Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 09, 1906, Page 2, Image 2

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Telephone, Douglat 618.
N located Is- th
retJl center, Howard
and SUteenth
fttreeta. '
IW ' .
bloM-erfl, whirh rhnnge the air iu the entire store every few minutes. It's, as well stocked and
enred for as the main silk department. Here are inexpensive dress goods, wash goods, dress
accessories' and' furnishings at an incomparable low price. Friday will be the shrewd shoppers'
harvest time .here,
In r Our Cloak Department,
. ;:. Second Floor.
Ladles' ,new spring- suits, from Ja.iK up
to IW.00.
Indies' new 'spring 'short fitting coat
from 110.50 to $18.00. , ; v . , ,.
Ladles' hrr spring pony coat from $7.60
to tr,M. .' : " ' :
Ladiffii new spring .walking skirt from
7.60 to 1.M.
Ladle n'e spring long loose coats from
4.7$ to tS. . .....
i ladles' new cravnette. coata from $12.80
to tcs.oo. ', ' . ',; . .
; .In pitf Economy Basement. '
We are showing a moat beautiful line of
now spring garment ' for lad tel.
' New spring ermv suits for $1S..
New pnhg'bog adits for $9.9. '
New spring long covert coata for M.M.
-New 'spHntr lona Idoee mixed coata for
$5.w. y ''' 1
New spring iliorf pony coata fo? $4.19.
New spring short covert coata for $4 9,
Also a" large tine' of woolen and wash
waists at., very reduced price.
Remnants on "Bargain Square,
Economy Basement.
Here you'll aee remnant ' of , Muslins,
Oinghama. Waistlngs, 'Scotch Plalda, Call
i'W.' Percales and other wash goods at
teor attorney, Judge Iefton In his syllabus
said: ' " '
In a txsutt Uin1r'tha scavenger act the
action of the district court, in disregarding
a volunteer and unauthorized appearance of
'iin attorney purporting to answer for all de
fendants 1h default, ami In rendering a de
fault deerc against such defendants, held
to te proper. .
. V . Bankers 1 nlon .Most Pay.
.-The judgment . of the district court of
Seward county for $500 against the Banker)
Union of the World and In favor of Elam
..11. Landla, .guardian of Alice N. Landis, la
affirmed by the supreme court, the evidence
being held by the supreme court sufficient
to sustain the judgment-,. The guardian
brought ault on a life. Insurance policy Is
sued b the company.- . v
, Clerk and Sheriff Her Old Salary.
The supreme nurt ' has construed the
statute of. 1905 to moan that In counties of
mora- thaa .18,000 Inhabitants the salary of
the county clerk is fifed at $2,600 per annum
.and he la also ent1ttcd"to one deputy, whoue
salary shall b $l.6o. per annum. This In
lerpretatloa ts held fej he. court to carry
out th ialetitlon of the Inghila ture . A- writ
of mandamus to compel the county, clerk' of
,Ioiiglaa .ceunty. ;to pay.ovsi to ih county
ajl.fcea .nxis"ef 44oWc pAr-amnum -la'
denied. 7he decision: applies also to the
office of sheriff and County. treasurer. '
j. Other 0,plalons. , . , ,
'X'la following opinions w'efe filed:.
Shannon against City' of Omaha, on r
hvarlng former opinion adhered to; Wil
liams avaJnst Miles, former opinion adhered
to: (Jlliman agjn.stCossman, affirmed: Kerr
wttalnst Parks, affirmed: Shackelford and
lilckey against. Indemnity Fire Insurance
Company, affirmed: Hayea against Hayes,
s (firmed ; Gles aglnst Htors Brewing Com
pany, affirmed: Stoltenburg against State.
reversed -nd remanded: Oammel Book
.Company against Faiiu affirmed: Mohat
against .. Hott, reversed -lth directions;
Hubert against State, motion for rehearing
overruled;, in re application of McMonies
for a writ of habeas corpus, reversed with
directions; Chapln Against Seward .County,
affirmed: Teats against ' Fox, affirmed;
Bangs against Dworak. affirmed; Brookway
vgainst Pomerny, affinned; Getchell against
Porter, 'affirmed r Power against DourIhs
County,' affirmed; Olsen against Collins, af
firmed; rarratt agiiinat Hurtsuff, reversed
and dismissed as to defendant Hendrlx, re
versed and remanded sa to defendant Cadv,
affirmed .a , to defendant Parratt: South
Omaha National Bank against Stewart, re
versed; Lincoln Street Railway Companv
aaalnst Lincoln, reversed and dlsmiHsed;
elser against Portsmouth Savings Bank,
reversed and reniunded: State ex rel. Pond
against- Clark, reversed with directions:
Bicles against Vplted States Fidelity and
ftuaranty Company, reversed and dlsmlased
so far as judgment is sought against the
company for the. atatutory penalty of $B0;
j'all against Moore, affirmed; State ex rel
Crenln. against Cronln. judgment denying
writ. affirmed, order taxing costs against re
lator reversed and causrf remanded, with
.HrectloinS to tax Coats of the proceedings to
Caaael) aad Howell, Vict orions At
toraeys, Express Ura tlflcatloa.
.'Manifestly great interest is aroused In
Omaha by'botli the decision on the Grain
trust aricTclty council 'matter, aside from
iho widespread concern felt In the former
rfcllng throshout the state.
"Wo are much gratified Indeed." said F.
8, Howell. 6f Jefferl ft Howell. Mr. Howell
lng h leading' attorney for Tom Woe.
rail In 'Ilia flghf npori the Nebraska Grain
Ufalers' 'association. Tt is a victory, yes,
but I MOuld count It a victory, not for any
milvlrtual'or set of Individuals so much
Many new things being unpacked daily-fresh from the
maker's hands.
Hats BOYS1 Shirts
Just opened, a superb line of nobby
Young Men's Hats, in new pearl and
!".'?. fy ttU- in "Telescope" ,"d
"Alpine" styles-- ,,'iS
at Jl.Sj) and 6.UU
College styles, in stitch brim cloth
hats, colors gray, tan and Cf
white t $1.0u and i.OU
Shirt In new weaves and patterns of
fine madras, collars attached or de
tached, sise n to I4U 1 Bl
at ll 00 and I.3U
Boys' land Girls' Caps
Largest assortment of boy' and
girls pretty caps to be seen In Omaha
now on dlsplsy.
Writ for catalogue.
Ever Been ii Our
It's light,, airy, roomy,
Painstaking, courteous salespeoi)Ie to aid
price that will Jempt you to lay In a sup
ply. AVe have on special aale a Ann quality of
printed Madras that haa never been equaled
for the price. Whits ground, printed with
mall figures or stripes. Tou'll regret It If
you don't get some of these nice, goods at
this low price, 10c a yard. Usually Bold for
15o a yard. ...
Special Offering in Economy
Basement Dress Goods De
. ' partmeht . Friday.
Grand opportunity for the woman or ohlld
who needs a new waists sk'lrt , or dress
length, or perhaps - Just 'enough to finish
out the . winter la .needed. Every mother
wants her children dressed' as prettily as
the family ' purse will allow. Drees Goods
Department In Economy Basement' Is the
place, Friday la the day, to And lust what
you want,' First of all, look the remnants
over. Mother will appreciate this ' oppor
tunity' to save". Study the fojlowlng ratur-
estlng reductions':- . '
86c mixed Suiting, invisible check, broken
plaids, 4S In. Wide, a fabric that Is right
up to the minute In style, quality and fin
ish, 3c a yard.
$1.60 handsome all wool Taffeta, light
weight, beautiful 'quality, 54 In. wide, in
the tiny shepherd's check, with a top check
of some pretty contrasting color. One of
thla aeason's most dressy fabrics. In four
and Sixteenth Streets
aa for the state at large. It means a great
deal for Nebraska. It means a great deal
for the small. Independent grain dealer and
the farmer. It means a great deal also for
the friends of fair play, for those people
who are working against class legislation
and corporation rule and for equal, rights
and freo competition. .
"So far as the Grain trust is concerned,
no effort will bo made to revive It and the
decision of the court will he compiled with,
I feel certain. As a matter of fact the
members of the association saw the hand
writing on the wal' aoon after we begun
our fight; they were forced to tho con
viction that it was uselesa for them to go
up against such a determined fight as we
were making, and so they simply cut their
cloth accordingly. As you know, they dis
solved their association soma wueks ago,
knowing this result waa Inevitable.
"I want to say we certainly must give
Attorney General Brown a vast amount
of credit for the part he played In this
fight. Had It not been for the prompt and
manful- stand he took we could not have
got through so well. And Judge Sullivan,
too, deserves great credit." -
M. I.. Learned of Kennedy 6 Letired,
leading attorney foi some Of the association
grain firms, said ha did not care to make a
statement until he had viewed tSe court's
decision In full. ' ' ' , . ;
"The court's decision Is In accordance of
tho Only law I know anything about,", re
marked W. ,J. Connell, attorney for the ma
jority council members exonerated by the
decision of the supreme court in . the gas
ordinance case. "When we went Into that
case It was such a dead open and shut
game of cinch that I really felt some mls-glvlngs-
just because It waa such a certain
thing. This decision wipes the whole thing
out. It pulls it' up by the roots and throws
it over the fence."
This litigation originated from th most
exciting and 'memorable council meeting In
many years in Omaha. It waa at that meet
ing when Mayor Moores stood In tha coun
cil chamber and exchanged heated words
with members and kept policemen sta
tioned at the doors to prevent councllmen
Inimical to the pending measure from leav
ing and thus avoid voting.
The measure under fire was the socalled
$.'$ gaa ordinance. Acting for Interested
parties, said to be a Cleveland lighting
syndicate which sought a franchise In
Omaha, T. W. Blackburn had secured th
Issuance of a restraining ofder to prevent
th council from passing this ordinance.
Five of the members attempted to pass it,
and claimed they did pass It, though City
Clerk Flbourn did not read It the third
time, and other, formalities, such as being
put from the chalr. were omitted. These
five men were fryball, Schroeder, Evans,
Huntington and Back and the four opposing
the ordinance and complying with the In
junction were Hoye, Zlmnian. Nicholson
and O'Brlon.
Nicholson was In the chair, Zlmman
having vacated it. When this ordinance
came up Nicholson refused to put it to a
vote. This precipitated the riot of words
which came near developing Into blows.
Huntington finally declared he wo chair
man for the time being and he would put
the question. He did so and declared it
pawed, i
The five couni ilmen - voting for the ordi
nance, which was not passed, were the
For SHOES Girls.
There are no shoes made that
will stand the hard wear Id snow
and shiBh like our
"Lilliputian Special"
These shoe ar built especially for
'"L n ,h nw College'
and -Orthopedic" lasta, and will re
tain their shape and beauty longer
then other shoes. They cost no mori
than ordinary shoes.
Ask to see our special low heel dan-
cina Dumm fn viri ..i i
Bo. Feb. , inort.
Economy Basement?
ventilated by the best approved
you in securing just the wanted
good colors tsn, brown, navy blue and
black and white Friday, ,7o a yard.
Handsome Crepe de Chine in
Black and Wlute, Friday,
39c a Yard.
23 In. wide, beautiful durable Crepe de
Chine, makes lovely evening gowna, dainty
pretty dresses for all occasions, pretty
waists at exceedingly small cost if you
take advantage of this great opportunity.
Friday's special price, 89c a yard.
Note-Thls Crepe fie Chine on sale at
silk counter.
Our New Millinery Department
Opens on or About March 1.
. As one waits for the bright sunshine and
flowers of spring after a dreary winter's
season, counting each day one day less
until the bursting Into bloom of the slum
bering grasses and flowers, so you should
swatt, the crowning feature of the season
the opening of this department.
Free Art Instruction.
Miss Steenstrup. recognised as one of
the greatest needle artists, gives free In
struction In all the new embroidery stitches,
Including Hardanger, Qlttertyl, Hedebo,
Mt. Melllck. Norwegian, Scrim and Shadow
embroidery. Afternoons from 2 to 5. Tou
are Invited to Join her classes.
next day declared by Judge Sutton to be
In contempt of court for violating his
previous Injunction. Later they had their
hearing and were sentenced to serve thirty
days in the county jail. But Connell then
appealed the case to the supreme court.
(Continued from First Page.)
the bill waa explained by Mr. Gardner.
This order was Intended to work auto
niatlcally and to make age the only proof
Of disability. CommlsHloner Warnor found
the order in conflict with statute provision,
and it was thereby robbed of Its operation.
By eliminating surgeons' fees, Mr. Gard
ner estimated that by enacting the order
Into law money would be saved the gov
ernment and benefit extended to the veter
ans. Th amendment he regarded a virtual
service pension law, saying In time It
would place every , soldier of the civil war
on the pension roll at a maximum pension
of $13 a month.
Mr. .Garrett advocated higher pensious
for Mexican war veterans,, Mr. Kline. (PaJ
advocated increasing to $30 a month the al
lowance to pensioners totally blind or bed
ridden. ' ' .. . "
The bill was read and passed wlthoufob
Jectlon. It 'carries $139,Cu0.M0 for pensions
and $l.i!4S,XV) for the pension administration.
Other Bills Passed.
Kills were passed as follows:
To open for settlement 506,000 acres of
land In tne Kiowa, Comanche and Apache
reservations in Oklahoma; for the estab
lishment and sale of townBites in this same
reservation; for the issuance of patents to
40 acres of land to Columbia and Colvllle
Indians In the Columbia valley, Washing
ton, th land having been granted to them
In 18SS under th Moses agreement.
At the suggestion of Mr. Clayton (Ala.)
a bill was passed to prevent officials and
efhployes of the government from divulg
ing Information on crop statistics prema
turely and making It criminal for such per
sons to speculate In products.
Th penalty for violating Its provisions Is
fixed at $Mro and Imprisonment for ten
Mr. Lacey (la.) secured the passage of a
bill authorising the commissioner of the
general land office to quit claim the title
conveyed to th United States for land In
forest reservations.
At 5 o'clock the house adjourned until
tomorrow at noon.
President aad Mr. Roosevelt Eater
tala la Honor of Army and Navy.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Feb. 8.,-Presldent
and Mrs. Roosevelt save a
night In honor of the army and navy. It
was the last of the evening levees at the
White House for the season and was very
largely attended. Invited to meet the
guests of the evening were the dlplomatio
corps and congressional, official and resi
dential society.
j President and Mrs. Roosevelt entered the
Blue room at 9 o'clock while the Marine
band played the national anthem. In the
receiving tin were the members of th
cabinet and the women of their families,
while th list in th Blue room Included a
large number of persons. Admiral Dewey
headed the line of callers and he was fol
lowed by. Lieutenant General John C.
Bates, the head of the army.
There waa a lack of floral decorations,
but th national color with the flags of the
president, th admiral of the navy and
other distinctive national emblem war
conspicuously displayed. Miss Alice Roose
velt and Representative Nicholas Long,
worth formed th center of an Interesting
group, whll th sister of the latter, th
Countess De Chambrun, was among those
Invited to th Blue room. Five German
' officer who, as representative of th m
peror of Germany, ar making a tour of
me initea mates, were among th g jests.
Aga-resale Volant of Comameroo la
10OK Largest la Hlatory of World.
WASHINGTON. Feb. I.-Accordlng to a
report iasued by th Department of Com
merce and Labor, th aggregate volume of
International commerce during IM6 wa un
doubtedly th largest for any correspond
ing period In the history of th country.
Th report says:
Th greatly increased activities in th
Iron, steel and copper Industries were par-
m-uiarijr wonaw- ui note, naving caused
Iron production, according to reliable com
mercial sources, to advance 40 per cent and
copper nearly li per cent over similar
I production in 19U4."
gealey la Army and Jiavy I'aloa.
1 WASHINGTON, Feb. I. Rear Admiral
W. 8. Schley. V. S. N., retired, was last
night mustered in a a member of Colonel
Theodora Roosevelt garrison No. T4 of th
Army and Navy union. Several hundred
member of th union from th different
garrison in Ut city were present.
Protestant Will Fiolik Inirodncti of
. Teitimonj Today.
Three Witnesses Testify to Taking
the Oath of Vengeance
in the Kndowment
WASHINGTON, Feb. S.-The Senator
8 moot case, so far as introduction of testi
mony hy the prote.iants is conceined, prob
ably will be closed tomorrow. Announce
ment to that effect waa made by John G.
Carlisle, who hss been prorecuting the
case at the present session of congress,
at the close of the proceedings today.
The defense has not announced the num
ber of witnesses it' expects to call nor
when It will be ready to proceed.
Th hearing today dealt with alleged
Mormon Interference In business affairs
and with the endowment house ceremony.
Three witnesses testified that they had
taken thf obligation administered and as
they recalled It there was a variance in
the form aa it related to an agreement to
avenge the blood of the prophet. Henry
W. Lawrence of Salt tako City said he
had been called upon to promise to avenge
Joseph Smith, Hyrum Smith, David Pat
ten and Parley P. r'tt. all church lead
ers who met death at the hands of mobs.
The witness declared that no Mormon
could go through the endowment house
without taking the oath.
Chairman Burrows said today that lie
would Insist upon concluding the Investiga
tion and making a report to the senate
this session.
Prof. Wolfe (ruH-Kmlnrd.
In the Investigation of protests against
Senator Reed Smoot of Ctah before the
committee on privileges and elections.
Prof. Walter M. Wolfe, who was a teacher
In Mormon schools and a member of the
chnrrh until very recently, was today sub-
.ected to a severe cross-examination by A.
8. Worthington. counsel for the senator.
A large number of letters which ha 4
been written by Wolfe to members of th
church were put Into the record to show
that he had not made complaints of the
conduct of Benjamin Cluff on the Mexican.
expedition, as he bad testified In direct ex-
mlnatlon. He denied charges by counsel
that he had been Intoxicated In several pub
lic places and that he had expressed con
trition because of his refusal to nav tith
ing. Mr. Worthington will call a lane
number of witnesses to discredit Wolfe.
On re-dlrect examination the names of
a number of residents of Provo were read
to the witness and ten of them, he said.
wore living In polygamous cohabitation.
He said he knew George Taylor, brother-in-law
of Mr. Smoot and that Taylor had
asked him (Wolfe.) to give up his demo
cratic faith and come in with "the great
majority." This was Just previous to the
election of the legislature that elected
Smoot to th senate, h said, and further
that Taylor asked him to do all he could
for the election of Smoot.
. Plaral Wives la School.
"I told him," said the witness, "that I
would if I thought It to be the will of the
Lord. Mr. Taylor said he believed It was
the will of God and It seems to have been.
He told me then, tfiSt' Smoot's candidacy
had been discussed and endorsed by the
high counclt of Ctah, convened aa a prayer
circle." .
In response to question by several mem
ber of the committee Wolfe said that In
Brlgham Toung VoYlcge, Oveha Jorgenson
and Florence ReyhoKJs were - hm only j
students whom m'kne-w to have become j
plural wives. He" thought that children of I
polygamous relations 'looked upon po I
lygamy as a divine Institution. Of th 1
Provo citizens ' Whoso names wer read,
only one, Thoma Chamberlain, had en-
tercd polygamy since the manifesto. A '
number of the songs' alleged to have been
hostile to the government of the United
States were put Into the record and Wolfe
said these songs -were sung frequently. '
William J. Thomas of Spanish Fork,
Utah, the next witness, said he had gon
through the endowment houso in 1869, and
had taken an oath to "avenge the blood
of the prophet Joseph Smith, upon this
nation and to teach hi children to do j
so down to the third and fourth genera- j
Hons." He said he was dropped from the '
church in tn w s Det--uj no u. i"i
too openly against plural marriages.
Senator Knox asked if he had ever done
anything to carry out his obligation to
"avenge the blood of the prophet upon this j
"No. sir. I enlisted twica to defend this
natlin," said Thomas.
The witness told of M. Mlchelson, form
erly an employe of Thoma. going to
Mexico to take a plural wife. Mlchelson
told the witness he was going "where he
could live his religion."
John P. Holugren of Bear River City,
IT tali, a member of the t'tah legislature
from 1898 to 190S, testified that he voted
against the Evans bill, prohibiting th first
wife from testifying against her husband
in polygamy proceedings. Ha was de
feated after this, but said lie thought it I
was not bis vote tht defeated him. Ho j
said he took the endowment house oath in .
18S9. He repeated the oath of vengeance,
and, as he remembered It, he agreed to I
avenge the blood of both Joseph and Hiram i
Smith. I
Batarthwalte oa Stand. j
Charles A. gmurthwalte of Ogden, I'tah,
testified that he had been excommunicated
A Dart Way Out.
The" buttermilk fad," which It follow
irs insisted was the cure for nil the Ills !
that human flesh Is ' heir to. has pretty
well had Us day.
Buttermilk Is a pleasant and healthy
drink, but there are a whole lot of desir
able things that It cannot do. A Nebr.
woman found something much more
worth wh'le. She says:
"Thre years ago my stomach was in
such a frightful condition that I could
scarcely bear to take any fond at all.
Indeed there waa once that I went for
14 day without a morsel of nourishment
preferring starvation to the acute agony
that I suffered when I ate anything. And
all this entailed upon me almost constant
headaches and nervousness. My condi
tion waa truly pitiable.
"The doctor warned me that th coffee
I drank wa chiefly responsible for
this condition, and ordered m to drink
buttermilk instead. But I despised but
termilk and could not bring myself to
use It.
"Then I was advised to try Postum
Food Coffee. It tia completely renovatod
and made over my whole system. The
salutary effect on my poor stomach was
simply marvelous, and that straightened
out, the headaches, nervousness and
other troubles soon vanished. For more
than a year I have not felt any distress or
pain, such a I one thought would
kill m.
"I can truthfully say that Postum
haa brought me th blessing of
th perfect health I enjoy, for I gav up
medicine when I began It use." Nam
given by Postum Co.. Battle Creek. Mich.
Ther a reason. Itoad h little book.
"Th Road t WallvUi", In pkg.
by the Mormon church in April, lf5. II
IS a director In the Beck Salt works, and
told of having been called to Salt Lake
City to see President Joseph F. Smith and
member of the first presidency which held
th controlling Interests In the Inland Crys
tal Salt company. In company with Rich
ard Taylor Mr. Smurthwaite met th first
presidency, he said, and was t"ld by Presi
dent Smith that if he remained. In the
salt business In competition with th?
church he would be ruined.
"I told President Smith," SAld the wit
ness, "that I had the power to crush my
child, but not the right. Mr. Smith r
piled that this was business and I told him
that I thought business meant profit."
The witness then detailed the entire
Interview, which resulted In no agreement,
as the church Insisted that none of its
members should enter Into competition
with the church. Mr. Smurthwalte waa
excommunicated, he said, in consequence
of this disagreement. He spoke against
the church being In business and had
told his bishop that aa Joseph F. Smith
was the exclusive agent of God In th
church his participation In business was
equivalent to God being in business.
Finally he said he had publicly disclaimed
Smith' authority as a prophet and spoke
against his testimony on the subjeot of
polygamous cohabitation and was tried on
charges of apostscy and unchristtanlike
conduct and found guilty.
Lawrence Telia of Oath of Vengeance.
Henry W. Lawrence of Salt Lake City
was the first witness at tha afternoon ses
sion. He was born of Mormon parents and
left the church in 1W! because he became
doubtful of the church system. He said he
was associated with others In the publica
tion of the Vtah Magaslne, which advocated
the opening of mines against the teaching
of the holy prlesthopd. His associates were
excommunicated because of this policy esrly
In 1S9, but action against him failed for the
reason, he thought, that he was then a man
of affairs. , Concerning the endowment
house ceremony, which he said he took
early In his life, he said no oath was ad
ministered obligating him to covenant and
agree before God, HIS agents and the wit
nesses assembled to avenge the blood of
the prophets "Joseph Smith, Hyrum Smith, I
David Patten and Parley P. Pratt. His tes
timony is the first that has been given by
any witnesses using the names of David
Patten and Parley P. Pratt in the obliga
tion. Ife said that as administered to him
the oath did not stipulate that the ven
geance must be taken upon "this nation"
and In that respect the oath wa ambig
uous. He said he had participated later In
administering the ceremonies to others and
that no person could go through the en
dowment house without taking the oaths.
These were administered orally, he said,
and that as different parties officiated It
was likely that the wording of the obliga
tion might vary at the different cere
monies. Lawrence referred frequently to the
tyranny of the priesthood that existed dur
ing ills membership In the church and
Chairman Burrows ssked If that tyranny
existed today. The witness said that there
was more liberality shown now, but that a
man who desired to continue In good stand
Ing In the church must obey the leaders In
all things. In regard to teachings of the
church he said that nowhere In the books
was there to be found anything directing
loyalty to the government and that they
sang a song containing the lines. "Brlgham
Toung Is our king." He said from the
preochlngs he had heard he believed that
the teachings were the same today. He
said the revelation of polygamy must be be
lieved by a good church momber. whether
he practiced it or not, for to suspend one
revelation would be to suspend them all.
, - Mormon Control State.
C. M. Owen, who has been employed In
getting evidence against Mr. Smoot. was
then called." Mr. Carlisle submitted-a list of
th members of the constitutional conven
tion, all of the members of the legislatures
and state officers and others who have held
office since Utah was admitted to statehood.
Mr. Owen marked the list showing that of
those represented, every governor, secre
tary of state, treasurer, auditor and super,
lntendent of schools had been Mormons;
that two-thirds of the members of every
legislature were Mormons; that in each
legislature there had been from one to ten
polygamists and in the constitutional con
vention out of 115 members there were sev
enty Mormons, thirty of whom were polyga
mists. The supreme court was Gentile, he
said, and the other courts mixed. Mr.
Worthington sought to show that two
third of the Utah population was Mor
mon, but Owen said he did not think this
was true at the present time.
The committee adjourned until 12 o'clock
tomorrow. Mr. Carlisle aaid he thought he
could close protestants case at the forenoon
session tomorrow.
Kebraaka stands with the FIt High
est State la Equal- Snf.
frage Movement.
BALTIMORE. Feb. I. At the second
day' Session of the annual convention of
the Woman's National Suffrage associa
tion the report of the secretary was read
by MrA Harriet Taylor Upton, of which
the following is an abstract:
Receipts, Including last year's balance,
$at.2S3.W 1 disbursements, 1G.5;4.S7; balance,
The fivk states standing at the head in I
point Of
imbeishlp are New York. Massa
'allfornla, Nebraska and Iowa.
five Stat
nt olj ii
ea contributing the largest
money to tne treasury are
Pennsylvania Oregon, California, Massa
chusetts snl New Turk.
A new asfk-iatlnn. "The College Woman's
Equal 8ulTike league," was admitted to
The merobi ship wa never so large or
th financial kiowlng so good, but with an
active womaii suffrag campaign In prog
ress In OregoV. to be terminated by th
voters at the Vectlon in June, 19U6, there
never was so mW-h need for money. Every
believer is urgi-k to show his or her belief
in a practical wky.
Th address oA.Mrs. Mary E. Craigl on
"Ignorance and Tic" wa a lengthly ap
peal. Including mkieroua statistics, to con
tinue the effort V. secure th ballot in
order that au end tiay b put to th liquor
business, th mosn hostile and dangerous
foe which society tag to encounter. She
maintained that this evil could not b suc
cessfully met until 4. men had been clothed
with the right to vol
BY f!flVF.IN !
' "-
Two Men Isanrlsoi
HOO F'eet'l nder
f.rona! at Jai
tovrn, Cnl.,
Since Mi
I ,
STOCKTON. Cal.. Fel. L-Caught under
a giant cave-in, two miter have been en
tombed " feet beneath the surface of the
earth In the App mine at Jamestown sine
Monday night. Day aiM night rescuers
have been at work diggilg In an effort t
save the Imprisoned met. Th
porno Sublle and M. VukWich. They wer
working Monday night, (when the roof
caved In. Signals were (heard by the
rescuer this afternoon ail a faint voice
aid "V ar very weak; lurry."
Xoaalnatioaa oy Ptesldeat.
SASiiiKuiuft, reo. s Th president
today sent the following nor nations to the
Collector of (diatoms Myrln H. MtM'ord
Pure, Healthful, Refreshing
"The Queen of
President of Mine Worker. Eiyi Convsntion
Hg Power to Oust Offloial.
Rnmor that He Will Start Separate
Organisation If He I F.i
nelled Mo Aetloa
PITTSBURG. Feb. I. Notwithstanding
the fact that President John Mitchell of the
I'nlted Mine Workers of America has de
cided that local district No. t haa the power
In its present convention to oust President
Dolan and Vice President Belllngham of
the district No. ft, President Dolan still
maintains that he was elected by a referen
dum vote and can be removed only In th
same manner. President Dolan still defies
th delegates and refuses to vacate his
office, snd a split In the district Is not be
yond a possibility according to some of the
delegates, who announce that Dolan haa re
ceived a number of telegrams and letters
advising him to fight the Issue and If de
feated, to start an Independent organisa
I President Mitchell's decision was made
public In his instructions to National Vice
President Lewis, who read thm to tho con
vention todHy, Mr. Mitchell gave it as his
Judgment that the delegates had power to
oust Dolan and Bclllngham. Mr. Lewis re
ceived them last night, but held them until
late today before making them public.
Tarinoll In Convention.
When the decision was read to the con
vention there was turmoil, strife and con
fusion. Delegates rushed to tho center of
the floor, demanding that Dolan Instantly,
vacate the chair. Cheer and hisses rose
from the crowd of excited delegates and for
a time It eemed that the president would
be forcibly removed from his seat.
The storm was calmed by Mr. Lewis, who
made himself heard In moving a reeef-s
whllo the telegrams and decision of Presi
dent Mitchell Vere given to the newspapers.
When the convention was railed to order
again a number of resolutions amending
1 tne constitution were offered and rnssed. A
resolution was passed appointing a commit- i
tee to draft rules for a new election and to
fix the dite. It is said Dolan will be a can
didate for re-election, but that Belllnghani
will not.
While watting through the day for th
Mitchell decision the work Of th conven
tion was at a comparative deadlock.
Dolan' friends are bitter tonight against
President Mitchell's derision. They claim
that he has prejudged th case and I un
aware of the exact situation. Another ses
sion of the convention will be held tomor
row. Miner Insist I'pon ' Settlement. -"PUNXSUTAWNEV.
Pa.,' Feb. 8. At a
maea meeting held 'today ' of miners em
ployed " the Buffalo, Rochester & Pitts
burg Coal and Iron company, the Jeffer
son & Clearfield Coal and Iron company
and allied concerns' with headquarter
here, It was decided unanimously not to go
to work again until all grievances between
th men and the companies have been ad
Justed. The miners today claimed that the
Altoona agreement la being violated. When
the coal company' official were notified
yesterday that work would be suspended
today in order to allow the miner to at
tend the meeting, the shipment of coal
over the Buffalo, Rochester & Pittsburg
railroad was at once suspended. All night
operator and day operator In coal yards
over the entire area of production In Buf
falo. Rochester 4 Pittsburg territory hav
been laid off. About 10, CM) miner ar
After tha adjournment of th meetings
of the miners" officer they received word
from General Manager Robinson that he
will meet them at Ptinxautawney tomorrow
In an effort to adjust differences, and to
night there I a hopeful feeling that the
trlke will be settled.
Demands of Anthracite Men.
WILKESBARRE. Pa., Feb. s.-The an
thracite seal committee of the United
Mine Workers went Into session her this
afternoon. Thee was a large attendance
of officer from the hard coal regions.
In the absence of President John Mitchell,
District President Fahy of District No. T,
called the convention to order which at
once went Into secret session. Nothing
was made public, but It Is understood that
six requests are to b mad when th
delegates and the railroad and
j mine official meet. They are a follow:
An eight hour day for the company
: hand. ...
. A trade agreement with the operators.
I Slight Increase In wages for all classes
. lr rd about the mine.
I nlform scale ror roca. siie, water ana
all "Ihef kinds of dead work. .
Think Strike Will B Avoided.
TOPEKA, Kan., Feb. . "tittle If any
material strike sentiment Is being ex-
I pressed among Kansas coal miners," said
I H. C. Cowan, member of the legislature
I from the Cherokee coal district, today.
1 jfr. Cowan Is s mine worker and is fsmll-
tar with the conditions In the coal districts
of Kansas.
"I think Kansas miners do not want a
trlke," Mr. Cowan continued. "I am sat- 1
Isfled they will not favor a strike unless
they deem It unavoidable. But If there
Is a miners' ftrlke at all, It will be general,
and Kansas, Missouri, Illinois, Iowa, In
dian Territory and Indiana will be affected.
I think the difference between the miner
and th mine operator will be adjusted
through arbitration."
Weston Win First Block.
is-r T niTIta Miv IVh. I riiai la W.iia
"f Chicago, challengt-r. tonight won the
nrst bleek of 30n points in his tW-ball match
with Thomas Hiieston of Hcrantou, Pa.,
holder of the world's championship con
tinuous pool emblem, by a acore of 2&i to
115. Play will continue tomorrow and Sat
urday night. Hurston waa awarded a new
C?yamnr th F?U ln
axative ftron ttamina
Cbtm CcJ4 is Om Day, GrVa
Table Waters"
championship emhlein, after Alfred De Oro
had refused to surrender the old emblem
on demsnd of the donors, the latter claim
ing D Oro had forfeited it hy refusing
to accept Hueston's challenge. De Orn
announced tonight that he has permanently
retired and will never play another cham
pionship pool match. v
Parking noose et glonx Falls.
SIOCX FALLS. 8. D., Feb. .-(Special.)
Arrangements have now been -completed
for the ,early placing in operation of the
new packing plant 'in this city. It Is
planned to have the plant placed In opera
tion within the next ten days. Yh work
of placing the machinery In the building
was completed a few days ago and it ha
been carefully tested, working to the satis
faction of the promoters of the ehterprlse.
The new companv which will operate the
packing house Is made up largely of local
capitalists, and therefore might be said to
he purely a Sioux Falls concern The
plant la new and modern In every respect
and will be the first Industry of the kind
In ojeratlon here during the last fifteen
llooh Itented Sew Trial.
SPRING Ft RI.D. III.. Feb. .-The
preme court this morning denied a rehear
ing in tne case nr Jol.ann Hoch. senlence.1
to bo hanged in Chicago February 21 for
wife murder.
.40.00 Suits to Order $20.00
Only a few bargain uitings and
overcoatings left.
While they last they go at
$27..0 for 50 Sulfa to Order
$25.00 for $45 Suit to Order
$20.00 for $40 Suit to Order
$l".."0 for Suits to Ort1r
$13.00 for $30 Suit to Order .
These are fine goods. Most of
them Hie Imported. We are de
termined to sell out every fall and
winter suiting and overcoating.
'Phone Doug. 1 80S.
aoi-soo south loth st.
Next door to Wabash ticket office,
A frind of th homo
A fo of th Trust
4Bnplia with tho fur Feed Law
OT an !(
RnYIVG Woodward A
B urges.
""IU U Managers.
ii "Captain Dcbwnn.irc'
By Thomas Dixon, Jr., from bla two
fSr?0"? novel": "Th Clansman" and I
Nights A Sun. Mara tu.w
Charley's Aunt
By Sedley Brown.
'Phone Douglas 4M.
Tonight and Saturdsy Matinee and Night.
Thone ft Carleton, Agnes Mahn, Mr and
Mrs. Keley, Harry ke t'Jalr. Perie ft Dla
mant, Flo Adler, Mills It Morris and the
Prices luo, 26o,
C U I T Cm Price-15c, 25c, 60c. 7fcJ.
Tonight, t:15. Matinee Saturday, Win.
Gillette's Most Notable Achievement,
All the Original -Electrical and Scenic
Effect as Presented in New York and
London Sunday, I'nrle Josh Spruceby
Nebraska Wesleyan University
Conservatory of Music
University Place, Neb.
A. J. Vernon Bpencer, Director
"The greatest school of tnusli
between Cnlcago and th Pacing
Coast." j
Faealty of Twenty Teselien (
w Balldlag Costing gTIMMX
First Annua! Complimentan!
Faculty Concert - !
Friday, Feb. 9, '06., 8:15 p. m.j
First M. E. Church, (20th (
and Davenport St. Omalia) 1
all music siorea, entitling holde
to reserved seat up till .0 p. ni
tfter :00 p. m. admission without
The following member of the
faculty will appear: Messrs A J
Vnon Spencer, pianist; Edwin C
nowdo-i, haritone; Edmund Foer-
el violinist: Illff . Garrison
Piaalst; Iwr A.WTrxxn, -organist