Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 15, 1906, Page 2, Image 2

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Be March, 14 U06.
..--r,-m vv;u y'lZui"
a r m .-, . .
Redfern Style Means Figure Style.
The moat elegant corsot of the eason. because It conform roost easily
to the fashion of the goaaon. Presented in; these models are the most ad
vanced ideas of the Parisian corsettere'a art, modified to conform to the
The Spring Coat Season.
Tim won for Spring- Coats Is now here
end the bt and nurert styles are here,
fc'ever were such a variety of fashionable
1L ,
House Not Likely to Apree with Senate on
the Amendment! Made. '
Utene I.. Dobsoa Files His fa er
' a Candidal for Congress
to i
creed Hon. Jaha
A. T. Hall.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
PES MOINES, March 14. (Special.)
Those Interested In getting the child labor
. bill through believe thst the house will
net accept the' amendments made by the
senate and that the measure will have
to go to a conference committee. This
will be the first measure this session on
which It was necessary to appoint con
, fcrence committees If this proves true,
t'sually there are a number by this time
In the session. The changes In the bill
niade in the senate deal chiefly with the
',' enforcement provisions. On the sge of
tho children to be protected, 'the hours
""V employment and such provisions, the
sertete and house will easily get together.
'' The house. Is in fnvor of a more drastic
in ensure' ms to the provisions of tlte en
forcement than the aensie.
For Ts-O'Ytir Terns. ..'
The action , of tho house In making the
terms of the railroad commissioners threo
year. Is looked upon by members as a hm for lnformnt,on M to tn,
forecast that the terms of county officered,.,,, ikk . . v.-,,-..-,. ...
as well as state officers will be left at
two years. If this coures Is followed the
tat will every svtn numoered year elect
tte entire force of officials.
Ball Fans Hosefsl.
The baseball fans of Ds Moines and
tbe cities of the Iowa league are placing
all their dependency on the judiciary com
mittee of tha house and .the lateness of
the session .for getting ttie" provision pro
hibiting Sunday base ball killed.. The Ju
diciary committee has bend canvassed and
Is said to be ngalnst It. The committee
furthermore s been muitlng a record at
thla session of killing oft every bill that
Vould Scratch and Tear the Flesh
Unless Hands Were Tled-Wajted
to a Skeleton A wfu! Suffering for
Over a Year Grew Werce Undw
Doctors Skin Now Clear.
"My little son, when about a year
and a half old, began to have sores
i out on Aia lacs, l kad phr-,
eician treathlm,
but tha sores grew
wora. Then they
began to coma om
his arms, than eu
other part ef his
boa y, and than on
LI. -I--..
f j y uu uia cnsai.
llhkiim 'ojhr.-ThenIraU. .
another phyal-
alan. Pull he grew worse. At the end
of about a year and ft half of suffering
be grew so bad 1 had to tie his hands
la ctoths at night to keep him from
ftaratching theenrr and tearing the flesh.
"lis got to fce ft mat skeleton, and
. was hardly able to walk. My Aunt
a J v lead me to try Cutirura Boap and
Ointment. So great waa her faith la
it that shs gave ma ft email piece of
Boap to try and ft little of the Olnv-
- ment I took it home without any .
1 faith, but to please her I tried it, and
it seemed to dry up the eorea ft little.
- l sent to the drug store and got ft
cake of the Soap and box of the
Ointment and followed the directions,
and at the end of about two months
the eorea were all well. lis has
never had any sores of any kind since.
'He ia now strong and healthy,
and I tan sincerely say that only for
your . snoot wonderful remedies my
lirecioue child would have died from
those terriljle eorea. 1 used only one
cake of 8op and about three box a
of Ointment (slirned) Mr. JEg
bert Sheldon, R. K. D., No. 1, Wood-e-Ule.
Conn, April 23, 1W05."
CuM Imul nl hml Iwul a BW?
I OMaWeiJSk f
Com n k. pWU
tVw P- r rw& C.. So Hw9 B
New Dress Goods Shoving
Unequalcd in sooix? and tyte character. Soason after season
the highest types of distinctive style elegance have found repre
sentation in our unrivaled displays of wool and wash dress goods.
This year's exclusive ideas are now shown in a most compre
hensive variety that command the approval and admiration of
the keenest style critics. Join the merry throng of fashion fol
lowers Thursday in this store, "where fashion reigns."
NOTE Watch for oar bkafmrnt .If of waist riaturdar.
American -woman's figure. The very, caretui
designing and making are responsible for the
nicely, with which the garment curves into the
waist. The smooth surface of the fabrics,
pretty, fine laces and pliant Arctic whalebone
give a "tout ensemble" that- is a real - luxury.
"Security" rubber button hose supporters are
attached to each REDFERN atyle. They are
the best supporter we know for the best cor
set we know.
. Miss McCauler. special corsetiere from the
Redfern Corset offices, is here' for this week
only. Have your corsets scientifically fitted
during her stay. The advantages of being cor
seted by her are manifold, and tbla service ia
without extra charge. This week only.
garments shown under one roof Silk Coats,
Covert Coats, Coats of Fancy Mixtures,
Fitted Coats, Short, Loose Coats and Lone
Loose Coats. v
' Swell Tailored Suits, Fine Skirts and
does not have on it the stamp of legal
necessity. Since the complexion of the
Judiciary committee of the house was
learned the proprietors of the Western
League team of this city havt been
breathing essler.
Oft te State ValTeralt.
Only a handful of legislators remained In
the city today, the greue bulk going to
Iowa City on invitation to visit the state
university as guests of the Iowa City
Commercial club. About a dosen remained
In the city and only about half a dosen
committee clerks and pages. All the rest
went to Iowa City. Those whe remained
In the city were during the day somewhat
worried over the gathering storm, fearing
that the special train might have difficulty
In getting back.
Dobsoa Aaaaaaeeaaeat.
George L. Dobson today tiled his affidavit
with the county auditor as a candidate for
congress against Congressman J. A. T.
Hull. Mr. Dobson said today that ha was
not aligned with Cummins or Prouty or any
other interest, and that lie expected the
opposition of the corporations to his can
didacy. Incidentally, he attacked Congress
man Hull by saying: "Captain Hull will
have something to talk about besides the
army post and a measly appropriation of
IGOO.OOO for a one-story postofTlce building
while Denver got an appropriation of Z,W,
OHO yesterday for a magnificent building." 1
' Will Wark an neaojetlaa. -'-'.',
Ooverr.or Cummins Is expected home to
morrow from the western part of the state,
and while It Is not authoritatively known.
It' Is expected thst he will begin work at
once on the preparation of Ills answer to
the resolution of the general assembly call-
road lobby. It Is believed that the chief
Information In the hands of the governor
eonslste of letters written by the members
Of the 'ray road lobby to persons over 4 he
state pn the subject. of the primary elec
tion bill, which the governor accused them
of trying to defeat.
Secretary Shaw t'otalasT.
: Announcement waa made today that Sec
retary. Leslie M. Sliaw"lll address the
meeting of the Polk County Republican
. club ia this city, Friday evening.. March U.
lis subject will be "Republicanism."
Mlralcaa AlantaL.
Members of the Iowa Michigan Alumni
association banqueted tonight at the Savery
hotel. Toasts were responded to by Prof.
Adama of Ann Arbor, Hon. R. M. Wright
of Fort Dodge, members of the legislature;
Dr. A. B. Storms, president of Ames col
leger Dr. D. W. Parsons of Des Moines.
Hon. A. M. Cloud of EaHvllle. Ia.; Dr. J.
B, Tedrow of Williams and Hon. Thomas
A. Cheshire of this city.
Prof. Adams, In an interview today to a
local paper, said: "I believe the govern
ment ought to take the bull by the horns
and give the Interstate Commerce commis
sion power to fix the actual and relative
railroad rates Instead of maximum rates,
as the Hepburn-Dolliver bill proposes"
(Continued from Fitst Psge.)
Oil, which' sent the oil part of the way!
through Ha plus line."
Mr. Iw resumed Ilia questioning:
"Did any representative of the Standard
Oil company ask you to advance the
"No, sir."
"What did Bogardut say at that meet
ing T' , k
"He waa there principally tu secure a
record ut the changes we made. He did
not talk to roe."
In the course 'of -his examination 'Com
missioner Prouty asked of Mr. KtAnts:
"Why should you charge, more for mov
ing ell than ooulT"
"Because the oil tanks go .beck empty,"
replied Mr. Koontx.
"Don't tht coal cars go back' empty?"
"No. sir."
"What do they carry back." '
"AH full of sand, Mr. Rooms'"
"Well, many." ,
"How many?"
"I will have the figurea produced for you."
Mr. Koouls said that the risk Involved In
drawing fuel oil was an Important factor.
"What does that risk amount tot" asked
Commissioner Prouty.
"I could not answer that question."
Risk la Oil Shlaeat.
"And yet you carry great quantities of
crude oil in California. A risk Is Im
portant enough to Increase a rate must be
available ss a calculation somewhere. Can
you produce those figures for us, too?"
Mr. Koonts said that he could end would
produce the figure.
Mr. Mitnett, attorney for the Oil Pro
ducers' association of Kansas, stated that
the rale on coal In Kansas was ta) per cant
less than the crude oil late, and this was
so high that the dwellers upon tbe great
western plalus ran not use crude oil because
the rale la too huh.
C. A. Stannard. an oil prilii er of Em
aviia. Ksn , testified that no liauzsa tin
hundreds of New Waists.
New Washable Petticoats at $1.W. 1150
and 11.73.
Cravenettes Economy Base
ment. I New Crarenettes. Just the outer Garment
for this 'sort of weather a eterm coat
when' It storms, a dress coat when It's sun
shinepretty shades of array, tan and check
designs. Extra special values at $68 and
ft . ;'
Miss Alice Fenner, in Charge of
. "Our; Millinery Salon
and our large work room, (Ives suggestions
regarding the prevailing style and the most
becoming shapes and colorings for each "In
dividual face and figure. Our x Millinery
display represents, the favored shapes and
unlimited . varletlea which fashion decrees
as correct. .
Our Customers' Deposit Ac
count Department
Is for your convenience. Four per cent In
terest computed every three months Is paid
on deposits.
Tou csn withdraw all or tart of your
money any time, without notice. Have
your purchases In the Store charged to It.
It Is not a bank.-
could be sold out of that state by Inde
pendent producers because the rate beyond
Kansas prohibited It, but If the Kansas
maximum freight rate was extended Into
other states, there would be a good market
for all the oil Kansas could produce.
Mr. Stannard gave his experiences with
the railroads in shipping oil In his own
tank cars. He said his cars were side
tracked and lost snd burst by heavy switch
ing. He said, however, that he did not be
lieve the tallroad official sanctioned this
sort of work.
Q. W. Moffatt, superintendent of the
Standard OH refinery at Sugar Creek, told
of the production at that point and of the
prices secured for the products of oil.
O. W. Mayer, manager of the Standard
l Oil company at Kansas City, was recalled
snd denied positively that, he-had sent E.
M. Wlllhoyt, formerly agent for the Stand
ard at Topeka, and now an - Independent
oil refiner at Joplln and Bprlngrteld, Mo., a
check with which to bribe railroad employes
In order to secure Information regarding
the Shipments of oil by Independent com
panies. II. B. Scott, until recently a director of
the Prairie Oil and Oas company, a brancH
of the Standard Company, but who la now
In business for himself, hesitated' In an
swerlng several questions. This brought
forth a rebuke from Commissioner Cokrell,
whO' said sharply: "If Js' useless for-'tna
Standard Oil company to attempt" to" con
ceal thinks, because we are going to' get at
the bottom of its. doings anyway."
A. H. Coffin of Longton. Kan., a jumper
knd refiner of oil, testified that the freight
rate outside of Kansas prevented him from
shipping out of the state.
This ended the testimony for the .inde
pendent oil producers. The railway - at
torney introduced several witnesses.
Katalltles Prevented.
After -an acjldenr. . us Bucklen'a Arnica
Salve. It prevents fatal - results, Heals
Outs, burns, sores. 2Ec. For sale by Sher
man A McConnell Drug Co, -
. Treaaarjr Stateaaeat. ' ,
; WASHINGTON. Msrch .14. -Today's stkte
ment of the treasury balances In the gen
eral fund, exclusive of the 116-1,000. tOO gold
reservei shows: Available caah balances,
tlM.105.40tt: gold enln.mrl bullion, t77.tU.U4i
gold certificates, t43.S4l.Wu.
Coaarressraaa Miller Nomliialtd.
EMPORIA, Kan., March 14.-Jamea Mon
roe Miller of Council Orove, was renom
inated for congress without opposition by
the republicans of the Fourth Kansas dis
Please the Palate, Hut 8ometliues Play
Jlob With Digt-Htion.
Sugar and starch, as found in ordinary
food are Intended 4o supply energy and
strength, keep up steam to drive the
human machine, and this they do If prop
erly digested. . ,
But when the dlgestK-e apparatus has
had too much work crowded upon It,
or when It becomes weakened from jmy
cause, . the food decays (there Is no other
word so expressive) In ths stomach and
Inleitlnee. and not only produces gas to
distend the stomach and crowd snd weaken
the heart, but promotes other disease
condition ' which develop serious liver,
slouisch, and sometimes heart trouble.
It Is Important that the food present
tha sugar and starch to the stomach In
such form that they may be readlly
digeateVl and pass to the nerves and
blood to energise the machine without
overtaxing the organs.
Grape-Nuts food does this perfectly.
it is prepared by mechanical (not chemi
cal! procenaes, similar to those through
which food passes In the healthy human
digestive machinery, and la, when taken
Into the system, pre-digested. soluble and
easily asatnillsted. It Is made of wheat
and barley, and as it conies from the pack
age, Is adapted snd grateful to even the
weakest stomach of adult or bane.
A lady writes from Woonancket, R. I.
"Grape-Nuts," siie says. "Is truly a
won.lertul food. I hsve been practically
living upon It for the last t months, and
I am stronger today, both physically and
For some IS or It years I had lived on
sweet snd starchy foods until my digest
ive organs ware almost worn out, and I
mentally, than I have been before for
had been troubled for a long time with
nervous dyspepsia or indigestion lu Its
worst form. Everything I ate fermented
and I belched gas from my stomach most
of ths time.
"My doctors advised ins to try Grape
Nuts and so 1 began using It t times
a day, and It has done wonders for me.
It has strengthened my muscles, toned up
my nerves, and rested my brain. The
headaches that used to punish me hsve
dlsappea red.
"I have gained strength to work and
power to think. Oraoe-Nuta la worth
more te me than all the medlcelne la the
world. J '
"When my baby was cutting his teeth
this summer I cured him of his bowel
trojible by feeding him Grape-Nuts soaked
In milk." Name given by Postuin "Co.,
Rattle Creek. Mich.
Theres s reason. Read the little book,
'Tne Road lo Wellvtlle." lu pkss.
Strong Opposition Developing to Repeal of
Krai Resolution.
Ra-PreslUeat Dolaa at the Mttskarft
IHotrlrt Will Arrive Today to
Reala Caataalaa. far
Relaaaeaiea4. .
INDIANAPOLIS. Msreh U.-The predic
tions of a stormy convention of the I'nlted
Mine Workers of America, beginning to
morrow morning at the Gcrmftn house,
bid fair to be verified. From the talk of
the delegates who kept Streaming Into In
dianapolis all this, afternoon there will be
decided opposition toward the repealing of
the "Ryan resolution.'' . .This Is the mast
important matter to come before the con
vention and there la reason to believe that
a decision either for or ngnlnst it will not
be reached for several dsys. . Uttle will
be done tomorrow beyond the orswntslng
of the convention, seating of the delegates
and the reading of the address of President
atataa of Ryaa Reaolatioa.
Secretary W. D. Ryan of Illinois, who
arrived thla afternoon:- said tonight while
In Company with President Mitchell ; that
there is no foundation for the report that
a plan has been arranged for disposing of
his resolution. This plan "Wss Said to In
clude a request by Mr." Rynn' of the per
mlsalon te withdraw the resolution.
"If there Is any surh arrangement I have
not heard of It," said' Mr. R5"nn. "I have
not made any such promise to any one.
I cannot say now what I will or will not
do about the "matter. 1 have not been con
sidering It In that light."
Neither Mr. Ryan Mr Mr. Mitchell would
say whether he thought It wduld bo neces
sary to' repeat tho Ryan resolution In or
der to permit th holding of a Joint con
ference by the miners and bituminous oper
ators. v
Another resolution Which, If it is re
ported, will cause a stir In the contention
Is said to be one' that will be Introduced
asking the delegates to make an appropria
tion to the national treasury to be de
voted to the defense of President Moyer of
the Western. Federation -of Miners and
other officials of thiit organisation who are
Charged With the' , murder of Oovernor
Steunenberg of Idaho.,
olan ArrlTaa Today.
Pennsylvania delegates who arrived this
afternoon said that ea-Presldent Patrick
Dolan of Dlstrlot N;o. 5, who will be In In-
umimpoiia tomorrow or Friday, will per
sist in presenting his claims to the dele
gates or the special convention for rein
statement. President . Mitchell had hoped
to present to the special convention of the
anthracite miners his report as to the
negotiations with the anthracite operators
but as all the members of the committee
had not arrived no meeting waa held. It
Is possible that the report will be presented
tomorrow evening. If the members of the
committee succeed In reaching Indlanapo
There Is little strike talk among the dele
gatea. -)'-,
(Continued from First Page".).
cept on comptshit'le' a sufficient reply. He
declared his 'aatlsfactfon with tlie ntll as
It passed the 'Hoae nd added: "It may
require some sltght"iarigea in' Its phraseo
logy, but Its' iuDstaHtlal provisions meet
with mx approval.'
Speaker Grows Ironical.
Reference wiji imde to, the, claim Uiat
tne enactmenf ol the, proposed legislation
would demoralise the, railroad system and
business interests jit the country and In
that' conection Mr.-Raynor said he would
admit that '.'it , would be a great pity to
destroy the equilibrium or destroy the
proper balance of Messrs. Vanderbllt. Mor
gan, Gould and Hairtman, and added:
Things are In such tine shape around
thla table that It would be a shame for any
uninvited guest tc break into the harmony
of the scene and turn it Into a Belshazzar a
feast. We . must not suppose thst these
gentlemen ere indulging in any luxuries
as they are sitting around this table. Thev
have been hard working Individuals during
eu inoir nve ana now auer yeare or in
oessant toil and labor, at the moment
wnen tney nave acquired a bare com
petency and are earning a fair amount of
waxes lO'aeep. tnemseivea and their de.
pendent families from want and dentltutlon
It Is a heartless. end .cruel deed, I know to
unsettle their equilibrium or deprive them
of their hard earned savings.
It was pathetic to observe this solemn
procession oi railroad counsel. Mr. Moro
wltx of the Atchison, Topeao A Santa Fe,
Mr. Bond of the Baltimore snd Ohio; Mr.
nines or ine Atlantic I'oaei line, Mr.
Mather of the Rock Island snd Mr. Peck
of the Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul, all
arrayed In their mourning weeds with their
long, Itinera! briefs exhorting the com
mittee not to take, any step that would
bring havoc and ruin upon their clients.
who have already made eo many sucrlflces
or seinsn devotion to the Interests of the
public. .
Nebraska Declaloa Cited.
On the question of a' review of the find
tngs of the commission by the courts Mr.
Rayner said hs had .reached the conclusion
that "under the Nebraska decision, In the
case of Bmytli against Ames, the courts
with power reposed in them will give ample
protection to the carriers In every ease
where the commission does not allow them
Just compensation, and will not compel
them to prove that a single rate Is abso.
lutely confiscatory." "
He would, however, have it understood
that he was oppoaed to the provision per
mitting the courts to suspend the orders
of the commission during the pendency of
the proceedings, saying:
I am in favor of un smendment to the
Hepburn bill vesting In the court the right
to try the question of unjust compensation
with restraining orders abolished, and the
further rlglit, if possible, to let the court
fix the rate if It reverses the order of tne
commlsHlou. With these changes I am In
favor of the bill us pucaud by the house,
and if we cannot get these channea I prefer
to lake the bill as it is rather than to mu
tilate and dcBtroy Us efficiency.
Announcing that his interests are Iden
tified with the railroads, Mr. Rayner said:
The Interstate Corn me ice uommissloii sill
not dale to take an atep that will depre
ciate the property of -the people or cause
any extreme changes in railroad manage
ment or policy. i 'm Ini.sinehH Interests of
tli country would not aulimit to aueu
action aoU tbe courts would not saoiiou
or lolerule It. I wouUl therefore advise the
lallroads, as their friend, to withdraw tlieir
ssents and tlieir counsel and their repre
sentatives from the scene of oontllcl and
let the conflict cease. Juet a truce go up
between the people ajid the corporate In
terests of the country; let Hie corporate in
terests make some conceKione tu the rights
t the public. You i Upend ii .i trie people
for your ilvlihixxl and your irotlts abso
lutely snd entirely. No, lake them Into 1
your conrtrtem-e and do not possess yeur- )
veil l me uriusioii mac your railroads ex
ist for the sole hturfit of your stock
holders and that the people have no'rlxnta
that It Id your duly tu regard. If you fall
to take some such advice as this, then I
believe you will rue the day.
During ths progress of his speech Mr.
Rayner engsged in a fonfreversy with Mr.
Dolltver over the rights of parties to any
case arising under the bill to go Into the
United Btutea courts.,. He contended that
no such privilege waa granted and none
exlstsd unless es much gs t2.o"0 waa In
volved, while Mr. Dolllver urged the Juris
diction of ths circuit courts.
In the course of his remarks Mr. Rayner
suggested that some ralUmad lawyer had
been instrumental In framing some ports of
the bill v '
Mr. Do!Uvr declared thai uu outside al-
torney except the attorney general hsd
been consulted In the preparstion of the
Proposed Deinoera tie Ameadateats.
Mr. Rayner outlined the proposed demo
cratic amendments, saying thst they would
do away aith the suspension provision and
give the courts the right to try the ques
tion of the Just compensation, if these pro
visions could be accepted he said the bill
could be passed today.
Both Mr. Lrfxlgo and Mr. Foraker took
exception to some remsrks of Mr. Rayner,
the former to bis advice to the railroad offi
cials to amend the hill and Mr. Foraker to
reference to him and to Mr, Alrirlch as
being pleased over the good fortune of theJ
Mr. Rayner declared that he hsd no pur
pose of intimating that either Mr. Lodge or
Mr. Foraker rotild be Influenced by the rail
roads or any one else to swerve one lota
from their sense of duty ss senators. But,
he said, he did believe th.nt If the railroad
Interests would agree to do so they could
have the suspension provision taken but of
the bill.
'Do you believe they put It In?" de-
msnded Mr. Lodge, snd the Matyland sena
tor replied that he entertained no such
Mr. Forsker made especial complaint
concerning the reference In speeches in the
senate to "be advocates of special Inter
ests" In this body and snld he had heard
them more than once.
"I want to say once for all." he added,
"that I have no Interest In any railroad and
that I am not Influenced by anything ex
cept a sense of duty."
Mr. Dolllver outlined his attitude on the
question of suspension, expressing the opin
ion that the powers of a court of equity
cannot be abiding. A provision like Mr.
Bailey's would be agreeable to him if It
could be sustained by. the courts. He ex
plained his apparent sensitiveness relative
to the remsrks of Messrs. Rayner and Till
man by saying that "he had had such a
hard time defending the bill from the at
tacks of Its enemies that he felt that he
had a right to expect more charity toward
It from Its professed friends.
After further discussion Mr. Cullom re
marked that "this thing had gone ah. nit
far enough," and at 5:10 p. m. moved sn
executive session. The motion prevailed
and at 5:17 p. n. the senate adjourntfl.
Speeches by
Oardaer and
WASHINGTON, March 14-The second
day of general debate on the legislative bill
developed limited discussion of the retire
ment of aged clerks, Interspersed with u
speech on statehood by Mr. Babcock of
Wisconsin, one on the restriction of Im
migration by Mr. Gardner of Massachusetts
and a presentation of reasons why the
Jurisdiction of federal courts should be re
stricted In certain cases whre Its Jurisdic
tion was acquired because of the cltixen
shlp of the litigants being In different
states, by Mr. Garrott of Tennessee.
(Continued from First Pttge.)
brought Clarence Oathright down from
Omaha, and after laying out the guns tnd
the statement of the woman they brought
Gathrlght Into the office of the chief. Hero
the officers confronted him with Such over
whelming that he broke down
completely. He was even then very re
luctant to give up the damaging state
ments, but little by little he tol nil the
details of the robberlea and, what waa best
of all, gave a graphic account of I ho
shooting of Conductor Edward Flury at
the end of the Albright car line.
There Is an advertising sign just south of.
lie switch at the 'end of the line and be
hind this Harry Clark hid with the big
Colt in his hand, while Wain hid on the
east side of the car track on which the
car backs after taking the T of the switch
preparatory to starting on the return. He
himself hid behind a pole on the west side
Of the trsck opposite Wain. When the con
ductor got on the platform again after
throwing his switch. Wain stepped out and
ordered him to throw up his hands. The
conductor drew his gun and the "battle be
gan. Wain and Clark doing the shooting,
Wain at close range and Clark with the big
gun as he circled toward the front of the
Allhl Broken Dowa.
It was found that when the officers went
to search the house where Wain was sup
posed to be that he was Indeed at that time
hidden under the bed on which his wife and
his mother pret nded to be asleep. The
police have taken up the ingenious alibi
which the negroes had put up and which
they had been preparing even before the
crime had been committed, and one after
another of the statements made were
provd to be absolutely false. One of these
statements was that Wain had passed the
night at the house of Walton, a colored
man of Omaha. Walton stuck to his story
until he was arrested and threatened with
the penltentlarjr for perjury, when he de
clared that Wain had last been at his
house tbe morning before the robbery and
that he had passed the night previous to
the robbery lh his houso. The contention
of Mrs. Walton was also broken down in
the same way. so that the case now stands
us clear as any case ever stood even with
out the evidence of Flury.
. Clarence Gathrlght i a short, medium
dark negro about the slxe of Harry Clark.
He has been in custody In the Omaha Jail
ever stneo the crime was committed. This
makes Wain the tall, light coinplexlotied
mulatto of the trio, who was all along
thought to be the missing man.
Worth K oM1i
i that Allcock are the ongi;:ai anu genuine
torous plasters; all others are Imitations.
Charles F. Miller.
CHEYENNE. Wyo.. March 14. tUpecial.)
Charles F. Miller of Cheyenne died at
Culpepper, Va., at 4 o'clock yesterday
morning of a complication of diseases and
old age. Deceased was born In Virginia
in ISM. and at the uge of 19 years enguged
In business In Virginia with the father of
Judge Gibson Clark of Cheyenne. Ho
moved to Missouri In 1SS9. and served sev
eral terms as sheriff. Ill 1HU7 Judge Miller
came west, following the grading campx of
tho Union Pacific, and conducted general
merchandise stores at several points be
tween Pine Bluffs, Wyo., and Corlune,
Utah. It was while engaged In this business
Men who wear
Gordon Hats
are of the class
that would
.wear hetter
hats were
hetter hats to
ho had.
Have the habit of maturing" .ins' when the
borrower can least afford to take earn of them.
If our "stralKht loan" is coming due soon
and yeu wish lo gel rid of the deht. it would ho
to your Interest to rail and consult its relative to
our plitn of loans. In which we especially provide
for 1100.00 payments on principal at anv time.
We charge no commission for making loans
and persons borrowing of us nre protected by our
reserve and undivided profit account of $37,000.00
and also participate in our dividends, now running
et the rate of 6 per cent per annum.'
Resources, $1,330,000.00.
All loans promptly closed.
The Conservative Savings & Loan Ass'n.
20.1 So. I Oth St.. Omaha, Neb.
Annual European Trip
Our Mr. Ryan will leave Saturday on hie buying trip to Kurttpe.
and will be glad to make any purchases that may be desired. Orders B
left at our store within the nptl tnrn m-eeka will h forwarded tu our
Paris ofTice.
that he began fi) amans a fortune, which is
now estimated at from tfioo.o.) to In
1873 he engaged In business here with the
late Erasmus Nagle, and together they
foundrd the I'nlon Mercantile cominy, In
which he retained an Interest until his
death. " k
John Jacob Anderson,
NEW YORK, March H.-Joh'n Jacob And
erson, the author of Anderson's school his
tories, died of old age at his home in
Brooklyn today, He was In his Wit ti year.
Borne of his best known works nre "I1c
torlal School History of the I'nlted States,"
"Manual of Ancient History." "History of
France" and the 'Trilled States Render."
Receipts Generally Smeller Than Last
Year, hat Sooth Omaha Ilolrfa
Its Own.
CINCINNATI. March U.-(8pecial Tele
gram.) The Price Current says: The last
week shows some further reduction In the
msrketlng of licige. Total western packing
was 433.000 head, compared with 4J,000 the
preceding week and 450.OO0 last year. Since
Mart-h the total is MS.Onrt head. HBalnst 925.
W a year ago. Prumlnent places compare
as follows:
ro.tmo no.orm
1111.000 VJO.IHO loo.nno
70. H.1.1MO
Kansas t'lty .
South Omaha
St. liOUis
St. Joseph ....
Indianapolis .
Milwaukee ...
33. W0
18,01 10
Cedar Rapids Kom
Sioux City 31 .000
St. Paul 3K00U
Cleveland - .(
Influx of Settlers.
. P1EKRE. S. D.. March 14. (Special.)
This city is crowded with homesteaders of
Stanley county lands, who have come In
with their families, : household goods and
teams to begin settlement on their, lands.
For the last two weeks the Ice on tho river
haa been in such condition that crossing
by any but footmen has been dangerous,
and there are now u large number of peo
ple finding temporary quarters for their
families and supplies until they cun be
boated across the stream. The snow and
cold of the last few days have delayed the
going out of the Ice, but has not stiffened
It up enough to allow crossing of loads. A
few venturesome ones an- pulling their
wagons across by hsnd and leading over
their horses.
To t are Cold la One Uav
take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tablets.
Druggist refund money If It 'fails to cure.
E. W. Grove s signature Is on each box. 2ue.
Christian Endeavor Statistics.
BOSTON. March 14. The total number of
Christian Endeavor societies throughout the
world Is 117,612, according to reports of offi
cers of the World's Christian Endeavor
union, mad public here today. Of these
4.1.250 are In the I'nlted Ststes, lo,772 In
Great Britain snd Ireland. 4.2H6 in Canada,
and lesser numbers In other countries. The
total receipts of the world's union, for the
last year were t.241iand balnnce in the
treasury Is tl44. r
Eat Right and
JFeel Right
Tak trf of Your Stomach and You
Will Ksr:t' No Knd of Trouble.
We can't abuse the stomach without
paving a penalty. The penalty Is most
trequcnttv indigestion, wltti ail lis accom
panying ."distress, tot the right kind of
ioeu and you will not suffer.
The right kind of food Is a natural
malted , whole wheat t,ood. Malto-Mta,
the most delirious, the. most satisfying
food liftl"3 world, always fresh end crisp,
containing everv food element -necessary
for the sustenance and upbuilding of tne
body and the brain.
A perfect breultfiist Is Impossible with
out Malta-Vita. Being a pure grain pro
duct It is rich In food .elements all the
food elements of the best while wheat
groan and the finest Imrley malt extract
Intensely vitalising and easy for even
the weakest stomach to digest.
"I had been a sufferer from nerous de
bility and Indigestion for several years,
without any oeneht or relief from
various tonics and othe r niediciil prescrip
tions. Imagine my surprise when, a siiort
time after beginning the use of MalM
Vita. I became aware of Its Isneilclal
effects bv the gradual disappears nee of
mv iohg-standliig ailment."!'. Oersper,
Earnesyllle. Ohio. . .
All gioceis sell Malta-Vita. Try some
with milk. Cream or fruit. You never
tasted anything so good and you will be
glad we t.i-yu about It. Heady to eat.
Now 10 cents.
e t
- : t wiv
I 1 I w .ii . m
1 mm VMsfcewaP
' '.
1.1th and IHnigln Hts
Prof. S. A. Wcltmrr, Nevada, 1i.
Col. John Sohlrekl. lineal de
srendent of King John II. of
Polond, and' last of the royal
house ot Sohleskl. is one of
the most Interesting and admir
able men I ever Had the honor
of meeting. Though ln''Hnut
eblv the rightful King of Poland.
lie Is now a good and honest American
cltlxen. He is republican .in'the "bronii
sense of that term, and has oflen said that
he would, under no circumstances, accept
a throne, put that he would do all In hi.-
power to hulp establish and maintain n
free republic In Poland.
He Is the Jdol of that nation, snd is
immensely popular also In this country, ss
a reformer and letSurer,
, Col. Bobleskl wie a model patient. ?!
came to me with Ills stomach In n
wretrhedlv nervous and worn-out condition.
He was hit In the stomach by a n(lnle bn'l
during the battle of Gettysburg, in IPS:.
From that day on until after my treat
ment he had been unable to retain any
solid food, and you ran imagine his gen
eral condition. Nothing but his Iron will
kept him up. He touches on, his visit to
Nevada In his Interesting book, "The IJfe
Storv and Personal Remlnisrenses of Col.
Bobleskl." written by himself snd pub
lished In IB"", as follows, on pages 2SH anil
i!S; "A day or two after my arrival In
Nevada I met some ministers, who sere
old acquaintances, and who informed me
that Prof. Weltmer was a Hun-bug. nn-l
that he had never In the least helped any
one who had come to him for treatmen'.
I remained two weeks, however, and. left
wonderfully benefited." , :
Prof. AVeltmer will, send you his jounml
free upon reuuest.
-whitens the
skin at once.
or your money back.
Is used In place of
powder; haa same ef
fect .. but. does nut
show. Eruptions, Freckles or Liver Spots
cured In 10 days. Derma vfva does not
peel the skin 1 Red, Brown ' or Dark
face, neck or Hands made whiter at
once. Sent prepaid for 60c. . .
, Huston Store. Drug Dept., Omaha.
II the watchword for health and vigor, com.
fort and beauty. Mankind it learning not
only the necessity but the luxury of clean
liness. S A POLIO, which has wrought
such changes in the home, announce ha
ister triumph
k special soap which energizes the whole
body, start the circulation and leave an
exhilarating glow. A llgmtri nd drugpstt,
Tonight. Friday, Saturdays-Saturday
Matinee DAVID PHOCTOH, In the ,.
Liondon and Amerldau Success,. ,.
A Message from Mars
. i
6 Performances Com. Sunday Nlglttl
The largest Musicul Attraction mi'
TourAn All-Star Cast. V '
Nights-Bun. Mat. lOc-26?
urs., bat-
Mat, luc, toe.
Tonight-All Week
Hoil'i "A tOM'KNTED WOU.tV
Next Week
'Phone Douglas 4M. v ; .
Matinee ,nUa.rt OC
house' , V ;
Children 1.
T OM I G H T 8;15
Pries loc, 25c, 60c. ".
Tonight H:U Matinee Saturday
In Their Successful ' ..
Pantomimic Success :
Urlng the Children to the Mar,
Sunday Whaa London Hleepa. -
Nights end Hun.
Mat., in-He, Mat.
Every Day. lis.-.
Uth & Farnnn,. Tel Dougles-itM.,
Tonight-Ail Week
Vaudeville between acts Nest week.
CARMEN " r ,
German Pol Rost
(Saner Rrauten) : .