Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 08, 1906, Page 2, Image 2

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Telephone, Douglas CIS.
Now Inratrd in the new
retail center, Howard
and Blxteenth
With oach day during the past two weeks our already large stock has been augmented by
the arrival of new things. Today our stock i complete in every detail. Suits, Waists, Coats,
Skirts and Cravenettes such as we now show, excel any previous display of this kind. Our
knowledge and long experience of this ready-to-wear gannent business places us at the head
and enables us ta better cater to the wants of the public than any other house in the west.
Our stock has been selected by buyers
who know what fashionable Omaha de
mand. Quality la of drat Importance.
Hfyle Is next In consideration, and ret the
price mint ever ba within a moderate limit
and as low or lower thfth possible to make
elsewhere. Three Imrajrtant factors, cen
tralized In our prent ' waist showing.
Kvery waist on our'sedond floor la new.
All winter waists are now In ouf Economy
basement, priced at figures that will fores
tha Renins.
White and cream all over lace waists at
tt.oo and S.ff. ;','
Chltia ,allk, blacl or white waists at IS.OO
and .a . ' :
Lawn -and .mull ,, la . and embroidery
walata.V with.., or -without Insertion. .$1.60,
U.n, $2. $2.60, M.0O; 3.f to $12.60.
Dotted White Swiss waists, tl.IB and $1.75.
Black silk taffeta waists, with and with
out tucks, $5.00. $3.75, $.T5.'
Those at $5.76 have lace insertion with
New sprint suit. . '
New spring coats.
New sprint skirts.
On our popular second floor.
Remarkable Showing of the
New Grey Dress Goods, Both
Plain and Fancy, Thursday.
Just now. the feminine fancy turns to
the new soft pretty shades of gray the
tnost welcomed In tha sprint as a relief
from th dark shade of winter Is the
cool colors of tray. Tha pretty shepherds'
hack, that runs in about three shades, to
gether with the new batistes. In tho soft
pretty shades of medium, dark or oxford.
New panamas In a fine range of plain
weaves. Let's glance at a few of the nov
elties, pretty bright threads twisted In and
out," forming dainty checks, medium and
' large plaids, which are very popular Just
The New Grey Silks Will Have
an Equal Showing Thursday.
And right here la where the silk stock
is strong. We have splendid choosing In
the new fabrics most In demand,. In the
most desirable tones and tints, Including
much crow In submitting- to parry dicta
tion as any man living."
''"Did you. like lt?' asked Mr. Bpooner,
And Mr." Tillman replied, ' "No, but I took
r lt" . V '
' The digression .caused a general laugh,
which continued as 'Mr. Patterson re
marked lhat he, too." had 'eaten some crow
leas tough, than that talton by Mr. Tillman.
Mr. Patterson aid te hud bolted. some
party nominations at home and expected
td do so again.
Discussing ths democratic caucus binding
resolution, he asked:
"la la persuasive or coercive?" and an
swering his own inquiry ho declared It to
ba cruel, "ft may be refined," he went on,
"but it 1 cruel It strips aenators of
every element Of independence and Is liable
to force them to disgrace their high offices
or send them Into oblivion." He declared
that aucb a course brought the senate down
to the level of an ordinary political meet
ing. He had always believed that In public
office men were more Important than plut
fornis. - 11 had thought that the demo
cratic party might learn valuable lessons
from the republican party In dealing with
the membership of the party. He espe
cially commended that party for not having
"whole states bound and gagged by the
unit rule in national conventions.
"The democratic party has been out of
power for many years. Will my demo
cratic friends not concede that lta arbi
trary pie! nods are responsible for that
Mr. Patterson declared that tha doctrine
that even states have a right to direct the
votes of their senatora has been aban
doned. H endorsed tho change of view,
holding that the freedom of senators could
not otherwise be maintained.
Ha declared that the caucus rule did not
provide for. tha conscience of the senator,
and said a senator should be true to but
own convictions, constituting himself a
monitor of which he should stand In awe.
He appealed for relief from tha "cruelty
' and Injustice and Indefenslblo character of
the caucus action."
He said that the caucus was equivalent
fo declaring that senators were dishonest
and that senators who could ' not be se
cured through reason should be reached
through fear. He said that a aenator who
stands in fear of being weakened at the
poll because of having violated caucus
action haw had Ills moral forces weakened.
Deploring the use of such terms as "While
i i?-'- ... a
A og ress
If ro VKo t nwalra a ea of ttv bsk man
tlsuxt Hi this socnlwoxm. vrlw four nm
4rs Is shov lur ir this
Battle t reek
convince you in this ad, oi
the value to You of our Free
new s book, "The Battle
CYeelt Idea," you would be
gUuj. to pay $10.00 for it.
This' Wok U Tsluskle kraua It thorn t ,mi
kw te k ll s4 streaa vttbwit using
rua e BMSU'in.
AU rsv. hovr. Is tbe trice ! a
stnrHit mo4 u sbulsKIr rrsa.
It ta attaiasKQt sr rMntla ot four swa
sw4 awlth i4 th ( hMlih et llM
Imh ta M worth Mtal. Mas us on
tdr (r UM sksra rcapeai sn wa Will for.
want ! kk amati.
Taa 4 sat eailttta vaaraalf Is as? war er
eaawarfog Uila a4f DlatroiMt. Yaa ara salthar
raa.ta is aw, aofthlnt a at ta aramiaa anf
Uiaa. All wa aaa la that ,a raa4 tha Wot
It tall taw o asa lira, la jtut awa kaaaa,
with eat: siatarbiaf your aallr rvatlna ta aar
war, .aaaa. htaKMul Jita taa Ilia that haa
raatara ' thavaaaaa ta taanb at tha laaiaua
aiti) graah aaaitartaaf
It k raracalaa that alaa-taathe af all
llliiis ara eaaaaS kr laiarafxr alet.
law. aat tlaaaaa; aat'rea, aat health. It Is
til la tha ahlee at faaaa. 'Tha natila Creak
taWV wig Ull raa haw la rkaaaa right, as
' aa ta al ae heap to4 haaltk.
If Ua kaSMh la warth balaa. tha kaak Is
worth aestiia fcw taaar. Ataraat
llMt.ktaa pvwek gatnltarinaa mm
lt4. b:t B44la) Crocki lcn . s
. r wvwumr n man m
aaaitartnnt to.. Ltd..
I-rS-ZT""- ". g: Hal. a
OlJ 7s. L reek, I
If we could
Great Assemblage of Ultra.
Fashionable Garments on our
Popular Second Floor.
a very complete line of the new cream and
evenlnt tints. The new gray broehe silks
for suits, new gray Mental pongee In the
new soft chiffon finish, new tray princess
crepe, the new chiffon gray taffetas,' tha
new novelties In tiny checks, pin stripes,
pretty plaids outlined here and there with
colored threads, giving them a stamp of
extreme newness. It will pay you to In
vestigate these pretty new silks. It will
help the planning of the new town.
New St. Gall Swisses and Mulls.
We have Just received our first shipment
of these beautiful white goods. They are
our own Importation and among them will
bo found exclusive patterns and designs.
Call and see them while tha Una la com
plete. They are $2 In. wide and range In
price from 3Ko yard up to $1 a yard.
"Wa also have a complete line of other
new white goods for the spring and sum
mer. B.ilow wa mention only a few.
New flna white French piques.
New fine white embroidered piques.
New white mercerised poplins.
New white walstlngs.
New white hand-embroidered waist pat
terns. Ask to see them at our linen de
partment. Special Sale.
Remnants of table damask and odd one.
half dozen napkins. This is a good chance
to pick up some rare values. We have all
sizes from 1H yards to 3 yards long and
prices to suit all. The napkins are excep
tionally cheap In price and we have all
The Lesser Articles of Utility.
Priced at less than you would 'expect to
plain, French and Roman told finished, 26c,
PLAIN BIDE COMBB-Of best quality
celluloid, 30c and 2Bc pair.
and crimped to assist In secure fastening, 1
loe a dozen.
SHOPPING BAGS Black snd brown
braided cotton, liberal site, specially priced,
DARNING COTTON-In black, white and
brown, speclnl at S spools for 5c.
and Sixteenth Streets
House democrats" and "insurgent repub
licans" when Independence was ahown, he
repeated that it wan the duty of every
senator, regardless of party, to vote his
solemn convictions .
Aa to the qualification that a aenator
should be 39 years of age, Mr. Patterson
quoted Judge Story, that thirty yeara was
not to : long for. due . maturity, and said
that "tried Integrity"; was one qualifica
tion.. He spoke of "taunts'' having passed
back and forth across the chamber aa to
coercive mcasurea and also spoke of aum
mons of senators, to the White House.
"I don't hesitate to say that the sena
tor or member who surrenders his own
convictions In the hope of patronage and
that tho president who promisee It are, to
say the least, to ba condemned," he said,
adding that such a course was nothing
less than bribery. Such a course waa im
moral and Indefensive and was the same
aa aecuring votes for venal considerations.
Quoting the different .sections of the pre
ample to his resolution. Mr. Patterson
commented upon them. Referring to one
of these sections, he said there Is neither
constitutional nor statutory authority for
twenty-five or thirty senators to attempt to
coerce the vote of one of their colleagues.
Such a course Is calculated to deprive a
state of lta proper representation In the
senate, he declared, and'iskml: "Who is
willing to be Impaled by the public con
tempt for submitting to such dictation?"
He declared that In the public view a
senator becomes a representative of other
statea other than his own.
He concluded substantially as follows:
"I have no regrets for tho course I have
pursued and shall continue, to pursue it.
It la true I may not be admitted to the
councils of my party In the senate, but
realizing that I am excluded because I
am striving to perform my duty as I have
sworn to execute It, I will bear tha seclu
sion in perfect equanimity by simply say
ing to my democratic friends that I expect
to meet them In the next democratic con
vention, where I hope we will help nom
Inuto a candidate for president who will be
equally aa brave as Mr. Roosevelt In fight
ing the fight of the people." '
CUT GLAKS-Frensrtr. ILin and Dod.
(Continued from First Page.)
the next day it might have been true," tha
witness replied.; '.
Mr. Wolfe's dissatisfaction with the
church has been a growth since the hostil
ity seemed to raise up between the church
and the I'nited Plates government, but be
; had not lost hia faith until late in 1!M. He
I was arked concerning the hostility in the
church to the nation and where the lines
were drawn. He thought the lines were be
tween those Itvtng In polygamy and thoae
not. He said that a number of hymns of
the church breathed hostility und these
were favorites In tha churcj'..
Obligation of Vrtfttsre,
Mr. Worthlngton asked concerning the
oaths In the temple and the witness said
ha believed that In the "ohllgatlou of
vengeance" "the aed of treason is
planted." He said he rwallxed that within
an hour after he had taken the oath and
had taken it bn- once for himself. The
other eleven times, he said, had been for
dead persons.
An effort waa made by Mr. Worthlngton
to procuro an . unqualified answer aa to
whether there was anything In the endow
ment bouas ceremony which would Inter
fere with anyone taking It in serving in the
I'nited Stales senate and whether such
person's dutiea to the church and country
would conflict. The witness declared that
every Mormon's first duty la to the church
of Latttr Day Saints,
Replying to questions by Chairman Bur
rowa tha wttnesa gave a deacrlptlon of tha
Interior of the temple. Ha said that In the
secret annex or chapel there were paint
ings In oil of ths president and all of tho
apostles. eVuator 8m sot a picture waa
there.. 'tie said, and Aenator Knox axked tf
! there were any htiot; ever th.'.. The wll-
Bee, February 7, 106.
Ladies' Neckwear.
New spring wash collars of linen, em
broidery, Ince and embroidery batiste.
New coat sets, new chemisettes, new coat
collars for children, "takenparf detachable
two-piece stock collars and tailor-made
stock collars, sll popular shapes, very
nrtistic In design and very low In price
to add a touch of attractiveness to your
entire attire.
Linen, embroidery batiste and lace collars.
25c. up.
Tailor-made stocks of white linen, some
with touches of color, 6Cc.
"Takeaparf stocks especially designed
for long wear, 60c and 76c.
White coat sets, niad of embroidered
pique. $2 and $2.50.
Chemisettes, In white lace and embroi
dery, TTiC up.
Children's coat collars In white lace and
embroidery, "So up.
A Ribbon Inducement.
Plain taffeta ribbon, 4 to 6V4 In. wide. In
all colors, expressly adapted for the hair,
neck and girdles. 15c, 20c. 3c yard.
Undermuslins Underpriced.
CORSET COVERS Very dainty nainsook
and muslin styles, with lace, embroidery
and Insertion trimmings and tucked backs.
The bucks of some! are also lace and em
broidery trimmed. 60c, 75c, 6e, $1 up to $7.
CHEMISE Made of fine quality nainsook
and long cloth, with lace or embroidery
trimmed necks and skirts, extra good
lengths, with fitted backs, 50o. 76c, 85c, $1
to $5.
DRAWERS In plain hemstitched ruffles
or with Valenciennes late edging or em
broidery trimmed, many with embroidery
medallions with valenclennes lace and In
sertion to match, 50c. "tic, 83c, $1 to $5.
Millinery Opening on or About
March First.
This Is going to be one of the most talked
of events among fashionable feminine
Omaha, thnt baa occurred for many sea
sons. Defer your purchases until you see
how closely we are In touch with things
nees replied that the pictures were un
varnished. The witness said he had told C. M. Owen,
who la assisting In the prosecution, In Oc
tober and November of last year that he
waa becoming dissatisfied with the church
because laws of the land had been broken
and would not remain in It much longer.
He had told of the- Cluff ca.ia, he said, and
believed that was what he waa called for.
Tha committee adjourned until 10 o'clock
Wortb Knowing;
that Allcock's are the oilglnal and genuine
porous plasters; all opera are imitations.
Christian Kndeavor Society Will Meet
In Northwestern City Neat
NEW YORK. reb. 7.-At a meeting to
day of the trustees of the I'nlted Society
of Christian Kndeavor Seattle, Wash., was
unanimously decided upon aa the place
for the next general convention In 1907.
Kour cities were In the race, Los Angeles,
Minneapolis, Kansas City und Seattle.
Bcattle had the endorsement of many of
the leading state, civic and church organi
sations throughout the country and the
personal recommendation of Vice President
Plan to Have President Roosevelt
Address Heads of American
CHICAGO. Feb. 7.-John McVlcker,
mayor of pes Moines, la., outlined a plan
to have a meeting of the League of Ameri
can Municipalities held In Chicago next
September before the ways and means
committee of the Chicago Commercial as
sociation here today. The league, of which
Mr. McVlcker Is secretary. Is composed of
j the mayors of all the principal cities of the
Lmted States. President rtoosevelt will be
Invited to attend the meeting.
Aitoatlc M. W. Merrill.
SALT LAKE CITY, Ltah. Feb. I.-ilai-Iner
W. Merrill, an apostle of the Mormon
church, dkd late last night at Richmond.
Vtah. aged Tl years. Apostle Merrill twice
had been subpoenaed as a witness before
the 8 moot Investigation in Washington, the
last subpoena having boen served but a
few days ago. He waa wanted to testify
In relation to reports that he had taken u
plural wife since the Woodruff manifesto.
i Apostle Merrill waa one of the wealthiest
men in the Mormon church and waa tha
richest cltiaen of Cache county. He hod
been married nine times, and at the time
i of his death had seven living wives, each
I of whom waa maintained on a separata
I estate.
. He leaves furty-nlne sons and daughters,
140 grandchildren and several great grand
children. ,
i J. C. Fisher.
, NKOLA. la.. Feb. 7. (Soecial J
Fisher, aged years, died at hia home In
Neola township at 6 o'clock this morning
from cancer of tbe face, from which he had
, tuffered only a few weeks. Mr. Fisher
I waa born tu Qulncy, Hi., and came to
Pottawattamie county In 147. He served
duiing tha war of the rebellion.
Dr. Frank Urlflln.
ONAWA. Ia., Feb. 7.-(8pcial.-Di .
Frank Griffin is dead at hia borne In Ma
pleton, la., aged (0 years. Dr. Urlflln came
to Mapleton, Monona county, lu 1K78 and
haa since been engaged Id tha drug busi
ness. Ik Dakota Scnrosa Conrt.
PIERRE, 8. P.. Feb. T.-(Spclal Tele
gram. ) In tha supreme court today aa
opinion was handed down by Justice Cor.
son in the '.." of William Peano. appel
lant, against John R.Ujrannan, Fall River,
Secretary fieri. tk Raiolationi of tha
New fork Chamber of I emmaroa.
nifferenre Art sea as to Method of
Accomplish meat and Secretary
Thlnka Ills flan la Heat
One Yet Proposed.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 7. Secretary Shsw
has received through Jacob H. 8-hlft of
New York a oopy of the resolutions recently
adopted by the Chamber of Commerce of
New York City, In which exception Is taken
to some of the secretary's well known views
on the subject of curtenCy letlslatlon. In
his reply the secretary says under yester
day's date:
My Dear Mr. SMrlff! I am In receipt of
your letter of February 3, accompanied by a
copy of the report of the . committee on
finance and currency of the New York
f hamlwr of Commerce. Of those who study
the question nine met out of ten agree that
something should he done to make our cur
rency system elastic, but of the nine who
unite that something should be done. It is
difficult to find two who agree on the meas
ure that shall lie adopted. In the commit
tee's report' I find this language:
"The redemption of the. national bank
notes Is limited to a total of I3.0no.noo per
nionth, thus tying up, to a large extent, the
only source of redemption we have."
The most, unfortunate feature of this
statement Is the fact that" there Is now no
limitation on the redemption of national
bank circulation. . -
Some- Illustration In Point.
The secretary points otit that the commit
tee recommended trie repeat of the law re
ferred to and aays:
In the face of the fart that the banks at
New York City alone returned to the treas
ury for redemption over 12,0n0,0or In na
tional bank notes during the single nionth
of December last," the-foregoing recommen
dation justifies my regret that the commit
tee did not give the subject that considera
tion which is its due. While there Is a law
limiting the amount of lawful monev which
the hanks may deposit for the retirement of
circulation to 3,Mju,oiiQ per month, there Is
mmiHuun on redemption or national
bank notes and no limitation on the retire.
ment of national bank circulation bv banks
that Which to riennxlt thoir nm-n nM Th,
miunuuii m wiion ine contraction or law-
riii tv ..... , V... -i ... . i - - . , i
.... .iiw,,, u.-yonii inereoi inr ine re
tirement of bank circulation. I beg to sug
gest that In my opinion the repeal of the
provision would not effect the remedv.
Logically banks find It profitable to retire
their circulation, sell their bonds and swell
their reserve whenever money is worth ex
cessively high rates or interest. I regret
that the committee of the Chamber of Com
merce did not study the question In the
IlKht of the actual operations of the bunks
of New York City. The repeal of the M.OuO,
per month limitation on the amount of
lawful money that can be taken out of cir
culation for the retirement of national
bank circulation would make It possible to
retire all our national bank circulation In a
given month, If national bunks studied the
question as closely a few banks In
New York City.
Deposit of Government Fnnda.
In your letter you urge that the chamber's
recommendation that the secretary of the
treasury be authorised to deposit all public
funds, except the gold reserve and a reason
able working balance, In national banks
at a reasonable rate of Interest, should be
brought to thw immediate attention of con
gress. I think favorably of the commit
tee's recommendation that these deposits
he at a reasonable rate of Interest, pro
vided they be made, without specific se
curity. You being a. banker, must recog
nise that hanks cannot afford to pay 2 per
cent Interest on government deposits except
when Interest rates, are below 8 per cent
If COmncllert tO rive fnv,riiiiinni t-tj.nHa aa
security. It Is not likely, however, that I
any bank would surrender a government
deposit Kim ply because of a fluctuation In
current rates .of Interests. Thus you will
see that, the two 'recommendations of the
chamber. If they had any effect whatever,
would result In further expansion during
the seasons of plenty, and further contrac
tion when Interest rates are high.
I also note tbe suggestion" In the report
that additional 'Plrctilatlnn equal to 50 per
cent, oi inn DoiKi-aequrea circulation main
talned by th,a bunk of issue would be excessive-
and result tin "Inflation. Nearly all
advocates -of elanue.'.. currency urge the
necessity of joint) clan . which will relieve
local stringency. The scarcity of money
which called forth the reference of the
question to tho committee of the Chamber
of Commerce ,aa, ,ronfined,uto. New York
City And therefore local,
Circulation T a Regrnlator.
Had the stringency been aa acute through
out the Cnltea Htates as it was In New
York In December- I doubt -whethor an
Increase of national bank circulation equal
to 60 per cent of the aggregate circulation
then existing would have been excessive.
If less than the limit authorised by law
did prove excessive. If less than the limit
authorized by law did prove sufficient to
restore normal rates of Interest certainly
no more would Issue If subjected to a tax
of 6 or 6 per cent. The wholu theory of
heavily taxed circulation la to prevent
excessive lssno at any time and to Insure
its retirement when normal conditions are
restored. Hut this Is simply a detail and
not essential to the method outlined in my
While tho committee In general terms
declared against I In- plan briefly stated in
the report of the secretary of thu treasury,
which is substantially the system now and
for many years In successful operation In
Germany, It failed to point out any defect
therein except as to the volume of addi
tional circulation that might be Issued In
case of an emergency. You will quite agree
with me, I think, that greater latitude of
discussion would have ensued had the com
mittee formulated some system of its own.
While I think the German plan the best
and most practicable, I do not consider It
the only workable method. If none other
can be formulated, however, there is great
hope that sooner or later the country will
agree upon the recommendation contulned
In the report. Very truly yours.
Promoter Says He Has. lOnough
Proxies to Cpnlrol Two III
Inatrtuee Coin pan lea.
ST. PAUL, Minn ! Feb. 7. Thomas W.
Lawaon of Boston held a four hours' con
ference with Governor Johnson at the capl
tol today, which ended at ti o'clock this
evening. Immediately afterward Ma. Law
noil left for Chicago. The subject of the
conference waa the ' forming of a commit
tee of governors and other prominent men
to Investigate the affaire of the New York
Ufe and the Mutual Lifo Insurance com
panies. At the close of the conference Mr. Law
son stated that his Interview with Gov
ernor Johnson bad been very satisfactory.
"Governor Johnson has consented to servs
as a member of the committee I have In
mind," said Mr. Lawson, "and the others
who will make up a part of the commit-
There's a Satarat Food That
It's Own War.
There s a boy up In Hoosk k Falls, N.
Y., who la growing into aturdy manhood
on Grape-Nuts breakfasts. It might have
been different with him, as his mother
"My 11-year-old boy is large, welt de
veloped and active, and haa been made
ao by hia fondness for Grape-Nuts food.
At five years ha waa a very nervous child
and was subject to frequent attacks of
ludlgestlon which usod to rob him of his
strength and warn very troublesome to
deal with. He never seemed to rare for
anything for " his breakfast until I tried
Grape-Nuts, and I have never had to
change from that. He makes hia entire
breakfaat of Grape-Nuts food. It la
always relished by him and he says that
It satisfies him better than the ordinary
kind of a meal.
"Better than all ha l no longer troub
led with Indigestion or nervousness, and
haa got to be a' splendidly developed
fellow alnca ha began to ua Qrapa-Nuta
food." Name given by Poatum Co., Bat
tle Creek. Mloh. . 1
". There's a eaaon. .' Read tha little book,
"TUa Road to Wellvlile," In pkgs.
tee are Governor Broward of Florida,
Tormer Attorney General Frank 8. Mon
nett of Ohio and Fremont Older of Ban
Flanclsio. I am not yet ready to announce
the other names.
"I have enough proxies right now to give
me a voting control of the New Tork Life
and the Mutual Life."
Governor Johnson said to the Associated
Press after the conference that he had
agreed to remain on the committee, "al
though I refused to act as chairman of
It. as Mr. I,awson urged me to do, as It
would take too much of iny time away
from tha etate." he added.
"Has Mr. Iawsou the necessary proxies
from policyholders to control the voting
In the two big life Insurance companies?"
was asked.
"I believe from the showing he made
this afternoon that he has," replied the
governor, "and I believe Mr. Lawaon has
a card up his sleeve that will astonish the
(Continued from First Page.)
expression of the hope that the bill would
Be sent to the senate without amendment.
He concluded at 4 o'clock and asked at
once for the reading of the bill.
Mr. Grosvenor (O.) stated that he had
reconsidered his Intention to offer an
amendment prohibiting railroad officials
from owning industrial properties along tha
lines of their roads.
An amendment was presented by Mr. T'n
derwood (Ala.) extending the regulations of
the existing laws and the proposed bill to
express companies.
Mr. Hepburn declined to discuss the mat
ter. Ho had stated, he said, the reasons
why amendments ought not adopted.
All Amendments Voted Down.
Mr. Townsend made the statement that
the bill really Included express companies
and Pullman cars under the language
"Joint instrumentalities" of traffic.
On a vote by tellers the amendment waa
defeated. 118 to Hfl.
A number of other amendments were de
feated, among them being:
By Mr. Shackelford (Mo.), to add a "long
and short haul clause"; by Mr. Prince (111.),
require all roads after 19W to own the
cars run over their roads; by Mr. She pai d
(Tex.), to Include carriers "wholly by
water"; by Mr. Shackelford Mo.), several
amendments for freight classification.
An nntl-pnss amendment by Mr. Gaines
(Tenn.) caused some amusement, aa Mr.
Gainea Insisted on discussing Its merits and
was continuously applauded. "You must all
have passes In your pockets," he ejaculated,
shaking his finger toward the republican
side. On a vote by tellers the amendment
was defeated, 137 to 99. Mr. Sulxer (N. V.)
offered his bill as an amendment, but It
wont out on a point of order. It was 6:45
when all amendments were disposed of. All
proposed changes had been rejected and tho
bill was reported to the house exactly as It
came from Mr. Hepburn's committee.
Mr. Gaines pursued his anti-pass cam
paign further by endeavoring to recommit
the bill to committee, with Instructions to
report his amendment on it. Tills failed. A
roll call was demanded on the passage of
the bill. Just as it was about to begin the
house, at 6:55, adjourned on motion of Mr.
Hepburn, until tomorrow at 12 o'clock noon.
Former Knalneer Says Canal. Can Ba
Bnllt Cheaper that Wny.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 7.-John Findley
Wallace, former chief engineer of tho canal
commission, today concluded his testimony
before the senate canal commission except
In relation to the type of canal, to be taken
up after the report of the board of consult
ing engineers has been made public. He
says the red tape necessary to the eysteui
Involved In governmental work compelled
him to favor the contract plan of building
the canal In order to expedite Its comple
tion. He thought the man In charge of the
work on the Isthmus should be the undis
puted head, with the governor of the sone
second and the man who has charge of the
procuring of supplies and men third in au
thority. Headquarters of tho commission
j should be on the isthmus, Mr, Wallace said.
and the harder the communication with
Washington the less the work would bo re
tarded. He thought the engineer In charge
was not paid an excessive salary.
Mr. Morgan suggested Mr. Stevens was
receiving us much as all six of the sena
tora In the committee room and Mr. Wallace
replied: "Yes. and I presume he earns It."
He thought the chairman of the commis
sion if he was to live in the I'nited States
was receiving too much, but said he could
not speak confidently concerning that.
The hearing was adjourned until Friday
at 11 o'clock.
Secretary Bonaparte Requests Pardon
'for Cadet Convicted of Hasina.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 7. Secretary Hona
parte today recommended to tho president
the pardon of Midshipman Minor Meri
wether, Jr.. convicted of hazing and sen
tenced to dismissal from the naval acad
emy. He said there Is room for reasonable
doubt aa to whether the acta were com
mitted with criminal Intent and adds that
the accused stood on his head and per
formed the "rabbit dance" and various
other nonvnslcul acts In the presence of
the same midshipmen whom he is accused
of hazing.
"The acts of hazing proved ' against the
accused." aays the secretary, "are not only
as the courts says 'mild in form,' but
rather good natured 'horse play than any
deliberate attempt to usurp authority over
the midshipmen, of t lie fourth cloxs to op
press or humiliate them and wince the court
has found with the upproyal of the super
intendent of the HCHil'-my that the accused
Is seeking to comply with, the admonition
given Jilm by the previous court-martial
the department feels that the ends of Jus
tice will be more nearly attended by the
exercise of executive clemency in this case
than by the execution of the sentence of
Sdinlnatlon of l.lentenant General
Hatra Hands the Mst.
WASHINGTON. Feb. T.-The senate In
executive session today confirmed the fol
lowing nominations:
Major General John '. Bales. V. 8. A.,
to be lieutenant general; Brigadier Gen
eral Adolphus V Ureelny, chief signal offi
cer, to be major general: Colonel James
Allan to be chief signal officer, with rang
of brigadier general.
Postmasters: Iowa 8. D. Henry. Coon
Rapids; G. W. Gray. Corning; N. C. Nel
son. Essex; G. I,. Whlnery. Iowa Falls;
W. F. Kopn, Mount Pleasant; H. E. Hull.
Kansas W. Chapman. Mound Valley; J.
M. Watson, Frankfort; 8. Hkovgaurd. Grnen
leaf: Frank Harlow, Kingman: D. Deputy,
Manhattan: D. Fltspatrhk. Halina; W. A.
Hopkins, Solomon; J. O. Hanson, James
town; F. Fuhr, Meads.
Nebiaska W. W. Hopkins, Oakland.
tioaalnatlona hy President.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 7. The preaident to
day sent tha following nominations to the
To ba major general: Brigadier General
Frederick D. Grant.
l.leutenant colonels to be brigadier gen
erals: William R. Hirkhtmer. artillery
corps; Palmer O. Wood. Eleventh Infantry;
Heury A. Read, artillery corps.
postmasters: Iowa R. W. Hllleary, New
!ndon. Mlssourt--C Conger. I'nionville.
Nebraska Orlfflth 1. Thomas. Hat-yard,
To Core a Col 4 In One Bar
take LAXATIVB BROUO Quinine Tablets.
Druggists refund monsy if ll falls to euro.
C. W. drove a slgnatara la on each bog. &a
Building Loans
Are a spmalty with this association.
firing in your plans, give us the location of
your lot and we will promptly toll ,you how
much we can loan for the building of the house.
Aa a rule we do not loan over 50 per cent of the
actual cost of a house and lot.
Our loans repayable in monthly install
ments, borrowers having the privilege of pay-,'
ing off $100 of principal at any time, at ohce
stopping interest on that amount.
Our borrowing members also share fully in
dividends with investing members. Kesourres,
$1,535,000.00.' .
Call for booklet, fully explaining our plan.
The Conservative Savings & Loan Association
7 , 203 o. 16th Stratt, Out aha. Nab. .
Eeiolution in FennsjUania Legiilaturt
Bays Railroad. Are Violating Law.
It Directs Attorney (ienertl to
Brlnsr Proceedings t nrter Sec
tion of Mate ronstltn
tlon. HARRISUVRtl, Ta., Feb. 7.-In the
today Mr. Crcac' of Columbia county of
fered the following concurrent rcsplutlon:
Whereas, article xvll, aectlon 5, of tho
constitution of Pennsylvania provides as
follows: ,-
No Incorporated company doing the busi
ness of a common carrier shall directly or
InrilrAi.!!,. nr. . iwit 1 ri r gtnuuun In til I II 1 1 1 If
I or manufacturing articles tor transporta
tion over its works, nor shall such com
' Hum- riireotiv nr iruilrectlv. cnifaae in anv
other business than that of common car
riers or hold or acquire lands, freehold
or leasehold, directly or Indirectly, except
such as shall be necessary for carrying on
Its business, but any mining or manufac
turing company- may carry the ptoduct
of its mines and manufactures on Its rail
roads or canal not exceeding fifty miles In
Whereas, it Is well known that the
greater part of the anthracite coal lands
are owned or leaded either directly or In
directly bv the Pennsylvania Railroad com
pany, the Philadelphia and Reading Rail
road company, the Delaware & Lacka
wanna Railroad company, and tlieu said
railroad companies are mining said coal,
either directly or Indirectly, lor the pur
pose of shipping the same over their lines,
thus giving said railroads a monopoly In
Its transportation to market.
Whereas, It Is alleged by coal miners
that the price of such coal has been raised
since the lntt anthracite coal strike II to
1 15 per ton; yet the so-called operators
are refusing to allow the miners any in
crease in wages, and thus another strike
Is threatened, therefore, be It
Resolved. Hy the house of representa
tives, the senate concurring, that the at
torney general lie and he Is hereby In
structed to make careful Inquiry, and If
after such lavextlgatlon he' shall And any
of ald railroad companies or . any. other -
rauroau conuan o m . ."
I directly or Indlrertly.' violating the afore
mentioned section of the constitution he
shall proceed forthwith in the law or equity
I courts of the commonwealth to prevent
'such violation of the constitution of the
The resolutkm waa ruled out on a point
of order that resolutions were In order only
on Mondays and Fridays. V
m rinrner of flchuvlklll moved that the
' rules be suspended for tha purpose of tho
Introduction of the resolution.
Various motions followed. Including one
to adjourn, the adjournment motion was
rejected and Anally after a protracted
wrangle Mr. McClaln of Iincaster raised
tho point of order that motions to suspend
the rules He oh tbe table one day and was
sustained by the speaker, nfter which the
house adjourned.
' Remarkable Progreaa.
The success , that has been attained In
bringing into general demand and niaklnK
popular all over the CniU'd States Mod
& Chandon "White Seal" champagne, vint
age of 1900, Is shown by the custom bouse
statistics of Importations during the year
1905. No less than 99.3S7 cases of Moet &
Chandon champagne were brought Into the
port of New York last year, keeping this
grand wine at the head of the list, the
amount being over 50 per cent greater than
the Importations of the brand which stand
aecond on the list. White Seal "1900."
acknowledged: as perfection In champagne.
Is given preference at all first-class hotels
and restailDonts and Is used almost ex
clusively at ull prominent functions.
Contract for College Bnlldlna; Let.
HCRON, S. r.. Feb. 7. (Special.) J. II.
Nickel & Co. of 81. Paul haa been awarded
the contract for the construction of the
Huron college building and will enter at
once upon the work, which Is expected to
he completed by September 1. The main
bulldmg will be 170 feet In length. 65 feet
wide and three stories high above the
basement. There will be an annex 5tixH5
feet, same height - as the main building
and connected with It by a corridor. The
entire structure will cost llK,o. and when
completed will be one of the best and
Food For The
Whole-tiral Prepnrntlona Declared
of Greatest Vnlno In Uevelop
ment of Body and Mind.
"The growing child especially needs those
elements that are found In whole grain
preparations." says the writer of a recent
maguaine. article on 'The Best Foods for
Growing Children.'
Malta-Vita is the perfect whole wheat
food rich In every nutratlve element de
manded by the tody of the cMU and just at
healthful and strengthening for the child's
parents and older slaters and brothers.
Being a pure grain product-simply tha
whole of the best white wheat and a Utile
salt, mixed with pure barley malt extract
Malta-Vita auppliea the body with all
those food elements which make bone,
blood, muscle and brain and bring per
fect health.
The malt extract is added after tha
wheat baa been . thoroughly cooked and
steamed and couvorta the starch of tha
wheat Into maltose, or malt sugar, which
la hlahly nutritious and easily aanlmulaud
ven by very weak atomacba. Physicians
recommend maltose for Its etrength-glvlng
qualities and Malta-Vita Is rich In It.
After being treated with tha malt artract,
the wheat. rp11d Into little wafer flak.,
goes to Jh ovens, where It la baked crisp
and brown, delldotis beyond description.
All grrrra, now rents.
handsomest college buildings in this part
of the country. The walls will be of
pressed brick, with Iron - framework and
Bedford atone trimmings, and the Interior
will be hardwood finish. It Is the purpose
of the trustees to make the edifice as
nearly fireproof aa possible.
DIAMONDS Ldholm, lCth and lit may.
Prairie Fire Is Ont.
CHEYENNK, Wyol, Feb. 7.-8pecls4.)-The
big prairie Are that raged for two days
In the eastern part of this county has
burned Itself out. A strip of country thirty
miles wide and fifty miles long was burned
over, but strange to say not a single ranch
house was destroyed, although there were
many targe ranches In the path of the Are,
Some corrals and sheds were destroyed, to
gether with several stacks of hay.. .The Are
started on the Colorado A--Southern, be
tween Islny and Iron Mountain, and fanned
by a high wind traveled eastward rapidly.
Tooth Powder
It is the most effective tooth
preservative and cleanser
made. Use it fdr health and
economy leaves delicious
after taste. Ask your dentist.'
In heady metal eaaa or bottles, Se.
All Oncers ad. DniggUt ,
DflVn'P Woodward A Burgess,
DU I U 0"" Managers.
ii "Captain Dcbonntirc."
In. 16. 17 "T HE'OLD HOMK. STRAP."
C O M I'N ti . , '
By Thomas Dixon, Jr., from bis' two
famous novels, "The Clansinan and
"T h el eopa rd ' a P pot "II-
RIIRWnnn Nights & Sun. Mats, loc-c.
" Tu
Uri'hestra TUN1UHT.
Charley's Aunt
Hy Sedlev Hrnwn
I'hone Douglas 401.
TONIGHT. 8:13. Prices, 10c, c. Mo.
IDlir: Prices 15c, aic-.juc, Too.
KUU Mats - Any, tVal, 1o.
Tonight, :ln. Mntinee Saturday. Wm.
Gillette's Most Notable Achievement,
All the Original Electrical and Bceivlc
Effects as Presented In New York and
London Sunday, I'nclc Josh' Bpruceby
HkaUng will he' Resumed.',
Friday Afternoon.
Ladies' Day. ... j
Oyster Pattie
Thursday Dinner tvt '
I0III3IS Farira m St. Omibt.',
cetanrnnt, LndUs' Cata? Private
Dtnlnv rooms. Bar DawftftB lli,U
nartlon, ,
C.' K. Wllkloa AT r Pwoffpto'takra,
a n