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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1906)
tiie omatta daily dee: Saturday, aprtl u. lm.
TEtETHONE IOt aLA8 tK
I Jieproductions and modifications of Imported Pattern Hats, in the latest
1 1 new sailors,
$6.00, $7.50 and up.
Special preparations have been
shall receive individual attention.
Nw arrival tltta Easter ww'k which
mrani a selection from the latest, choicest
r.nd bent novelty and staple lines. Popular
prices always prevail here. We Invite the
men t come and see the new things
whether they wish to purchase or not.
Fancy vesta II. SO. I1.7S, IJ.iO. C.50. 13 00 and
M.2.Y Fancy half hose, new patterns 26c
end 50c a pair.
New shirts, attached or detached cuffs,
11.00 and 11.60 each.
Collars' In all the popular shapes, 2
New neckwear In plain and novelty
Grand Easter Display Saturday
of Lovely White Lingerie
Every waist Is clean, crisp and fresh,
the very newest and of the most approved
styles. Our fine waists are usually less
limn the more common ones sold In other
xtores. Dainty waists at $1.00, J 1,26, 1M,
ii.;;, up to iix.oo.
liovely suits, stylish new separate skirts,
dainty white dresses In lawn and net
fabrics, ejttshle for afternoon or gradu
ation. Silk eton coats, silk long coats, long
swagger mixed cloth coats.
New golf and outing sweaters are now
In. all colors.
. Negligee house dresses In plain white and
Dr. Scott's Electric Hair
A magnetic brush, guaranteed to stop
headache, falling hair, nervousness, etc.
Always sold at ll.no, Jl.50, $2.00, $2.50 arid
$.100; Saturday's special price, 59c, PSc, $1.49
and $1.69. Main Floor Notion Department.
live statement to fhls effect, but the
probabilities point to a auletlng down ol
the volcano. This, however, does nut
mean that Its activity will entirely cease,
i nless the crater rtetlnitely assumes Us
new shape, that Is to say when the ridges
h.-ive been smoothed down, there Is a pos
sibility of further disturbances. For the
present, the light wind blowing, will, in
all probability, cany the ashes In a di
rection which will leave Naples free from
further annoyances of this nature, and us
it Is, the 111 wind Is blowing good to
other places, for ashes are the best fer
tiliser it Is possible to use. It Is merely
a quest Ion just now of having too much
of a good thing.
Hopes for llnd of Krnution.
Frof. Mattucci today climbed up Vesuvius
to a point a long way above the observa
tory, at a Imminent risk of his life, and
ascertained J hut unless the conditions
change radically there will be no further
discharge of lava at present. Ho added
that It was Impossible to determine the
quantity of sand In the crater, but as the
cone had diminished considerably In height
and the showers of cinders thrown out had
been transformed Into ashes he believed the
end of the disturbance was neur.
Prof. Mattucci Is not the only person
who regardn the. situation as having Im
proved. King Victor Emmanuel and ljueen
Helena expect to return to home today
and Premier Scnr.lna and Finance Minister
balhindia, who h;ivo been supervising the
relief measures, bit Naples for the caplioi
Nearly ZS'Xi refugees are housed here
and th numb.M' Is lapldly Increasing; In
i'act, all th-5 building available for the
accommodation of the fugitives are crowded
and If many more people seek shelter here
It will be necessary to place, them In army
tents. The ruunhipul and civil authorities
have alieudy taken steps U accommodate
a largo number of people 111 this manner,
looil Is Hrrr.
The ciowdliiii of refugees into Naples
bus resulted In the almost complete
stoppage of the supply of food usually for
warded to the Vcnuvian district ami con
sequently the prices of food have risen
enormously and the lack i f meat and bread
especially is sciiousiy felt In those ilia
ulcts. The reputation ol' Neapolitans for laxl
IH83 Is In striking contr iat with the fever
ish activity dl.spluyed everywhere hero to
day. Thai hours, even the minutes, seem
loo short fur what must bo done. The
people rush here und there, horses gallop
about,' and even the dogs and cats seem
to be infected with the general spirit of
A curious phenomenon has been noticed
at Cape Postillpo, a picturesque spot In the
northeast part of the Uuy of Nuplei.
Owing to the great quantity of ashes and
cinders which huve fallen Into the bay
the iiitogben, a large shell ,Msh which Is
common there, have come to the surface,
while the other tlsh have disappeared.
The queen, before leaving for home to.
day, rtvlalted the quarters occupied by
lbs refugees and made large donations to
the sufferers. Among her gifts was a
quantity of linen of all sorts for which she
Ft re lidrr Water
Is not mors surprising than the quick,
pleasant, curative effects of Dr. King's
New Life Pills. 15 cents. Guaranteed.
For sale by Bherniun & McConmil Drug
B1RTHSTONES Edhoim, ltiih & Harney.
The Right Hats For Gentlemen
. EDWARD 'ZEIS
C. El Frederick Company
1504 Farnam Street
street bats, dress hats and semi-dress hats, at f4.50, $o.U,
made for Saturday, that despite the crowds, each purchaser
Money-Saving Opportunities In
the Basement Suit Room
Special prices on all our new spring tain
coats, regular $1X50 values for $5.96.
Special prices on all our sateen, wash per
cale and gingham petticoats, for 66c, tc
Extraordinary bargains In silk petticoats
for $4.50 and $5.00. Silk suits for $4.95,
woolen waists for 4c. end new spring coats
tor $4.50 and $5.00, up to $7.60.
Beautiful Dress Goods Saturday
Just One-Half Price,
25c a Yard.
Tretty Eollennes, part silk. In four choice
colors, navy, reseda, havana and medium
brown. It is a lustrous, beautiful draping
material, soft and clinging. Nothing could
muke a more exquisite street or evening
gown. They are certainly a wonderful
bargain at Saturday's special price, 2Sc yd.
Note To avoid disappointments, we wish
to say there Is not a large quantity In the
The stockings, as well as the shoe of
today, play an Important part In the fash
ionable attire. We have an endless variety
of styles In embroidered and clock-stitch,
both silk and lisle. Very attractive styles
In black lisle hose, with open work Instep,
with here and there small embroidered
figures, at 85c, $1.25, $1.50 and $2.00 per pr.
Black Gauze Silk Hone, at $1.50 and $2.2f
French Male Hose In black, with ribbon
embroidered designs, at $2.00 pr., olher
styles from $1.50. $2.50 and $2.75 a pr.
Embroidered 811k Hose In many new and
exclusive styles from $2.50 to $5.00.
Howard Corner Sixteenth Street.
FINE AND FOUR YEARS IN JAIL
Greene and Gaynor Are Sentenoed By Fed
eral Judge Speer.
COURT COMMENTS ON THE CASE
Technicalities by Which l.w May Be
Evaded and Disposition to H e
gard Graft as Honest
SAVANNAH. Ua.. April 13. Judge Speer
in the United States, court today sentenced
Greene and Gaynor each to a term of four
years In the penitentiary and to a fine of
$j73,749.!M, the amount each is charged with
having fraudulently obtained from the
I'nlted States government.
Imprisonment Is to be In the federal
prison at Atlanta.
The defense will tile a bill of exceptions
and they usked for an order of court ex
tending to thirty days the, time permitted
counsel for preparing this bill which will
be very voluminous and that the order act
as a supersedeas.
Judge Fpeer. in sentencing the prisoner,
after saying that the most painful Judicial
duty is the imposition of a sentence to
penal servitude, particularly when those
convicted are men of fine intelligence and
men of affairs, continued In part:
For your personal suffering, merited as
It Is, you have my earnest sympathy. To
some no doubt who are Imbued with the
belief that all they can get from the gov
ernment Is honest graft, your conviction
may excite Indignation, astonishment and
perhaps not a little alarm. It seems, In
deed, that the public should awaken to
the prevalence of this danrerous Inclina
tion. The magnificent contributions from
the national treasury made by congress
for the welfare of the people all Im
peratively call for a lesson in thunder
ous tones to faithless conniving, unprin
cipled representatives of the government
and the unscrupulous contractors or other
persons who would conspire to plunder
the public treasury. i
Nor should the lesson of our govern
ment's conduct In this great case go un
heeded. No necessary expenses has been
spared, no necessary exertion avoided to
bring to the bar of public Justice those
charged with the spoliation of the treas
ury, the supreme court of the I'nlted
States and the privy council of England.
The loftiest tribunals of the English-speak
ing races have contributed their solemn
abstractive ConstrartloB of Law.
Porting out that these tribunals had ap
proved the declaration of this court that
the accused must be brought to trial be
fore the court having Jurisdiction of their
offenses. Judge Speer continued:
It will be well for our government au
thorities to reflect that unless the obstruc
tive construction placed upon our removal,
statutes, which delayed this case so long,
shall be avoided as recommended by the
president and the attorney general, it will
be wholly Impossible to have the speedy
trial of criminal cases and the greater the
crime and the more powerful and richer
the culprit, the greater will be the difficulty
of bringing him to trial. If the government
must take Its witnesses to each district
in which persons indicted jointly for con
spiracy or other Joint crime, may seek
refuge and be compelled to Ignore the
efficacy of the Indictment and to make out
the case anew, It will amount to a paraly
sis in the administration of criminal Jus
if the Indictments of grand Juries and
bench warrants of courts having Jurisdic
tion are to count for nothing, Judge Speer
pointed out how powerless our .bench and
Bee. April 13, lfr
Flack Oauxe Silk Hose, ueedle clocked
In pink, blue and white, at $3.60 pr.
Ture Thread Silk Hose In all the plain
shades at $2 50 a pr.
Extraordinary Reductions ou
Soiled and Mussed French
Ladies who are familiar with the ex
quisite fineness and beauty of French
handiwork and the soft beautiful texture
of French materials will appreciate thU
great offer. The garments are not dam
aged ln( the least, simply soiled from
showing during Easter selling. These
prices will close them out quickly.
Gowns, High or Low Neck
Regular price $30.00, Saturday. $20.00.
Regular $26.00 gowns, $15.00.
Regular $18.00 gowns, $12.50.
Regular $15.00 gowns, $10.00.
Regular $12.50 gowns, $S.60.
Regular $10.00 gowns, $7.00.
Regular $S 50 gowns, $6.00.
Regular $S.00 gowns, $5.60.
Regular $7.60 gowns, $5.00.
All hand embroidered, beautiful effects.
$9.00 Corset Covers, $.00.
$.7.1 Corset Covers, $4.50.
$ 00 Corset Covers, $4.00.
$5.50 Corset Covers. $3.50.
$.1.35 Corset Covers, $2.25.
Hand embroidered, new and novel trim
ming and designs.
i Spool Cotton, 2 for 5c.
John J. Clark's standard make, 2no-yd.
spools, soft finish. All the fine numbers
are now here, black from to V, white
from 8 to 100; 2 spools for 5c or 28c a doxen.
bru- would have been If President McKin
ley's assassination had been the result of
conspiracy and many conspirators had
taken refuge In different states.
Filiate the Sentence.
Judge Speer conelnued:
Relieving that Is the certulnty and not
the severity of punishment, which deters
criminals. I will attempt to approximate
In measuring your term that Imposed by
his brother officers upon Carter, the late
engineer offices, without whose aid and
connivance the crimes In this case would
have been impossible.
I recognize that you have been In Jail for
more than a year, that both of you are
elderly men, both of you are educated men,
accustomed to a life of comparative lux
ury and to the comforts of home. My
Sentence to you. therefore, is far move
severe than a snuch greater sentence If
Imposed upon those who committ offenses
wnicn demonstrate oy eneir savagery mill
they aro brutes without dlacoure of rea
son. Judge Speer concluded by pointing out
that good befiavlor could reduce the sen
tence to three years each Instead of four
and hoped for the rest of their lives the
prisoners would recall the psalmist quo
tation, "A little that a righteous man hath
Is better than the riches of many wicked."
PASSING OF THE CARBINE
.ew Rifles ow in tee by Cavalry
Supplants the Older
WASHINGTON, April 13.-The War de
partment has about completed the Issue
of new rifles to the troops In the United
States. This marks the passing of tho
carbine, so long a weapon of the cavalry
branch of the service.
Both infantry and cavalry are now being
supplied with the same model of rifle, a
modification of the model, 1903. This is
about six Inches shorter than the Krag
and about two Inches longer than the car
bine now being discarded by the cavalry.
For the present the rifled are being used
with the rod bayonet, but later they will
be called In when the new bayonet, re
cently decided upon, will be substituted.
The Issue to the troops In the Philippines
will follow, and 'when this has been done
all the soldiers of the United States army
will be armed alike.
Bishop Spaldlnar Celebrates Mass.
PEORIA. III., April 13 Bishop John Lan
caster Spalding appeared at public mass
today for the first time In sixteen months.
The noted prelate, grown strong again
after an Illness of over a year, appeared
at high mass and presided during the
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Pair and Warmer In Nebraska Today
Fair Tomorrow Warmer la
WASHINGTON. April 13. Forecast of
the weather for Saturday and Sunday:
Nor Nebraska and 8outh Dakota Fair
and warmer Saturday; Sunday fair;
warmer In east portion.
For Iowa Fair in west, clearing In east
portion Saturday; cooler in central and
east portions; warmer in northwest por
tion; Sunday fair, warmer.
For Missouri Fair In west, clearing and
cooler In central and eastern portions Sat
urday; Sunday fair, warmer.
For Kansas Fair and wanner Suturday
For Wyoming and Colorado Fair;
warmer Saturday; Sunday fair.
For Montana Fair Saturday; warmer In
east and southern portions; Sunday fair.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA, April 13. Official record ot tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
pars: 19". 1906. 1&04. 1M.
Maximum temperature bo 60 51 49
Minimum temperature... 41 30 3ti 40
Mean temperature 6o 45 44 44
precipitation ti .vO .uu .01
I Temperature and precipitation departures
from tha normal at Omaha store March 1,
n cuiiiimrmuu wun ine iasi two years:
Normal temperature , jo
Deficiency for the day 0
Total deficiency since March 1, 19u4. . . ,"l87
Normal precipitation 19 Inch
Excess fur the day Winch
Total rainfall since March 1 3.41 Inches
Excess since March 1 74 Inch
Ix-Aclency for cor. period, lftt... 1.77 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, ISM A inch
Reports from stations at T P. M.
Station snd State Temp. Max. Rain
of weather. 7 p. m. Tenio
Davenport, partly cloudy..
Havre, partly cloudy
Helmut, partly cloudy
Kansas City, cloudy
North Platte, cloudy
Rapid City, clar
St. Louis, cloudy
St. Paul, raining
twit Laka City, clear
"T" Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WtLfill, Local Forsvasltr.
BIG BANK FOR NEW YORK
Gotham Financier Oonsiderint Flan to
Prevent Stringency in Money.
SCOPE OF PROPOSED INSTITUTION
series of Questions Kent to All Bank
ers la Inlted States Relative
to 5eeda of the
NEW YORK. April 10. It was learned
today that a plan is under discussion
among certain bankers In this city to estab
lish a ba'ik with a capital of $"AO0O,XiO for
the purpose of regulating money rates and
preventing periods of hioney stringency and
accompanying high rates of Interest. The
movement was given some Impetus by the
recent stringency In the money market. The
name of the National City bank was men
tioned in connection with the plan and on'
suggestion was made that the stock of
that bank be Increased by $ii.0n0.0n0 or
$50,000,000 in order to give It control of the
financial situation In this city sufficient to
prevent the recurretxe of periods of ex
treme high rates for money. Another sug
gestion was that a trust company be organ
ized under the direction of the National
City bank. Officials of the bank declared,
however, that they were not taking more
than a passing Interest in the various plans.
Borne financial concerns which have taken
an Interest In the movement assert, that
such an Institution might exercise consider
able control over the foreign exchange
situation, to the extent of regulating Im
ports and exports of gold, somewhat as
does the Bank of England. A leading bank
official, however, said that the only cure
for such money evils ns the New York
market has recently witnessed lay In the
establishment of a central bnnk, which
shall be given the power of Issue In times
It was ascertained today that a series of
questions bearing upon this subject Una
been forwarded by the special currency
committee of the New York State Chamber
of Commerce to clearing house committees
of the leading cities of the I'nlted States.
The banks are asked to notify the New
York committee whether they believe that
a central note-issuing bank, similar to
those In France, Germany, Austria-Hungary
and other countries in Europe, and
with branches In the leading cities and tho
power to re-rtlscount for national banks
and state banking institutions, but not for
individuals, would be a better solution of
the present currency problem than a plan
permitting all banks to Issue notes against
Other Questions Asked.
Also the following questions:
Would a central note issuing bank tend
to diminish fluctuations In the rate of In
terest, to prevent recurring periods of mon
etary stringency and to lessen the evils
Incident to financial crises?
Should such a bank ho made the fiscal
agent of the government in receiving gov
ernment funds and paying treasury drafts
as are the central note issuing banks of
Would the operations of such a honk In
terfere unduly with the business ot exist
ing banking Institutions, provided it dealt
only with banks and not with individuals?
8 lion Id the government appoint the of
ficers of such a bank and a majority of
the board of directors, or should the con
trol rest with the stockholders?
Do you think the headquarters of such
a bnnk should be In Washington or else
where? Do you believe that there are sound po
litical objections, apart from Its economic
merits, to the creation of such a central
Do you believe that some change Is de
sirable In the existing system ot issuing
bank note currency?
Do you believe that the sub-treasury
system Is a disturbing factor in the money
If so, do you believe that provision
should be made for regular deposit In, the
banks of the surplus of government funds,
above a reasonable working balance, upon
such terms as will afford safely and per
haps a small profit to the treasury?
Do you believe that national banks
Should be authorized to Issue a certain
proportion of currency upon their general
resources, such notes being secured In
case of failure by a guaranty fund or other
wise? Is It advisable. If additional bank note
circulation Is authorised, to subject It to
a graduated tax Intended to compel the re
tirement of the notes under the higher
rates of taxation when the special need
for them has passed?
If you do not favor the Issue of currency
under moderate rates of taxation for use
under ordinary conditions, do you favor
an emergency circulation Issued under a
high tax, as proposed by Secretary Shaw
In his annual report for li?
Do you favor the constitution of a guar
anty iuna irom tne proceeds or the taxa
tion to cover the losses on notes for which
the assets of a failed bank are insuffi
cient? WEBSTER BOOM IS INFLATED
(Continued from First Page.)
already captured seven counties, with CX
delegates, and Mr. Brown had said the only
possible candidate lie really feared was
John L. Webster.
Jacob L. Kaley, who was secretary of tho
meeting, related how Mr. Webster had
made political speeches along the Repub
lican river In 1878 and was therefore well
known to the people In those parts. He
recounted the famous statesmen who hud
hailed from Ohio and from Maine, being
unwilling to yield the whole bouquet to
Kansas. A. V. Shotwell also put In a good
word for Ohio and for BUI Tuft for pre.-l
dent. With Taft aa president and Webster
a senator from Nebraska he opined the
nation would have nothing to fear. Mr.
Shotwell said he had heard of Mr. Webster
as a great lawyer while he was still a stu
dent In the Buckeye state.
Resolutions for Webster.
Mr. Burbank spoke hearty words for Mr,
Webster, and Mr. Pratt said no attempt
should be mads to cater to republicans
who Intended to knife the municipal ticket,
if thers be any such. He said Mr. Webster
was the only man who could whip Noirls
Brown, and Introduced the resolutions,
which were adopted by a practically unani
mous vote and read:
Whereas, The republican state central
committee, at Its recent meeting, decided
that the state convention to be held on
August 22 should nominate a candidate for
Lulled States senator: and,
Whereas, I'nder the primary law In force
In this county delegates to the convention
must be elected seven weeks before such
convention and such delegates must, thirty
days before the local primary election, file
a. written application requesting that their
names De piacea on tne primary Daunt: ana,
Whereas, It Is the belief and sentiment
of the republicans of this county that the
Vnlted States aenatorship, by reason of
state and national conditions. Is at present
of unusual importance and rtiat they should
offer to their fellow republicans of this
stats a candidate eminently fitted for that
high office; therefore, be ll
Kesolved, by the republicans here assem
bled. That we. knowing Hun. John L.
Webster to be a loyal supporter of renub
Mean tickets and an advocate of republican
docs U work you
dorv'l suspect. Quit
10 D&ys and note
Kow well you feel.
Policies for thirty venrs: recnsnlTlns M
Igh legal attainments, his familiarity w'th
the public ppohlems mw confronting the
nation, his constant advocacy of the rlcl ts
of the people snd bis Indisputable freedom
from corporate control, commend him as
the logical candidate of the tople of Ne
braska for the office of I'nlted States sena
tor. Matties Men for Webster.
A feature was the statement bv several
speakers that they had been originally for
G. Wt Wattles for senator, but had seen
a hew light, which revealed the Impossi
bility of realizing this kind of an anticipa
tion. One said a perfect understanding
existed between Mr. Wattles and Mr. Web
ster whereby the other was to subside when
one received the "endoi semenl." The en
dorsement of what was not stated.
Captain W. J. Broatch rose to get rid
of a vial or two of sarcasm, distilled, bot
tled and bonded for the cauterization of
Edward Rosewater. Mr. Proatch also said
there were no sore spots on him and h
was for the local ticket all the time. He
cordially endorsed everything that had been
said about Mr. Webster.
Ike Hascall painted a few pictures of the
reminiscent school, repeated the multiplica
tion table of polities up to three times
twelve and said there was no hurry about
choosing a senator then and there, and they
might as well get. some other candidates
Interested and have a real show.
Webster Receives the Mews.
After the adoption of the resolution a
committee composed of Judge E. R. Duffle.
Hurbank and Kaley were dispatched to
bring Mr. Webster from his office on the
eighth floor of the New York Life building
to the apartment on the second floor of the
New Yotk Ufe building. Mr. Webster was
received with much enthusiasm and niacin
one of the hnpplest and pleasantest little
speeches of a personal and friendly nature
that his auditors had ever heard him de
Some of those present besides the naiies
already mentioned were John N. Westberg,
W. N. Chambers. Cadet Taylor, Beecher
Highy, Frank Fhotwell, C. U Thomas,
Judge Howard Kennedy, G. S. Ilenewa.
Jonathan Edwards, Robert Wallace, Judge
W. A. Foster, Robert Stein. Henry T.
Clarke, John M. Macfaiiand. II. O. Couns
man, H. A. Whipple and County Commis
sioner M. Kennnrd.
The meeting was considered large because
of the ruin and adjourned early at 10
MII.I.AHU RKTIIt TO (AI'ITAI.
Senator Holds Mo Further Conference
Senutoi- Millard left last night for Wash
ington, having, with the old of some of
his political advisors, mapped out some
of the preliminaries of IiIb campaign for
re-election. The statement was made after
the "secret" meeting at the Millard hotel
Wednesday night that "no definite results
were reached and another meeting would
be held." Since then it has been under
stood that some things were pretty def
initely settled and the meeting was prblllic
of several very definite results. One of
the obligations enjoined at Hie meeting
was a continuation of the secrecy feature
which was responsible for tho fact that
no definite results" were publicly an
Postmaster Palmer, one of thoso who at
tended the conference, was asked last
night if any other meeting hud been held
and replied It had not, so far as his
WARM TIME IN MOUSE
(Continued from First Page.)
declared that the question affected every
Individual member of the house, demo
cratic or republican.
What the gentleman from Kentucky
said." exclaimed Mr. Dalzell, "was In vio
lation of propriety, an insult to the dignity
of this house, sn express infraction of
Its rules. The question Is whether this
house will enforce Its own rules."
He remarked that the gentleman from
Mississippi (Mr. Williams) had taken oc
casion to say that, he was not In favor of
This utterance brought Mr. Williams to
his feet to protest.
Mr. Dalsell Immediately confessed that
he had misquoted Mr. Williams.
"Obviously," sentcntiously replied the
Mr. Dalsell took a fresh start, seem
ingly getting more angry as he pro
ceeded. He said he did not care how much time
was spent by the friends of either
the gentleman from Kentucky or
the gentleman from New York,
but he did care for the fact that
the gentleman from Mississippi had Im
pugned, by Insinuation, tho motives of
the gentleman from New York when he
was guilty In an insinuating way of
practically the same crime, the same
violation of the rules which the gentle
man from Kentucky was." (Loud ap
plause on the republican side.)
Mr. Dalsell charged Mr. Williams with
using the occasion to rally his partisans
by making the subject a partisan one.
Mr. Dalsell questioned the courage of
Mr. Williams and suggested he should
make a statement outright rather than
insinuate it. y '
Mr. Williams called loudly across the
aisle, but In the confusion his remarks
were lost. He and Mr. Dalzell stood glar
ing at one another. ;
Mr. Dalzell continued:
"The gentleman from Mississippi in
sinuated that the gentleman from New
York had been guilty of the conduct
charged against him by the gentleman
from Kentucky, and when asked the ques
tion whether he believed that he had or
had not been guilty of that conduct lie
declined to answer unless exempted from
the rules of the house."
Mr. Williams at thla time was calling
loudly for recognition and with his hand
waving in the air he thundered:
"The gentleman from Pennsylvania
won't assert a falsehood."
Cannon Closes Incident.
The speaker pounded the desk with
vigor. A clash seemed Imminent when
Mr. Cannon closed the incident by de
claring both members out of order and
ordering the remarks stricken from tha
The vote was then taken on the resolu
tion to expunge and It was adopted.
The conference report on the second
urgent deficiency bill was adopted.
Tuesday was set aside for the considera
tion of bills on the private calendar.
Then the house resumed consideration
of the postofllce appropriation bill.
On a vote being taken on the motion of
Mr. Moon (Ttnn.) to strike out of the bill
the appropriation for special mail facilities
between Washington, Atlanta and New Or
leans the motion was rejected, 102 to log.
The motion to strike out the special facil
ities on trunk lines between Kansas City,
Mo., and Newton. Kan , was defeated with
'oas;r sterna a X in lib Sneaks.
Walter I. Smith (la.) offered an amend
ment permitting periodical publications is
sued at stated Intervals under the auspices
of charitable, educational or religious In
stitutions be admitted to the mall as sec
ond rlas matter. In support of his amend
ment Mr. Smith said that it was a reflec
tion upon the education and enlightenment
of the American people to permit the yel
low Journals and still yellower mtfgaslnes
to use the mail as second class matter and
take 'away the very life of charitable and
educational Institutions, because publics-
PeciolSair to Bftsellir
In combination, proportion and process, Hood's Sarsapanlla
is therefore Peculiar to Itself in merit, sales and cures.
It is made from the best blood-purify ingr, alterative and
tonic ingredients by such original and peculiar methods as to
retain the full medicinal value of each and all.
The severest forms of scrofula, salt rheum, catarrh, rheu
matism, dyspepsia, and debility are cured every day by
EUood's Sarsapanlla cj
Sold by druggists everywhere. Buy it today.
" SriciAU To meet the wishes of those who prefer medicine In tablet form, we are
Bow putting up Hood's Ssrsaparllla In choeolate-coated tablets as well as In the usual
liquid form. By reducing Hood's Sarsaparilla to a solid extract, ws bsvs retained In tba
tablets the curative properties of every medicinal Ingredient.
Sold by druggists or sent by mail. 100 dosss on dollar. C I. Hood Co.. Lowell. Mass.
tlons representing these institutions were
"All we ask is," said Mr. Smith. "Is that
the frnll bark of virtue shall have the same
rights on navigable waters as the piratical
bark flying the black flag."
The amendment went out 011 a point of
An effort by Mr. Flood (Va.) to put con
federate veterans on the same preferred
class as other veterans for positions as
rural carriers was unsuccessful. Various
other amendments were also defeated. The
bill was finally perfected at 6:45 o'clock,
when Mr. Moon (Tenn.i entered a motion
to recommit It to the postofllce committee
with Instructions to report the bill to the
house Immediately with the Southern rail
way mall subsidy stricken out. On this
motion Mr. Crumpacker (Ind.) demanded a
roll call, which was ordered.
Mr. Moon's motion to defeat the subsidy
was lost. 96 to 9ft; present. 7.
This retained the subsidy in the bill, rnd
without further objection the bill was
The house adlourned at :1 o'clock until
tomorrow at noon.
MIOU ME A SI HE 1 Til B SKXATK
1 Plirr Hnnse Spends Pay In Disposing
of Bills on the Calendar.
WASHINGTON, April IS Owing to the
fact that none of Its members were pre
pared to speak on the railroad rate bill that
measure was temporarily laid aside today
In the senate, permitting the devotion of
the entire time to the consideration of
other bills on the calendar. OT these more
than SuO were passed, most of them being
private pension bills.
Among the general bills passed was one
Increasing the pensions of ex-soldiers who
lost limbs In the service, another retiring
and pensioning petty officers and men of
tho army, navy and marine corps after
thirty years of service at three-fourths
their regular pay and a third bill In
creasing the pensions of ex-Mexican war
soldiers to $20 per month and making the
attainment of 75 years of age evidence of
The following bills were pussed:
Authorizing the appointment of a com
mission to examine into the subject of the
protection of American citizens abroad.
Amending the act of 1875 relative to
right-of-way for railroads through public
Authorizing the sale of bv acres of land
occupied by the Sheblt Indians In Wash
ington county I'toh.
Authorizing the acceptance from th
heirs of Andrew Johnson, the land at
Cireenevllle, Tenn., on which Is located
Increasing to 20 per month the pen
sions to soldiers of tho Mexican war
over 75 years of age.
Providing for tho retirement or en
listed men and petty officers of the army,
navy and marine corps.
Amending the law authorizing the Choc
taw. Oklahoma & Gulf Railroad company
to sell its property to the Chicago. Rock
Island & Pacific Railway company.
Increasing the pensions of ex-soldiers
who have lost limbs.
Provision for the protection from over
flow of the alloted lands of the Sac and
Fox Indians in Richardson county, Ne
braska. The senate went into executive session
at 4 p. m. and at 4:10 adjourned until
2 p. m. tomorrow.
A conference report on the pension ap
propriation bill was adopted and passed.
Would Scratch and Tear tfo Flesh
Unless Hands Wre Tied Wasted
to a Skeleton Awful SufTeringfor
Over a Year Grew Worse Under
Doctors Skin Now Clear.
WOULD HAVE DIED
BUT FOR CUTICURA.
"My little son, when about ft year
and ft half old, began to have sores
ooma out on hia fc. I had ft phr-
ician treat him,
but tho sores rrew
worse. Then Ihsj
be jaa to come on
his arms, then on
other parte ot his
body, and then one
came on his chest.
won than the
others. Then I call-
svl annrriati srKtaW
0 asx BUVIftiVM r J
Ian. Still he grew worse. At the end
of about ft year and ft half of suffering
he grew so bad I had to tie his hands
In cloths at night to keep him from
scratching the sores and tearing thefleah.
"lie got to-be ft mere skeleton, snd
was hardly able to walk. My Aunt
advised me to try Cutlcura Soap and
Ointment 80 great was her faltu In
It that she gave me ft small piece of
Boap to try and ft little of the Oint
ment. I took it home without any
faith, but to please her I tried it, and
It seemed to dry up the sores a little.
" I sent to the drug store and got ft
cake of the Soap and ft box of the
Ointment and followed the directions,
and at the end of about two months
the sorea were all well. He haa
never had any sores of any kind since.
"He is now strong and healthy,
and I can eincerely say that only (or
your most wonderful remedies my
Brecious child would have died from
nae terrible aorss. I used only one
cake of Soap and about three boxes
of Ointment. (signed) Mrs. Eg
bert Sheldon, R. .1)., No. 1, Wood
Tille. Conn, April 22. 11(05."
OnifMi liMraal tmt lauratl Ti MalmaH foe Iwf
nor, trm rtaiplM U ftereru,, tim Imimatf to AJ,
VMui aTs Haw to Cut H
Li a ir
SJ B ALP AM
1-ruu.ule tne grosrts of tae ksir and
fires It the lustrs sad tlikiuess of rout a.
When the hair Is irray or faded It
alNOt IACH THB YOUTHFUL COLOR.
It nreT?nts Daadrutf aad batr falllsg
and keeps tie scalp dean snd health.
Vvut, Mm. (tm ftrw ef Cb4oist Csmm) flit. We. pm rUj
rftllt isr kw kMI f il nif UM. A " 0 IM
tftasr fmis A P h asl Cor., ska. IVoM.. Ho.
is a nikm limr 1111 niinn
TO KEEP IN GOOD TRIM
MUST LOOK WELL TO THE
CONDITION OF THE SKIN.
TO THIS END THE BATH
SHOULD BE TAKEN WITH
All Grocer and Dm&rists
tas aa' assists um a
Balur! runctloDt. TRY THBM.
Tk Mo Knlfbt-CrspMr ResMSy Os,.
Colorado Bprtiics, Colo.
H. L. RAMACCIOTTI, D. V. S.
Deputy State Veterinarian, Fooit In
spector and City Veterinarian.
Office and Infirmary 28th and Mason fits.
Omaha. Neb. Tel. B.to.
Four Nights Commencing Sunday-
James K. Hackett
Nights, Hun. Mats., 10-26c
Tues.j Thurs.. Sat., 10-20C.
THR wonnwtRD STOCK CO.,
THIS AFTERNOON TONIGHT
Next week: "MOTHH."
'Phone Douglas 491
NOTE The curtain will rise at 8:15 sharp
Prices 10c, Sic, &0c.
KRUG THEATER 15,SC
MATINEE TODAY TONIGHT 8:15
The Great Temperance Play
Ten Nights in a Bar Room
Jim F niton tad
(ill 0 favorites
Sunday-Nat M. Wills in The Duke
AUDITORIUM ROLLER RINK
Last Day of Skating
RINK CLOSES TONIGHT
BI.OMBERO VS. MATHERLT
AdmlsHlon 10 Cents.
This siscnlflcaat saw kettl tu S9 bMstltal
noma, au la loca4 at Iltk vt auoas
atraela, la tba ahopplng olitrlrt O1.I7 halt a
block from tba Knurr. Bird, Tbarar try sa4s
atura; aaar all tba tbeataxa.
IOO private bntbs
Telephones in all rooms
tnexeelled Cafe Perfect ulalae
Hot ana cold running- water la
It haa apaeloua lobby ana slaaaut karlara,
raa4!bg and writing roouia.
f 1 to 1 per I lay
lUaarratiooa swr ba Biaaa br Ulaarasfe at
KrPI'KR-nEXSOX HOTEL OO.
P. A. BKKkOS. Nnnaaer
ITWnen ia Chicago
Stop at This
Rrfiued, K'rgant, Quiet. Located Sop.
ner lit city two finest boulevards,
convenient to entire business canter.
C luae to beat theatres sod shopping1
dtatrlct. 1.5 rooms, 150 private baths;
luxurious writing" sod receptioo rooms!
woodwork mahef any throughout; brass
beda and all tnodara comfortt; telephone,
In every room! beautiful dialog rooms
the beat of everything at moderate prlosa.
Mlchigaa and Jackson furda, Chicago
E0c aj-i Mrht
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