panama
canal project are behind Wilson. Mr. Wil
son started working on the Panama case
a week ago after lie had been visited ev-r
day for a week by a prominent merchant
of Bogota. He has at least five clients In
Bogota, but I have never learned their
names. In view of his connection with
these cases the logical conclusion Is that
they are the tines responsible for the legal
proceedings brought in Washington today."
Rl-:l. KJT4TK TRANSFERS.
Deeds filed for record March 28 ss fur
nished by the Midland Guarantee and
Trust company, bonded sbstracter, 1014
Farnam street, for The Bee:
J. J. Miller and wife to Jannet Fal
coner, part of Be aec. Jl-18-10 $ 400
It. M. Bowers and wife to Henry Her
slg, lot in, block 1, Rowers' add 236
V. 8. to William M. Foster, nwi eec.
Eugenie Walther Rehr to Charles E.
Gibson, lot 22, block 6, Dundee J
Peter Picciueur and wife to Don Is C.
Harder, lots 1 and 2, block 4, Corrl
Frank Folly mid wife to Mary Fngle,
lots and 10, block 4K1, Grand View
Nancy K. Sampson and husband et al
to Mary B. Rogers, ur.d. H lot 4,
block 1"9. city of Florence
Clle H. Yaw and wife to H. A. Cam
eron, lot 2, Housel A Htebblna rub.. 3
Byron R. Hastings snd wife to N'els
R. Folsom et si, lot 23. block 15,
BhuU'a 2d add 1 1
M. A. Benner to (ienrge W. Plsntou,
lots 4 and b, Howes' add l.SoO
Fannie I,. Rrengie and husband to
Morris C. Pyke, lot U, block 1, Mis
souri Avenue park 1,130
Anna C. Peterson and husband to
.lames Walsh, lot 14, block 2, Mount
Murk I.. Sheldon to William R. An
thony, euat 2'j acres of lot 13, Spring
Valley add ,
Henry O. Carpenter, executor, to Mary
K White, lot S. block 7, Omaha
Edwin Pierce to Kdgar W. lumoreaux
part of lot 12, block 14,
Hasla R. Kelley to Sarah K. Kelley,
lots t and 4. block 2, Burnham Place. 1
Daniel W. Shall et al to John T.
("natsworth. lot 23. block 13. Shull's
2d add SOO
Hugh 8 Thomas to city of Florence,
lot 4. block 111, Florence
Alice M. Hull to Mary M. Hawes, lot
2. block 12. Myers, RJchards & Til
Emllle V Preston and husband to
Mvrtle M. Roblson. lots 15 and IK,
block 10; lot 1, block 14, Wilcox add.
Bettt for Horeo ailments.
Bet for Cattle Ailment
6wt for Sheep eUlmtaV
OH! THAT BAGEtACNE.
U NINE TIMES OUT OF TEH
II ITS CAUStC BY CONGESTION.
JKw. ,,f. evv
aw. JT ftTiy
W poisonou ini(tr!ietit. H ry ate mstlf of hral
a; tng vegetable gums w hich soothe,
The original and only
THE MEN'S TRUE SPECIALISTS
Consultation and Examination Frcs
K1DNRY and VIIINAUV discuses ami nil Plsenses nnil Weaknesses of MKN
cine to evil liaiilts of youth, excesses or the results of ncKlocteil or Improiiorly
treated jirivnte cilsoiiHeM, wliieh cause nlRlit losses, day drains and impairs the
mlml, drstroys the muscular MtreiiRtli mid reduces the sufferer to thut deplorable
state i-now 11 ns Nervo-Hexiinl Delullty.
MAN'S FITNESS FOR MARRIAGE
There is nothing of more supreme Importance to 11 man who Is contemplating
marrlHHe than to know that he is In a perfectly healthful condition In every
r suect, and no .Tenter mistake can lie made In ilfe than to inni ry while thn-e
lurks In the system some bllhted weakness or poisonous tail.t of private dis
eases. ANY MAN whose system lias tit liny time been polluted with poisonous
private diseases or whose depleted manhood forbids uny possibility of .mnlri
inonlal happiness, should lose no time In cotisiiltlmc the nu n s true 1 peclallBls.
MEN WHO NEED MEDICAL AID
will find this institute thoroughly reliable, different rnm other so-called in.
st:tutes, medical concerns or eompnnhs. You tire junt as safe in dealing
with the Btate Klectro-Medieal Institute us "lth uny HI'ATK tilt NATION A I,
BANK. M has been established in Omaha for ".lie purpose of curiiiR the terrible
diseases and weaknesses of men, which other doctors or specialists are not able
to cure. Such diseases destroy men's mental, physical and sexual powers, mak
ing the social duties nnd nbllnationa a liurdtdilp. and the enjoyment of life unit
n arital happiness impossible.
NO HARSH OR DANGEROUS METHODS USED.
4TONSUL.TATION FRFF Office hours, S a. m. to 8 p. in. fbirdays, 10 to 1
AIND EXAMINATION ' ntt only. If jrou cannot call write for symptom blank.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam Street, Between :3th and Htli Streets, Omaha, Neb.
Missouri River Terminals
(KANSAS CITY TO COUNCIL BLUFFS, INCLUSIVE)
MARCH 1ST TO APRIL 30TH. 190
For fuller information call or aildre.-a
HT Ticket l-e. laitt t-'arnum St.
U mttreftU! hrit ihouM know
aiH.tu ii.t wuu-irri4i
MARVEL V. hi rliog Spray
l net Tkcinal Hfrlai. ' (''
t.k yaar ragtti tor u,
I f hr rannttl ,ubi. It
MaMt kl., ar--ai4 lt
t-ttirr. but tehl iLAinu tn
full uarilmlart aiul hi--ti.iiit In-
aaliutult 10 I.Iim M tKUlt O,,
Jitn and Douglas,
I'M Bif d lot aoaaiura.
SurhatiM.iiidaoi malls as,
irritatiuaa r ulcratioM
ft autsyl aiiubrsbA.
p.i.lu. .ni act &ALria.
ilMitVAUClHtMieilC. at ar scuHiBuus-
. aeiNaiii,i T"l y rse.
V 111, 1 1 hbi la siaia wr(.
tf ptaaa. araaaid. 1st
SI . ml batilrat. Ta.
Lixsslu aaa a aeast
NO CURE NO PAY
MKN.tJlop tavklnf iUc1m. If you
tv tevll. Mk tifto. IfMl orr
r lnaj drain. Utm famuli)
Bl DcwltnaM' will raatur you.
lo lri4f. Htrtrlur tuul rcocW
pamnajicntl j qut4 lu I to I .rk.
la vai ftot tailur ; se.
Uti-evslia4 curj vu,nuiiatd Vt'
rs irai.si wine tur rr (X(tcUiaU
ftVW, Jait sxrft -) IB Plain ala.ua.
av .' . ML "w
Ui fifl ftl.l CO., Il f llHt Otl.tf. Cw
The simplest, easiest and
most effective remedy
for this most common
complaint is an Alkock's
Pcrous Plaster. Millions
have been cured cf back
trouble during the past half
century by this wonderful,
htalinc. strenctheninir and
pain relieving plaster.
RtSS.IM6Ee--.4,",r'-'j Pa.itm .vte pustan
teed iiot to voiiiaui l-rHmMi-Nii . onnini ot inv
streiiKilicn snd rare.
Ache with an
genuine porous plaster
V AltM F.1.1".
STH1CTI 14 K
m.)on roisov ,t iMiii.iti
F.not s iu;nii.n v
to Ban Francisco, Loa
Ariftr-hw, San Diego, and
many other California
to Krerett, Fairbaren,
to Portland, Astoriai
Tacoma f-.nd Bout'.iu.
to Ashland, Roseburg,
F.ugene, Albany and
Halem, including branch
lines in Oregon.
to Spokane and inter
mediate O. R. fc X. points
to Wcnatchee and inter
to Butte, Anaconda,
II clone, and all inter
mediate main line point.
to Otfden and Salt Lake
City, and intermediate
main line poiut.
l'roiii Scauilinavi.'iu j.oints
to Omalia. Now i t
tiint' t briii'' your iclutlvi n
and frit'iuls fnnu tlio 11
uutry. Tiicst' j;n':iilv rt'
iiicl rni'H will only last it
khort lime. All ihCoriiiHtion
Vabash City Office,
loOl rarnam St.. or Addre
Hsrr E. Mosrss, Omsha. tieb
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