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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1906)
HIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: 'FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 190f.
Be, March 16, 1106.
V tt SW0g V f r v, wn r"l ovV,.. m
Tour new spring dress? Hadn't ; ou bet
ter begin at the beginning and' consider
your corset first Tha :new ahapa la a
necessity, If you wish to b well dressed,
aa tha corset tnuat fit snugly and perfectly,
tapering (ha waist and prettily roundlnit
tha figure. Tha bust, toff, la a trine higher
an laat season's models. -Corteot ahapea
are tha well known Warner's Redfern Cor
set!. Wa Viave them in an aaaortment
aufflclently vailed to fit any type of form.
Redfern corset are Stayed, with, the beat
quality Greenland Whalebone of the moat
pliant nature.; Tha. fabrics; are kldllke In
their weave, amootb and soft. Theyhave
Ilk elastic "Security" rubber button hose
exporters. When these corsets are fitted
t Jou aa wa fllf them, you will be per-
Clark cussed erijd said, "That was a h-
of a ehootlng we were mixed Up in.;'
I gave Clark my gun before we got Into
the house. I tied m' monev 'up tri n. .hand
kerchief, $160 br ?12.7n. and :ut It In my
left pocket. I .hiet.Oflleer Joe Bit I lew, and
he told me the conductor was shot. I took
a car and got off. at Dr.' MoCrann'a office;
and saw the conductor thenv Afterward 1
took a car to the.. Vinton, 'stfeet barn and
walked to Omaha,', a there were no cars.
In Omaha I went te Mrs.. Shepherd's, Uu6
Mouth Fifteenth -street,' where-1 stayed all
Knows Clarke's Assailant.
It is stated that Wain also told the
ttouth Omaha police that he knew some,
thing about tho shooting of Frank N
Clarke, which has been a mystery to the
police officers of Omaha since the time
o ltt- occurrence. HeJsald none - of hie
companions had anything to do with It, but
that "rnab by the name of Garfield" and
hi companion were the chief actors In
the holdup.. Garfield and bis pal took the
Rock1 Island' train a few nights ago, bound
for Davenport. It is likely that they may
go from there to St. Louie. If the state
meat of Gathrtght turns out to be the
truth there will be another large Item of
credit to'the Industry of. the South Omaha
Clark and. Wain were -taken to the city
Jell Thursday, afternoon to have their Bar
tllllon measurements recorded. The pris
oners were returned to the county jail.
Well Ksevra la Omaha.
Oatlirlgjit ,1s well known to the police of
Omaha, and they recognise In him a dnper
ata and dangerous character. He haa at
different times been the source of a great
deal of. trouble to the local police. It is
only a tew months since one of the mem
bers of fte Omaha police force was saved
from death at the hands' of Oathrlght In the
nick of tbtte by the quick Interference 'of
another lOfftcer. This waa laat September,
about tha time Officer Al Jackson was shot
while la pursuit of Pat Crowe. Oathrlght
waa making some treuble la a house at Six
teenth gad Nicholas streets and Patrolman
Shields and Lsthey ware sent to restore or
der. Oatbrfght waa In an ugly mood and
did not feel- inclined to become quiet or
submit i ll. arrest. Officer Shlelda . then
sought to take him by force and while off
his guard the burly black man stealthily
drew a revolver and was actually pressing
It against the lower left portion of the offl
uer's abdomen, ready to fire, when the
movement' happened to catch the eye of
Officer Lahey. Quick as a flash the Utter
grabbed the pistol and "broke" It, the cart
ridges scattering over the sidewalk. " It
waa a cheep gain or the feat would not have
been so easily performed.
Clark Ala Confesses.
Clarence' -Via th right was returned to the
ceunty Jail yesterday afternoon after hav
ing made the full confession of his connec
tion with .the Albright robbery. His com
panion in the crime were taken with him
' . FOR BoYS
The boy will dance -with Joy
hen he gets hi feet la these
Dt vfe-shaped hos. They ar
wad of plump glased cordovan
leather, with genuine) oak sole,
oubl from heej to toe, and can
not be duplicated elsewhere for
Sites to 1SH,
Bites lo 5H.
Bprtng styles boyg', siri, an(!
la f any' shoes gr ready.
Writ for illustrated catalogue.
EHi SCn rTTl Q RK1
t- V.-. . k
Fashion Has Twisted the Calendar.
And now while winter snows arc falling, new and beautiful
spring and summer costumes, millinery, dresa goods, wash goods
and acerf-sories are celling more and more each day fashionable
folk realizing the Advantages' of buying now while stocks are at
their best. We have arranged with the makers and weavers so
that the, prettiest styles will' not be duplicated, and styles are
now here which cannot be secured at any price later on.
Buying here Friday holds
clusiveness and superior qualities.
lectly and permanently corseted In the
' ONLY TWO MORE DATS TO BE
SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED BY MISS Mo
CAL'LEY, expert corsetlere from the Red
fern offices. Ladies have been quick to
recognize the advantage of being fitted by
an expert, and Friday and Saturday will
iba busy daya In this aectlon, despite tha
difficulty of travel. Come as early at you
can. . .
Friday Sale qL Fancy Linens,
' Wa have Inaugurated a series of special
Sale In our Economy Basement Linen De
partment that will surpass any low pricing
you may expect. This department In the
'baseman! is a new feature, and these low
prices and high qualities offered Friday
herald a brilliant success. Linens, of ail
aorta are necessities on snowy daya, as
well aa on balmy springlike days. . and
these offerings should bring you her Fri
day despite the wintry blasts. -
H. 8. SCARFS. .'-.'
' 26c Hemstitched Scarfs, Friday sale price,
lac each. '
JOc Hemstitched Scarfs, Friday sale price,
26o. each. " .
66c Hemstitched Scarfs, Fridsy sale price,
t5o Hemstitched Scarfs, Friday sale price,
48c each. ' '
T5c Hemstitched Lunch Cloths, Friday
sale price, 8c each.
' 60o Hemstitched Lunch Cloths, Friday
sale price, 26c each.
1 2&c Hemstitched Center Pieces, Friday
sale price, 12c each.
: 10c Teneriffe Dollies, Friday sale price,
Re each. "" '
Howard Cor. Sixteenth Street
down to the city jail, where they wort
viiotograpfied and the Bertlllon measuiu
merits taken. .While there Clark and'Waln
were confronted with the damaging evl
denoe of -Oathrlght' and"E1osie Wain. When
asked what he had to- say for himself In
the face o the evidence , Clark bbwed, his
head aa: he muttered, "It is a; lie." No
further" statement could be gotfcofri' him
In "the presence of the officers, but when
the chief had placed him In the patrol
wagon and they were bii the way to the
county Jail he made a tacit confession of
the crime. He said:
"I have served time in Illinois and Mis
souri and In other placets chief, but you
fellows certainly have broke down and
tangled up my : alibis wM- trwlr'Jiybt)dy
ever did. Tou can Just make out my com
plaint before 'Judge lnjf pW itiWiill wflitfe
preliminary hearing4 and hr before Judge'
Sutton and plead gulity, and youse kin
send me down where I kin make brooms;
thU't what 1 11 do. '
When asked concerning the. first robbery
in Albright Clark said;
"I tell you what, but you mind ; now,
chief, I don't aay I did It; but I want to
tell you that Bam Piper Is Innocent of
that Job, and when I says that you know
what it meant." , A
Chief Brigga thinks, therefore, that a
conviction la absolutely certain.
Chief Brlggs further confirmed the state
ments of Detective Elsteider that Oath-
right had given a valuable tip as to the
Identity of the. men who shot Frank N.
Clarke In Omaha.- Accord I Dg to' the state
ment of 'Oathrlght; the chief said It was
a man by the name ef -James Garfield, who
slipped out of town with his-companion
and whose trunk was trlwed to- the Rock
Island train last Monday evening. The
two went out on that train and their des
tination was ascertained. , They left-Omaha
at 6:40 in the evening, oarrewly missing the
Omaha police officers- : j - c : : :
Who Will Get Rewards f
A total of $2,900 reward has Wen offered
for the capture and conviction of the three
criminals. The question arises nbw, ''"Who
will get this reward, assuming - the' three
men In custody are the guilty ones?' Chief
Brlggs, Detective Elsfelder, Officer Ballew
and any. other South Omaha police-mer
-who participated In the capture,, palurally
are considered eligible to eh are in the re
ward, and then .there '.'is some sentlmeut
that' Mrs. Mula, or Warren who gave the
first tip to the police' which Jed to the. ar
rest of the trip, will become entitled to. a
part of the money. , TJe. ff.ct. that the
womah confesses tg having made 'the jnjUs
worn by the. "murderers end to have, had
knowledge of the premeditate c'rlmel leads
some people to the view ehe Is partlcepe
crlminis, and as suctf not entitled to any
reward, but prosecution. - The -fact she vol
untarily "gave up"; to the police., however,
la counted by those believing ber entitled to
reward as absolving ber so far as the law
Is concerned. This .point U generally dis
puted. - ( . .-.
General Bagaage .Agents JMeet-
L08 ANGELK8. Cal March 15-The busl
neits meeting of the American Association
of General Baggage Agents today dlarussod
the question of eiccees baggage- The ses-i
slon closed with the reading of a paper on
some subjects of Interest to baggage agents
of all railway line by F.' D. Taylor of Chi
cago, general bugttaire apent of the Ch1cag(
ft Northweatern road. Tomorrow morning
the baggagemen and their wives will start
on their southern - California sightseeing
Great Northern to Improve.
ST. PAUL. Mitrch IK The Greet North
ern will spend more then $,rW0ou for
freight and passenger equipment this year.
New refrigerator cars fwr meat and fruits
will slau bo purchusii)
Wreek anrvlrors Arrive.
NF.W YORK. March tt.-The - steamer
Manlielm which reecuetf part pt the crew
of the steamer Biitlah K:ng. which Bank
near Sanle Island last Sunday, arrired
here today. '
AlWyg RgjBrri)Mr tha fwrj Nshj
I jtxative , trorao rtU2
many surprises in low prices, ex-
UMc Teneriffe Doilies, Friday sale price,
36c Teneriffe Doilies, Friday sale price,
60c Teneriffe Dollies, Friday Bale price,
83c each. ,
Special Bale Remnunts of Bleached and
Unbleached Table Damnsk In our Economy
Basement Friday morning. '
Draperies on the Third Floor.
Our iiuwsm street window prettily sug
gests .the fashionable decorative materials
for retouching that cosy corner or den,
artistically draping your windows, glass
doors and openings throughout your home.
Those ' draperies that have lived with you
throughout many seasons can be replaced
at small cost, and the varied selection and
small prices here make choosing easy and
New cretonnes at 15c a yard.
Fancy printed burlap at 20c a yard.
Sllkolines at 6c, 10c and 12fcc a yard.
Printed curtain muslins at 16c a yard. ,
Snow flake draperies at 16c a yard.
Downproof sateen at Dflc k yard.
Curtain Swisses at 6c a yard.
Among the new lace curtains for this
season are many novelties in two-toned
effects that are very beautiful. , The back
ground being of ecru and the principal de
signs of white, make this style. of lace cur
tain strikingly effective. Let us show you
the new line at $2.60, S2.7S, $3.00, $3.60 pair.
Our prices on ruffled Swiss curtains are
Interestingly low to those who are in need
of thorn, 29c, 48c, 60c,. 75c, 79c, 98c, $1.00, $1.26
a pair; perfect goods.
SASH EXTENSION CURTAIN RODS 6C
Curtain extension rods, with white or
yellow metal ends, at 10c each.
FIGHTING FOR A WITNESS
Ohio Court and Senate' in Struggle for
Banker of Oinoinnati.
REFUSES TO APPEAR BEFORE COMMITTEE
.Lively' Contest Between Offleurs aad
"DanlOClerka; When Attempt Is
Ms4e". to: Arrest c. De - i-
COLVMBI'B. O.. March 16. A wilt of
Dillon,lr(yie Franklin county Lcoinmorj,iteas
eourtuimlii:"a'i.roaci, ' jCpr,. il'h'omaa '
Davis, Jhe Cincinnati banker, who was se.
cured' yesterdayby otllcers In the interest
of the Lexow probing committee of,. the
' A deputy snerlfT was given the writ and
started out to find Davie, but returned
later , when h-v found that Davis was in
Cincinnati. The writ commanded Davla ts)
appear befcic the couimoa pleas oeurt at
Cincinnati. . .
Senator Schmidt said today: "They may
prevent ua getting Davis before the senate
today, but we are deetrmlned on the mat
ter. We do not propose to be balked in our
purpose without a tight." . .
Refuses te. Appear.
CINCINNATI, inarch lb. Mr. Davis acted
on the advice of the attorneys in refusing
to appear before .the committee, holding
that the information which was sougut
from him was a business confidence which
he had no right to make public. He was
at his desk aa usual, even notifying the
committee where he could bo found If they
wished to secure his arrest. Attorneys
for the committee, however, said that they
feared any attempt to secure his arrest
In the ordinary way would be a cause for a
delay through .habeas corpus proceedings
and the. legal Aontest which would follow.
For this res son they took the somewhat
unusual method of arresting ' him on a
warrant front the state senate and then
hurrying him 'from the city in an auto
mobile before the local courts could Issue
a writ of habeas corpus and secure posses
sion of the witness. " - .
Straggle oa Bank.
The arrest was made at the close of 'the
day and the officers had difficulty In get
ting eaway with their prisoner, - some' of
Ute bank .clerks who had crowded at one
lime, seeming about, to use force to rescue
their superior. Attorney Lawrence Max
well, Jr., on behalf of the bank president,
protested against the arrest aa contrary
to the power of the committee and Im
mediately secured a writ of habeas corpus
from Commoa r'leae Judge . f Meger, but
before it could ' be served the party . In
the automobile' had been hurried, to Sharon,
ten miles from the city, where a traction
ear was taken to Dayton. At that city
a train was taken to Springfield, and In
that city, the party stopped at a hotel for
Officers from' Cincinnati, with copies of
the writ, had been In various directions
and some of them reached Springfield dur
ing the early morning. The tergeant-at-arma
did not resiat the order of the court.
dui . gave up inwa- prisoner, who was
brought back to Cincinnati, where he was
to appear before Judge Sajnuel W. Smith
louay. i ne intae coiuiiniiee nad sum
moned Cashier Davis to testify whether
his bank had paid either gratuities or In-,
terest to County Treasurer Hynicka as a
means of securing the deposit of county
funds. Tlie hearing on the habeaa corpus
was postponed until next Wednesday.
Davis was released on his own recogniz
ance. RAILROADS KILL FOUR PEOPLE
Fatal Aerldente Are Ururtt4 Iron
Hnllrnaa lards at gather,
lass and Lincoln.
SUTHERLAND. Neb., March U iSlwcial
Telegram.) Three young men met death in
the local railroad yards todsy while at
tempting to crosa the track in front of
eaatbound train No. ID- They were Joe
Leach, Will Robb and Xlonxo Matthewson.
All. Were, mangn-d and death was in
stantaneous. LINCOLN, March 15. -(Special Telegram.)
Frank ftitchaaon, aWilchrnan employed
by - the - Burlington! was perhaps fatally
hurt this - uiorutug. He waa making a
coupling . and In some way got his brad
caught bet m wen the bumpers and his tku.l
was crushed Hs is barcli; alive. ;'Ji lm
a wtfs aud out vhild.
STANDS BY STATEHOOD BILL
Caucus of House Republicans Decide to
Fight . Senate- Amendments. '
EXTENDED -ADDRESS BY SPEAKER CANNON
Saya Senate Is 'Already Too Large ,
. and Appeals fe , Representa
tives to Assert Tnelr
WASHINGTON,' March 15-As the result
of a caucus which lasted for two snd a
half hours today, hft republicans of the
house voted i: to SB to1 stand by the stale
hood bill as It passed the house and ask the
senate for a conference ( on the measure.
(This vole followed Immediately after a
resolution offered by Mr. Mondell of Wyom
ing, representing the ; Insurgents, had been
defeated 131 to. 13, the Mondell resolution be
ing to agree to the senate amendment elim
inating Arisona and New Mexico from the
bill and asking a conference on the minor
amendments in the measure. Several
speeches, were made. They were limited to
five minutes each, but In the case of
Speaker Cannon and Mr. Hamilton of Mich
igan, chairman of the committee on terri
tories, the time was extended. Mr. Hamil
ton opened the discussion with a plea for
the original house bill
Cannon's Appeal for Honae Bill.
Mr. Mondell, In offering his proposition lor
concurrence, paid ' a high tribute to the
speaker, but declared that those who op
posed his position Were only acting In ac
cordance with their duty. The speaker fol
lowed, touching first on the binding effect
of both oaucusses and conferences. Ho
took the position that where the party took
action on any matter ofthla nature all
members participating; were bound by that
He made the point that there were twenty
residents of Oklahoma and Indian Terri
tory who objected "Sri' being tied together
where there was one In Arisona and New
Mexico. He admitted "he was being deluged
with telegrams on behalf of Oklahoma. He
contended that the effect of admitting Ok
lahoma and Indian Territory at this tirrle
and not disposing of Arisona and N Mex
ico only meant that, there would tie four
new senators from Arisona and New Mex
ico instead of but two senstors In case the
house stood firm. To add four senators
where but two should be added, he declared,
A-ould give the senate too mho Influence
as compared with tie'" house,' based upon
population. , ' ,,'
Reviewing legislation before congress, he
said the rate bill wrjuld pass If the house
Would stand firm. Its statehood bill would
also become law and we can stay here for
three months, he declared.
Addressing the Insurgents, he added:
"Why Join the democracy? In order to
have your own way?" ,
( The speaker then turned Ills face toward
the senate and remarked: "On what meat
doth this our -Caesar feed that it. hath
grown so great?
"My Judgment Is that statehood will
become a law,, aa tn.houe bill contem
. Bannock.- RrrVHesv te Cannon.
Mr. Babcock of ' Wisconsin followed the
speaker. He at once accused the leaders
with being eager enough to join with the
democrats on the Philippine bill snd are
now criticising those who intended. Joining
jthem on jwajehodtfTf ?ou have) fooled the
rnenjpera . by-6e,lHe ,U a conference, "-. he
said, "when yottnW'tf you called It a
fauous yau,couia.so gc.a quorum. If
the bill goes to conference, as suggested.
Jt will die." v. ." 1
Messrs. Steenerson Mlnn.), Davis (Wis.),
Beds (Mmn.) - and Reeaer (Kan.) com
plained against being bwvnd Vy the con
ference. Mr. Campbell of Kansas put
himself oli record In favor of the' Mondell
proposition when Delegate McQulre of Ok
lahoma made a plea for action which
Would admit tka state of Oklahoma.
TluM tha defeat of the admission of Ok
lahoma meant defeat ot the' republican
party In that section was sdvanced. as sn
argument for the senate bill by Mr. Mur
dock of Kansas.
After the vote had been taken on the two
propositions Mr. Bonynge of . Colorado
asked unanimous consent to offer a resolu
tion declaring the conference not binding.
Mr. Wgtson objected, to this and the ses
sion was declared e-nded.
TILLMAN ON RATES
(Continued from First Page.)
earnest and exciting contention has arisen
and there la great difference of opinion as
to tho scope of this clause and the
executive powers of the commission under
It. Whatever nisy be the results of this
discussion In the senate, if the bill becomes
a law the final determination ot the ques
tion at Issue must be made By the supreme
court. There Is even . grester solicitude
upon the Question of judicial review.
Con cress ran .Centrr renrts.
Friends ot the railroads contend, urged
Mr. Tillman, that congress cannot limit the
Jurisdiction of the. -circuit courts, . while on
the other hand, he added, "it is asserted
with eual etnphasle thst the power to
creat all courts other than the supreme
court rests alone in congress snd that such
court's being statutory sre necessarily
limited In their scope and power by the
authority whft-h creetee them." - He oa
I myself Incline most confidently to this
view and have not the slightest doubt that
it la possible to properly amend this Dill
CHAXD TO LIVE
Anal tne-Lne lili l Always tke
"Six mouths ago I would have laughed
at the idea' that there could be anything
better for a table beverage than coffee,
writes an Ohio woraurj--"ru)W I laugh te
know there Is
"Since childhood I drank coffee as freely
as" any other member of the family. Th
result was a puny, sickly girl, and as I
grew Into womanhood I did not gain In
health, but was afflicted with heart trouble,
a weak and disordered stomach, wrecked
nerves and a general breaking down, till
last winter at the age of 18 1 seemed to
be on the verge of consumption. My
friends greeted me wi!i 'How had you
look!- What a terrible color!" snd this
was not very comforting.
"The doctors and patent medicines did
me absolutely no good. I was thoroughly
"Then 1 pave op coffee and commenced
Postum Food Coffee. At first I didn't
like It. but sfte.- a few trials and follow
ing the directions exactly. It was grand
It was refreshing and satisfying, in
couple of weeks 1 noticed a great change.
I became stronger, my brain grew clearer.
I waa not troubled with forgetfulness aa
In coffee times, my power of endurance
waa more than doubled. The heart trouble
and Indigestion disappeared and my nerves
became steady and atrong.
"I began to take an aterest In things
about- me. Housework and home-making
became a pleasure. My friends have
marveled at the change and when hey
enquire what orought It about, 1 answer
'Postern Food Coffee, and nothing else In
..... 1 1 K- . Ku VA-t,,m I '
WU11U. J , will V.
Hart le Creek. Mich. ?'
There rear-on. Read the little book,
The Koad lo Wellvtlle," lu pkga.
so as in prohibit the circuit courts from
interfering vlth the orders of the Inter
state commerce commission by any Inter
locutory order. This question must sIhki
be determined by the supreme court should
the proposed law be enacted.
The senate ninot determine hj- Its vote
whst shall be Its attitude upon the ques
tions of court review and Interlocutory sus
pensions. The whole question at Issue as
to giving relief to the producing Interests
of the country revolves nrnund this fpstu'e
of the bill. If any decision of the -tupreme
court shall declare tna rnngr'w is power
less to grant erealv relief tn.-ouch a com
mission, it needs no nronhet to tell that
an outburst of surprise and Indignation wlill
sweep over the country. -
Gross and Met Farninna.
Commenting on the gross earnings and the
net earnings of railroad properties Mr. Till
man said that once a year every dollar In
the t'nlted States passes through the hands
of the railroads and every three years
becomes a part fcf their -net earnings. He
asked If It Is sny wonder thst the railroads
have the most brilliant legal minds at
their command to conduct legLslatlon'nd
asserted the struggle Is between man and
money; citizenship and capital. He dis
cussed at length the building of great for
tunes and the manipulation of great prop
erties. Summing up the situation, he said:
It Is Impossible to deny that this great
accumulation of wealth In the hands of the
few Is such a menace to liberty that the
honest patriot stands appalled by the
After commenting at length upon what
he declared to be the existing system of
juggling with railroad properties "for the
robbery of the musses." Mr. Tillman stated
that this phase of the suoject brings Into
grear prominence and Importance "the
relation to congress of the Increase In
capitalization, whether It Is the purpose
of congress to compel the business In
dustries to pay dividends not UDon the
real value of these properties, but on the
fictitious value which has been sought to
be placed upon them by the Increased
One Dangerous Provision.
Concerning the spplicatlon of the bill to
thhj subject he said:
There is a danaerotis nrovlsion In this
bill which in my judgment ought to be
stricken out and that Is In Section 15,
where the Interstate commerce commission
ts told to "determine and prescribe what
in its judgment be the Just and rea
sonable and fairly remunerative rate," etc.
The last words are too elastic and
ambiguous snd ran be construed to mean
too much that it would be harmful and
dangerous for congress to enact into a law.
"Fairly remunerative rate," on what; the
actual value of the fictitious value of the
Mr. Tillman declared there can be no
justice in compelling the people as a whole
to pay dividends on watered stock primarily
to Increase the fortunes of men already
too rich. He contended that "the poor
dupes," who have been led to Invest their.
savings In such stocks can better afford
to lose those earnings than . to have the
labor of the country saddled with the
burden' of saying perpetual-'' tribute In the
shape of dividends on dishonest valuations.
Mr. Tillman recommended that amend
ments to the bill be adopted which would
give relief to the "anomalous and out
rageous condition of affairs disclosed as
existing In West Virginia."
Continuing, he said:
Robbers and Railroads.
Vested with the rights of eminent domain
to construct their lines, and granted liberal
franchises and charters, the railroads, de
signed to be public carriers for the benellt
ol the whole people, In the last tew years
have become rapidly transformed Into the
veriest band of robbers highwaymen who
do not thrust their pistols in .the faces of
their victims and demand money or their
Uvea, but who levy tribute in freight rales
which are as hlah as the traffic will bear.
deny' Recess ' to1- market, monopolize with
braced eftrontry one of the prime neces
saries ef lit coal -and in every way show
their absolute contempt for the people and
me. people a rights.
Mr.Ttllman concluded, with a word of
caution to the friends of the proposed
legislation. ; He sard:"' ''''' "
The demand of the people for relief from
the oppressions and wrongs they now en
dure may be thwarted by the great Inllu-
ence of the railroad corporations This In
fluence has hitherto been Important, and
lta representatives in the two houses may
feel that it la safe to redress the grieve
ances and to continue the policy of non
interference. Such action on their part will, in ray
Judgment, be very unwise and will only
dam up the water. The Issue will be made
the paramount one In the next election,
and those who are responsible for delay or
Inadequate legislation will find that when
at last the floodgates of popular wrath and
Indignation are hoisted there win do some
grinding tone. If those most Interested In
these great properties will not consent to
wise legislation vo relieve the distress of
the people, there is danger of more radical
policies and leaders coming to the front,
with -the result that legislation far more
drastio and dangerous than anything pro
posed in this bill snd the amendments to
be offered will b enacted.
? Kesvlands en BUI.
Senator Newland s idea of the bill was
presented by Mr. Tillman.
Mr. Newlanda said that while lie has
Joined in the report on the Hepburn bill
and Is In sympathy with Us general pur
poses, he thought that It is incomplete and
fragmentary. He expressed his belief that
the legislation would not ,,be as -effective
as It should be unless there were added
to the pending measures provisions for
the incorporation of railways engaged in
Interstate commerce guarding against
over-capitalization, fixing with . certainty
Che rule for toe taxation of such railway
property by the states and prescribing a
fixed limit for dividends. '
Such legislation be contended should not
simply cover the Interests of. the shippers
and the common curriers It should em
brace the- interests of labor by providing
for an insurance fund against accidents
and old age and for conciliation of dis
putes botween carriers and- their em
Senator Newlanda dlsoussed corporate
activity in politics, saying It haa been in
creasing since 1394. Corporations are lu
politics, the senator declared, because they
feel that their property may at eny- time
be the subject of attacks either by legis
lators or by administrative officers.
He said that when he introduced a reeo
lutlon creating a commission , to frame
national Incorporation act for railroads be
believed it unnecessary to seek either
the co-operation or the consent of the
state. But today, he said, upon reflection
he was convinced It was wiser to secure
the co-operation of both the t'nlted States
and the states. National incorporation
he contended, contemplated a general law
for the Incorporation of national railways
engaged in interstate commerce. "This,
be thought, "should limit stock and bond
Issues to the cash paid In or to the value
ot the property acquired and no issue per
mitted save with the approval ef the In
terstate Commerce commission."
People Are Restive.
Senator Newlanas said It is plain the
people are restive under existing conditions.
They reallae, he said, that men prominent
In the great Industrial corporations are
getting control over the transportation of
the country, "and unlese we unify and
simplify this condition In a few thoroughly
controlled great national corporations
whose finances and operations can be
easily understood snd whose functions will
be entirely taken out of politics, they will
drift to national ownership as the easiest
He suggested that the argument in sup
port of national ownership was a simple
and taking one, saying:
Government ownership presents no diffi
culties, eiilii-r constitutional or practical,
except, possibly, the difficulty of honest
snd efficient administration, and the couu
try will drift to It unless tho existing
abuses of uncontrolled monopoly, our
capUallaatiou. ot accomplished union be
tween the producing and transportation In
terests, of political control and of uujut
discriminations are done away nltii. I
beilevM the policy I am advocating would
give to you all the heuwtie of government
uwneiehip, nilk uoa ui lis dangers. It
would, abolish the evils which have arisen
from unrestricted monopoly, close the door
ag:Unst the entrance of ovr l.un.ium men
nio the political patronage ano retain the
management of the able men whnst- genius
created our prewent efficient svstem of
transportation out of the crude conditions
that prevailed a generation ago.
tM SI AL. niSTISCTIO FOR Til. I, VI A3
Report en Rate BUI Renal at Length
nnBinauius, iar n I say unio
you here, love your enemies," said Dr. Ed
ward Everett Hale In beginning his prayer
on opening the senate today, but Mr. Piatt
was the only senator present to -listen to
the admonition. The absence of senators
did not, however, deter the venerable chup-
in from proceeding with his Invocation,
Mvhlch was a prayer for general co-opera-
lion among inoiviauais, corporations and
A bill was passed regaling the provisions
of the tonnage law of 1M, authorizing the
president to suspend some of the exactions.
The senate chamber soon filled and by the
time Mr. Tillman took the floor to present
his report on the railroad bill there wss an
The report was awarded the unusual dis
tinction of being read at length. In pre
senting the, document the South Carolina
senator stated that the report contained
only his views and was not, therefore, a' re
port in the ordinary sense.
"Let the Senators' views be read," said
Mr. Aldrlch. Mr. Tillman at first demurred,
but Mr. Aldrlch replied that he had real
curiosity to know what Mr. Tillman's views
were and, other senstors Joining In the de
mand, he yielded and the clerk proceeded
with the reading.
When as the reading progressed the clerk
was about to omit an extract from a mes
sage by the president, Mr. Tillman objected.
It Is the most Important part," he said.
Mr. Tillman also presented Mr. Kewland's
views on the bill.
The president's message on the subject
of the recent battle between the Cnlted
States troops and Moro Insurgents In the
Sulu islands was then read and Mr. Cul
bertson asked whether this was Intended
ss a reply to the resolution recently
adopted by the senate al fits instance, and
Mr. Bacon replied that It could not be a
reply to the resolution ss It failed to cover
Mr. Lodge replied that so far no news
had been received except by cable and he
had no doubt that as soon as news was
received It would be supplied as a matter
Right at Yonr Door.
When you take a fire or tornado policy
on property In the National office ground
floor McCague building, this city you are
patronizing an Omaha Institution doing a
strong business In the west. That Is good
Bin- Flew ef Water Xtrark.
VERMILION. 8. D . March 15. fSpedal.)
Charles Eriokson, living In CJlenwood
township. In boring for an artesian well
struck flowing water at depth of sixty
two feet. ,' The well is a gusher, throwing
the water "twenty feet ln--th air. Erlck
son's neighbors are expired ever the flow,
as It Is .the best ever secured -in the north
part of the -county.'- .'...
hertST Effects Cemnremtne.
KNOXVILLR Tenni. March li A corn-
promise waif effected in the federal court
rere today in the esse of the government
tt-.lat I KV n.- Utm I- 1
slTerlff of Knox county. The government
sousht to recover damages from Fox on
account of the escape of Harvey Logan,
the convicted Montana train robber, who
escaped from Jail here In June, 1904, while
awaiting transportation to the Columbus
Here's a poor man coughing away
lungs at least o his relatives think.
It's cough, cough; hack, hack, hack.
day and sometimes all night.
"Must be consumption," think the
And of course there is always a possi
bility that they may be right.
But In most casee they're wrong; be
cause Dyspepsia Is so much more common
And Dyspepsia causes chronic Cough,
just like Consumption.
The dyspeptic cough. It Is well to remem
ber, can be quickly cured by Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets. ,
No need to be alarmed about it, unless
you make up your mind to neglect It.
Then, indeed, you must look out for
danger, for the Dyspeptic Cough often
grows Into a Consumptive Cough If neg
lected, by the constant lung irritation
which It causes.
So the best way is to waste no time, but
begin at once the use of these famous
little tablets, the timely use of which has
saved many a sick person from ending in
a consumptive's grave.
Remember, however. If you please, that
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will positively
NOT cure Consumption, but prevent It.
Of course, they can always be depended
on to cure all the other symptoms of indi
gestion. They are a universal cure, for one uni
They curs nothing else; but what they
do, they do thoroughly and well.
Btuart'a Dyspepsia Tablets are the . re
sult of the most thorough investigation Into
the inside causeu arid the cure uf Indiges
tion that i has ever, been attempted.
They have solved a problem, the answer
to which a hundred thousand physicians lu
America are today groping for In vain.
They cure the most severe, long-continued
chronic, complicated eases of Indigestion
that can be found. They are far ahead of
the njost modern medical practice, because
the most successful physicians of tho day.
In the cure of dtacasea of the digestive or
gans, are using Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
as a basis for their success.
They stoop to Stuart's to conquer.
And Stuart's lift them up out of the rut.
It. therefore, you are a victim of this
dread disease, which counts Its victims by
the million, brace up and take new heart,
for you cannot fail to cure your trouble if
you will only put your faith In this great
remedy, Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets.
They are positively, frankly, truly, a surs
and permanent relief.
Book on Dyspepsia free. Address F. A.
Btusrt Co., Marshall, Mich.
THE ROCKAWAY RESTAURANT
I31 Denglae St,
Our Mr. Ryan will leave Saturday on buying trip to Europe,
and will bo (lad to make any purchases that may be desired. Orders ?
left at our store wlthlu lb next two weeks will be forwarded to our
JKWrXKlM AND IMPOItTKIM. .
wmmMfffQiu gsy.asMtsMSl QBgfl??i ""Im
Makers of sweetener! cocoas add sugar ,
for the same reason that AS many makers j
udd starch and flour because it costs
less than the same bulk, , of powdered
cocoa beans. C v '.
is just coco ju&t pure' coco. It ts
unsweeened it is unadulterated. Forty j
cups of a rich, delicious, nutritious, nour
tehing beverage can be brewed from a
single half-pound can, ' K
Only the quality Higher the price
is the same as inferior products.
Send 9c for sme) of Chnmlste
sod mlnUUiie can of Cooaa
run k el. Brothers
Ceoea aad Checeta'te Manufacturer
4o Alum In
' Burgos. Mr-
fonight and Saturday Night Saturday
Matinee DAVID t'RUCTOR, In the
London and American Success
A Message "frqnii j Ms.
Performances Com. Sunday Night
THE UlNliKKBKEAU MAN
Largest Musical Attraction
Tour An All-Star' Cost. ? '
Nights Sun. Mat. 10c-2to
THE WOODWARD STOCK v CO.
Hoyt's -A CONTENTED WOMA!. t
Next Week- .
- "THE SECOND IN COMMAND."
Special Notice !
Thursday, March 29, 1 908. . ....
AT BOYD'S THEATER
For Three Nights snd One Matlne,e,. '.'
MR. E. S. WILLARD
fly T. W. ROBERTSON.'
and ;' ; "
THE MAN WHO WAS
By RVDTARD klPLTNCli' "'''
MR. WILLARD IN EACH PLAY,.'?''
Prldsy Evening and Saturday Jrfatuiee
The Professor's Love Story'
By J. M. BARBIE. , i'vi!'
' SATURDAY EVENJNti,4-. '.rf
Py HENRY ARTITfR .JOtfEC. '
rnone uougioa m. . :.tv
Tonight and Saturday Matinee-atirt- Vighl
MODERN VAUDEVILLES .;
Barowsky Troupe, gnyder at Huslcley
Oooimaur Dogs, jimmy. Wall, Artr Halg
The felots, Lambert and i l'lerc and tfagt
Klncdrome. . -j
Prices 10c, 26o snd 50i'. ; ' ' en
Tonight 0:15 Matinee "Saturday
In Their t Successful- ''I
Pantomimic Buoceas ' "
Bring the Chlldreu to the Mat. .
Bunday When London Bleeps. '
Nights - and tiling
Mat.. jrt-JOc, Mat,
' fcveyr lay. loc.
ISth Farnam. Tel. Douglas-i48S.
van dykf' sVock "coMPANYr;:
Tonight-All Week '
"ACHOSS TIIU UfcSEH'tV ir
acts Nes wweeaV-
& RYAN CO..
.. .'. ' ! ,
t .1 .
13tU u4 IukU . W.
'"-'flf- PM!g ' awyeai
kj- This rmlr lilli crnd i
Baking Fowtler old fci W
f at ii moo rate prir. fessaV
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