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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1906)
tiie - Omaha daily hee: Saturday, .tune ig, iood
The Omaha Daily Bee.
F.ntcrori at Oliinhrt tViStOrtls as second
TKHM9 OF Bt nWPIPTION.
rmlly F wlthnit 8tinlay), cms r.M.on
Ially Ba and Hunilny, on year....
Eutnixy 1W, on isr..
Hn turds y H. on yar
DEUVKRED BY CARRIER
Imllv Fm (Including siun1s-), Pr wwk.JTf
Ixiily Ren (without Hunrisy). prr wk..lJ
a,vning ts, (wimmiTBuiMiri, pr w
v.venln Rea Iwlth flunday). per week..J0c
livery 10 IPIJ urrununn urinn"-ii.
Omaha Tha Bee Building.
Boulh Omaha Oty Hall Building.
t'fiuncll Bluffs 10 Pearl Street.
Chicago 1M0 I'nlt Building. . .
New York ll Home Life Ina. Building.
VVaehlngton-6l Fourteenth Street.
Communications relating to new; and edi
torial matter ahould be addressed: .Omaha
Bee, Editorial Department.
Remit by draft, express or poetal order
payabie to The 1 tvZoi
Only 2-oent atamna received as payment oi
mall acoounta. Personal check, earept on
- ' .-.tw "
Dl.ir VI nr.., Tk.
c. c. Roeewaier, general tomm" . ...
..mnliit m r i a rf
The Daily. Morning.
Evening and Sunday Baa printed during
the montn or may.
Leaa unaoil copies. ..(,
Net total sales. TS,ttH4
Daily, average S1.ATO
C. C. ROSEWATEH, "
Subscribed In my presence and aworn to
Dernre me tnia 4tn day or June, iduh.
(Seal) M. B. HUNOATB,
; Notary Public
WHE1 OCT Or TOWS.
Sabacrlbers leaTlna; the city tem
pore rl! r ahoald hare The Bee
Mailed to them. Adareaa will be
kaatoa aa oftea aa reqneated.
ince Mr. Bryan's visit to Russia he
may be permitted to amend his con
trast Of democraoy and socialism.
With an insurrection reoorted in
Cprea, Japanese soldiers may have fur-
ther drill before the next bear hunt.
Fortunately political activity does I
not have to be suspended in Iowa until
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t naoo it
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4 1 JW'KI 1
I.; M.OU 21...;
l.t Sl.MMI 22
g..-. tnjmo 23
..-. 81.MO 24. .v
10..'. SIIAOO 26.......
11 St.eno 26..'.
13 iMMMIO 28
16..' 81, KM 30.:...,
the tangle at Davenport is straightened Without a single qualification of Intel
out. ; . . . - lect or experience, Addicks went to
. Speaker Cannon proposes to keep his
record straight even if compelled to
recognize some other man as presiding
Officer. . ... . '
Another excursion next eek lndl-
K lndl- I
cate. at.MSiWW.fctrot the
yuiuuirn iai ciuu is letting no grass
grow under its feet. '
That apeal to the republican party
for rain directed to' the wrone ad.
dress. It should be sent to some of
the democratic spoutert. '
With the "anti-Mormon" Drovialon
out of the statehood bilj. Oklahoma
and the Indian Territory may start on am- inougn u wouia: nave bereti bet
an equal footing with the other states. ter h' U en don "ooner:. : .
The county might drive a proflta-
ble trade by drafting prominent busi-
ness men to serve as Jurors at 92 per losses Is turning out to be not the slm
day and then charging them $10 per pie and easy matter, that' wa anttci-'
day to get off. pated when the public was encouraged
,The local democratic organ Is still
busy turning down the appointments
of the democratic mayor. There must
bo brisk business fortW democratic
Ellen Terry announces a farewell
tour of the United States. "That popu-
.r uenmnatrauon to tne actress in
London, could not fail to bear fruit in
the' advertising department.
If the-Crow reservation drawing is
no mora v satisfactory than those in
South Dakota and Utah, participants
may feel like demanding a ''fraud
order" against the general land office.
Insurance companies that Insist on
compromising with San Francisco
policy holders will have difficulty In
.securing an unprejudiced Jury should
they have, to go Into the courts there.
If the majority of deputy United
8tates marshals of the Indian Territory
lose their commissions when that ter
ritory becomes a state there vlll be
bewailing as well as rejoicing over the
To prove that the memory of the
government is longer than that of the
people, it may be noted that one of the
"postal fraiid" rases has been called
for trial Jn Washington and Beavers
is bat a dim memory.
- ; ii
There are apparently several Ru-
alan.,rmy. officers who imagine they
,wlll have a call to play Napoleon after
the peasants "have sacked the estates
ot tha' landlords and they are doing
nothing to block destiny.
The. fact that a noncommissioned
officer holds higher place than a cap-
tain la the list of marksmen of the tain in the existing. temper of the pub
American army indicates that rank l'c mind to be Interpreted as confession
cuts little figure- against merit in this ' Insurance maladministration and
branch of the military service. might lead to radical handling of the
Were the spirit of Daniel Boone
cognlxaat of mundane affairs, it would tng tat dividends all these, years to as
gurely be amused to a monument sets themselves, no matter how deeply,
erected to 'hls. tnemory by a state he to provide the resources where sur
left because It refused to give him plus wllj not pay low lr full.' At this
the property, which he had woa by thei time Are insurance cannot afford 'to
hardships of vioaeer life.
A DOUBLE-BARRELED Gt-W.
Tha democratic convention -lll ba con
fronted with a condition. Wot theory. It
muftt either dodga tha Issue, and drny fha
people any vota whatever In Ihn eholciOf
aenator If tha aenator It to be a demo
crat, or It muat preaont to them a aingla
candidate, or It muat provide a meana for
them to chooae among nereral. ' If It
preeenta single randldata tha element of
popular choice la slight, and, tactically,
tha campaign la weakened by driving all
other randldatea from th field. If, how
ever, the World-llrrald plan la adopted.
tha greateat poeslble fighting strength la
Put ,h " the people are allowed
tha broadeat latitude poaalbla In chooaing
a aenatot under the creaent system
Our amiable popoeratlc contem
porary Is sorely np against a condition
and not a theory. It Is using Its best
endeavors to' promote the candidacy
of father-in-law for the republican
nomination for tha United States sen-
tor and of Son-in-law for the demo-
cratlc nomination Jor United States
senator. Walking on egg Shelir with-
outracklug them is an easy feat com-
Prl lth the task of persuading the
democratic convents to take no ac-
. . . ...
llon on senator oeyona pledging tne
controi of the legislature.
to choose the democrat who gets the
highest Tote aa a candidate by netltlon
&t th Section and at the same time
to persuaae tne republican state con-
ventlon to nominate a candidate for
th Benate "a.nd weaken the campaign
fey driving ail other candidates from
How unselfish of the World-Herald
to advise the democrats to fix up a Job
calculated to make sure that sop-in
law should land the coveted place in
r a rt rlAmrtnpa t If m ti AAnsa a nA a lark r
aavise tne republican convention to
nnmlrmlo fothar.ln-low mr am in malio
. . "
son - in - iaw s cnances better,: witn tne
assurance that the prize would be kept
in the family, even though son-in-law
A double-barreled gun is a ha.rd
thing to handle, especially when one
barrel points to the front and the other
to the rear. It will take a political
acrobat of agility and ability to fire
both cartridges at the same time with
out suffering from the recoil.
DELAWARE DEADLOCK BROA'KSV
The breaking of the Delaware dead
lock by the election of Henry A. du
Pont to the United States senate closes
cne of the roost singular episodes In
the history of our politics. It is the
SK,r 01 tne elrort ot tne notorious J
Edwr1- Addicks to . break into the .up-
per h0UB or tne n"0tii legislature
It is the shame-of Delaware that Ad-
dicks should have been able so long 'to
P'y the game of dog In (he manger.
Delaware for the deliberate purpose of
securing a senatorship, as he had been
in the habit of securing franchises and
other valuable things from legislative
thnniea 'Tt wnnlri ha liWaihla"t It
I " " - wuev aa au
were' not authentic history that ' hel
i , h
fthmilit Viave mlna A naap Yita m aa Y
h, aipaYently did; or that in peSlaWl
pursuance of his enterprise- he -should
haVe been able to hold vacant one seat
to which the state'ls entitled for eleven
years, and to deprive the. state of rep
resentation in both - senatorial ' seats
during two years of that period.' ;
Delaware and the, whole (country are
t0 be congratulated on the conclusive
defe,t of 8l,ch 'Political- freezeout
sas FRANCISCO'S fire settlement.
The settlement of San Francisco lire
bv the announcement on behalf of
gome of the comDanles that thev would
meet their contracts nromntlv and In
If nil. Tha i.tiumont hi. t.r
prompt, and now the question is
Lrr.v.iv r.i.od whether it win h'i
d,nary that delay might b'e pardoned.
but lt a grlevous disappointment and
hard.hlp that the property owners are
nftw m.n.-.n with in.. Ur,.
ot their Insurance. It U not surpris
ing that they rebel when two-thirds of
the companies having risks there go
on record as favoring settlement at 25
per cent off the face of the policies.
The law affords no practical remedy.
since litigation involves interminable
delay, which in many cases would be
far more injurious than submission to
the proposed cut. . .
It appears, too, that the roseate rep
resentation given out after the earth
quake and fire, that with few excep
tions the companies Involved were
solvent, was unwarranted. There Is
reason to believe that a good many of
them have not sufficient surplus to
meet their obligations in full. On the
other hand, it is to be said to the credit
of twenty-five or thirty of the compa
nles that they propose to pay In full
without regard to the action of others
While the situation Is unfortunate
for San Francisco, It Is really hardly
less serious for the Insurance business
in general, the good fajth and prestige
ot which are at stake. It Is - well
known that-extraordinary Are loss Is
an element of risk on which rates have
been adjusted and collected."; This in
auranc trust fund, if properiy admin
Istered, ought therefore to be avail
able now for precisely such a case of
1 ,0M 8an Francisco prese nts.-
Failure to pay the loss would be cer
whole subject. It is up to stockhold-
ers who have been in many cases draw-
i repudiate, merely aa a general policy
and without regard to San Francisco's
special needs and equities.
TAfT9 ARMT Ff?O.HOT70. SCHEME.
The bill prepared by Secretary Taft
for changing the method of promotion
of regular army officers is .likely to
be dffflcult to paas. Its central feature
is authority to. weed out the large num
ber of officers who by reason of physical
or mental Incapacity are able, through
the old system of promotion by the
rigid rule of seniority, to block the
way of younger'and more capable
officers to the places to which they are
by merit entitled and In which it Is
the public interest to have their serv
It Is a familiar fact that as the. case
stands the most capable officers are
too often held back In the lower
grades till they reach an age at which
some of them become incompetent for
the higher grades. The inevitable ef
fect of such a system Is to weaken the
military arm, and Its general tendency
is to paralyze the ambition and effort
of young officers whose Career is be
fore them'. ' -
Secretary Taft's bill, which has been
prepared with exceeding care and -in
the light of thorough investigation,
prescribes a system of examinations
which would summarily rid the serv
ice of a large number of officers who,
though they have not reached the
legal age of retirement, are a detri
ment both by their mere presence and
by keeping accomplished officers. out
of their proper places, and also opens
a way by which officers of exceptional
abilities and successful devotion to
duty cah be promoted in accordance
with their merits without waiting for
the inconvenient, and often - unjust
operation of the seniority rule.
Such' propositions to reform the mil
itary establishment have had to en
counter obstinate and too frequently
insuperable opposition, and there is no
reason to hope that Secretary Taft's bill
will be an exception to th rule.
The Nebraska postmasters acted
promptly upon the suggestion of The
Bee that the next time their, organisa
tion was to. meet in Omaha the organi
zation of the Iowa postmasters should
be Invited to meet simultaneously at
Council Bluffs with a Joint convention
for discussions and, addresses. Not
only this, but they decided to meet in
Qmaha.to carry put the pilan next year,
notwithstanding the usual custom of
going to different towns with aueces
slve conventions. We have iio doubt
that the1 Iowa postmasters . wllf ? act
favqrabjy upon the Invitation and "that
the interstate postmasters' convention
next year will be made, a atriking suc
cess in every particular-
Reports of the completion of. the
woik of the equalizing board at South
Omaha reminds us that although the
assessment and taxation machinery of
Omaha and Douglas county have been
i i ' , a ,
consolidated,' separate municipal as
sessment of South' Omaha still prevails
notwithstanding the fact that it is un
necessary duplication ot labbr and ex
pense. The absorption of the South
Omaha assessor's office into the office
of the county assessor should be put
upon' the legislative program for early
One estateln probate in Douglas
county will alone pay Into the public
treasury more than $50,000 aa an In
heritance tax under the inheritance
tax law. This 1 the law which
County Judge Vlnsonhaler undertook
on his own motion to set aside as un
constitutional and which would not
now have been enforced had not
County Attorney Slabaugh carried the
mittter up to the supreme. court and
secured a decision upholding the law.
It was supposed that the medicine
prescribed to the last bunch of high
waymen who operated on Omaha
street cars would prove a deterrent ex
ample to others for some time to come,
but this expectation seems rto have
been disappointed. Should the perpe
trators of the latest holdups be
brought to justice they will have no
claim t mercy.
The fate of Lieutenant Bolton, gov
ernor ot . Davao. tends to prove that
the natives of Mindanao are not ready
for pacification by moral suasion, and
that men who are representing the
power as well as the authority of the
United States have .no right to take
chances with savages. A gun. Is better
than an argument in some cases. '
The contest between autocracy and
democracy in Russia might be shorn
of some complications if the revolu
tionists would reaaaure foreign inves
tors that Russian obligations would be
honored in case' ot a change In the
form of government.
Borne highly amusing stories were told
by Mr. Hitchcock and othera. World
Herald account of reception to Nebraska
postmasters and their wives.
But not the story told by Mr. Hitch
cock the last time he was the star per
former at the Commercial club.
Saaala tk Old Kentucky Haaia.
Rt. Ixuis Republic.
Water and Wateraon! Rain and ruin!
The weather man at Louisville ought to be
bnalshed to a cannibal Isle.
Aaataer Special laterert Car ad For.
Kansas City Times.
One Jesuit of the suggestion that tha gov
ernment could save vast auma of money
by manufacturing ita own exploatvea Is the
taction 0f Colonel Dupont of Delaware, tha
president of tha Powder truat, to tha
I'nited Statea senate.
rvaaaeattoK of Uwltn Traata.
Tha payers and the receivers- of rebates
are being puraued with merciless activity
by the law offlcera of the national gov
ernment. OnVnders are being brought to
Justice and tba courta are laying down
tha law In a manner rsh-ulated to strike
terror' to tha hearts of the corporation
that have been fattening on rebates.
OTHKR. LAItni TH.H'OlnJ.
A, correspondent on dwty.at the eeilons
of the Rueeian dumK deeorlbea lt aa the
moat democratic and picturesque assembly
In the world, fta democracy la attested
by the statement that prlncea are seated
between pease nt members, and. further
more, that tbrir, relations are -most cor
dial. The 'rArtrtj of garb typifies to a
large eitent.tfi" many racra and clans rep
resented. "Many of the peasants" saya
th correspondent, "have dressed them
selves like the'lr cadet friends; that Is,
mainly In sack suits. Usually dark colored
and starched collars and tics. About balf
of hem. however still wear their embroid
ered cotton blouses and top boots. Only
the Polish and I.lttle Russian peasants
make an effort at a brave arpearance,
with their white long woolen coata, or
caftans, often braided- rather elaborately,
and with broad magenla' woolen sashes, or
leather belts, six Inchea wide. One of them
has retained hla caftan and sash, but
discarded the embroidered home-made ahlrt
for coamopolitan haberdashery.
"There la a Polish member who Is dressed
in light blue tlghta. and a ahort Eton
Jacket and Hessian boots. He has curly
hair and looks exactly like the hero of
'Cavallerla 'Rustlcana.' There Is a Cau
caslan member who Is dressed In a long
white flannel coat reschlng to his kneee,
adorned with an Intricate pattern pf dark
crimson braid, and he also wears a long
soft brown aleaveless cloak hanging from
his shoulders, bordered with vermilion
stripes. There are some socialists who
wear no collars, and there la, of course,
very kind of headdress you can concleva
Taken as a whole It Is a youthful' as
aemblage. The peasants, with a few ex
ceptions, are between 25 and 40 years,
and some of them appear almost boys.
The cadets are somewhat older, ranging
mainly from 36 to G6 years. One notices
a preponderance of professors, barristers
and Journalists, often combined 1n one
"RegardeU all round the duma Is Scrup
ulously attentive, and apparently all but
a few of the peasants have a clear Idea
of what Is going n.'
The London correspondent of the Now
York Sun, commenting on tli-effcct abroad
of recent exposures of American corpora
tions, says: "It becomes the duty, hdv-
ever painful, of anv conscientious corre
apondent to Inform his countrymen of th
Indictment which the world at large is
bringing against them and to warn them
that it Is not corporate criminals alon
who are being arraigned, lt la the whole
American people-who stand today at th-;
bar of public opinion before' their aister
nations. Never befpre has American com
mercial honor been, so attacked abroad.
Never before have the American people
been so criticised for neglecting their pri
mary public duties.
The old world has come to believe m
general terms . that . American .business
methods are rotten. It ia a sad thing to
write of the rertltatlo'ri of one'a countrv,
but lt Is the simple truth, and the ' truth
better be told without disguise. - It" will
take more than a paper reorganization
the great life Insurance1 companies and a
cleaning of the. Augc&a, stables at Chicago
to restore ,urOfean . belief in American
honesty and fair dealing. II will be a Ion;?
time before public opinion on this side of
the Atlantic will have any confidence In
American corporate reform.
- . .
, The .British, office lias resolved to
withdraw the entire garrison from tha
little Island 1,400 milea off the coast of
Guinea where Napoleon died and wher,
in- recent years, the conquered Boer gen
erals had' their habitation. At first thought
this may "seem aM" Insignificant matter,
but, aa 1t will- be presently pointed out In
the House of Conmns, tt means ruin u
the permanent lrihattanta of St. Helena.
.The total estimated value -of the -island's
wealth Is only 1100,000, divided among
about 10,000 Inhabitants. To keep this
wealth productive-. the garrison, which in
nornutl times amounts to nearly 2,000 men,
has been, a most aotive factor. This will
at once be seen when It la noted that the
Imports, including specie, are usually five
times the value of, the exporta, and that
the expenditure of the Island is almost
The presence of the garrison means the.
active annual circulation of over 60,000
Just sufficient to keep up the equilibrium.
If this ba annihilated the products sold to
the ships entered and cleared at St. lV l
eua, while possibly sufficient to keep tha
population from actual want, muat curtail
to a measurable degree public expendi
tures, and hence the civilization of the is
land, notwithstanding the paltry grant of
fC00 annually from the home government
for education, will Inevitably suffer.
Some comparison has been made In a
Berlin letter to the New York Evening
Poat between tha coRta of life insurance
In, some of the leading German companies
and the one big New York concern doing
business in that country. The German
mutual companies taken for Illustration are
the Gotha the Karlsruhe, tha old Stutt
gart and the old Lelpalg. ' The gross pre
mium charge on 10,000 marks of Insurance
ranges from 412 to 43.17 marks In the Ger
anan companies, and Is 428.50 marks for tha
New -York company. But expenses In the
German companies reach the extraordi
nary. low level of from 4 to 6.9 per cent
of Income, while for the New York com
pany they amount to some 20 per cent.
The result Is that the annual dividends In
the German companies range from 28.7 to
S4.7 per cent, while for the New York com
pany they have lieen only about 10 per
cent. It la stated that the New Tork com
pany for a time sold only policlea carrying
an annual distribution of surplus, but ita
dividends made so poor a comparison with
the German companies that It haa lately
resumed the sale of cumulative or deferred
dividend policies, which are so admirably
adapted to conceal high costs of admin
istration'. It Is said, in explanation of the
fact that the New York company haa still
bean 'able to do a large business' In com
petition wltb, the German companies, that
this Is due to the .high percentage paid to
agents and also to the wide advertising
done and the parade of huge figures of sur
plus, which give aa impression of solidity.
' The report -of the charity commissioners
of Kngland and Wales for the year IS
discusses the possibility of reviving the
apprenticeship, system. . After pointing out
that the conditions existing when most of
tha apprenticeship charities were founded
have been changed by the Introduction of
machinery and the division of labor, and
that only In exceptional cases Is it now
possible for an apprentice , to become a
member of his master's household and
there to acquire a complete knowledge of J
nis (ran, tne coinmissionera express the
opinion that the continuous training which
apprenticeahlp cai give ia still a valuable
aid to industrial efficiency, and therefore
any meana of extending that system should
be adopted. They suggest that the partial
failure of many apprenticing charitlea la
due to the fact that the trusteea. while
conscious that apprenticeship to be of value
muat be more than mere sen Ice are not
sufficiently In touch with the conditions of
Industry to ba able to take advantage of
tha opportunlhea '. which preaent them
selves. The commissioners proceed to point
out that tb National institution of Ap
prenticeship, of which Lord Avebury str
John Lubbock) Is treasurer. Is an Institu
tion organised for the purpose of acquiring
special Information on tills subject, and
suggest that -apprenticeship trustees would
I do well to appeal to It for advice and co
j operation. . . . .
KENNEDY CARRIES A POINT
Has Provision for Indexing? Statute Taoied
. On to Sundry Civil Bill.
OMAHA IMPORTERS FILE A COMPLAINT
.' , t
Sblftlnar Aroand of (ontnlst
Officials Chare Howe la Trams
ferred from Antwerp tn
Moatreal. - I From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. June 16.-t8eclal Tele
gram.) Representative Kennedy today em
phasized the old maxim "that there Is more
than one way of skinning a cat" by having
passed his resolution providing for an ap
proprlatlon for the making of a comprehen
slve and accurate Index of the statutes at
large. Some time ago he Introduced a res
olution to this effect which waa favorably
reported to the Judiciary committee of the
house and later referred to the committee
on rules. Realizing how futile lt was to ex
pect a rule for the purpose of passing hla
resolution he Interested Mr. Llttlefleld of
Maine In the proposition and today that
gentleman succeeded In fastening lt onto
the sundry civil bill aa a rider.
McCarthy In Collision.
Congressman McCarthy sprained his foot
severely yesterday In colliding with a
Texas member In a narrow passageway
leading from the house to the lobby on the
democratic side. Mr. McCarthy came rap
Idly through the awlnglng doors separating
the house (from the lobby and Just aa ha
reached the floor he collided with the Texas
Interest In Immigration Bill.
Interest in the pending Immigration bill
which Representative Gardiner of Massa
chusctts Is endeavoring to have considered
by the house before adjournment of the
present session seems to . have taken on
new life. Judging from the number of tela
grams members received today from all
sections relative to the educational test
Mr.i Kennedy received a telegram signed
by G. W. Wattles. G. M. Hitchcock, R.
Cowell, J. C. Wharton and J. C. Dahlman
favoring stricter Immigration laws and the
educational' tests "for Immigrants, but
modified, however, that refugees from re
ligious or political peraecutlon be permitted
to enter this country without said test."
A similar telegram was also received by
Mr. Kennedy from tilt chairman of his
congressional committee, A. W. Jeffries.
Inquiry from those in charge of the Im
migration bill developed tha fact that this
waa a "round robin" In favor of the Jews.
' Omaha Importers Complain.
Senator Millard received a letter from
the treasury department today relative to
importations from Canada to Oiuaha. One
of the big packing companies has com
plained that Canadian goods shipped in
bond to Omaha were detained at some
port near the Canadian border and there
received for the Importer, who of necessity
had to remit the customs duties whereas
under the law and regulations such con
signment Bhtpped In bond to Omaha ought
to have been cleared 'at the latter 'port
and. the duty paid to Omaha. Senator Mil
lard laid the case before the department
and complained of the Irregular practice
In which the port of Omaha was discrim
The secretary In reply saya: "By ref
ersnce to article dclxxxxl of the customs
regulations of 1899 you will see that mer
chandlse may ' be forwarded to Omaha
under consular seal and manifest without
entry at the port of arrival in the United
States. Any specific case where goda are
not forwarded as desired will be promptly
Investigated on receipt of advice thereof."
( hsrrh Hone Goes to Canada.
The president today Bent to the senate
a long list of nominations In the consular
service, most of them being transfers and
promotions brought about through the oper
ation of the recent law to reorganize the
Church Howe of Auburn, Neb., at present
consul general at Antwerp, Is nominated
to be consul general at Montreal, to suc
ceed Major W. A. Edwards of Fargo, . D.
Gabriel Bio Ravndal ot South Dakota la
nominated to be consul general at Beirut,
Turkey. He Is at present consul at Daw
son, Northwest Territory, Canada. George
Helmrort of Omaha, consul at Apia, Is re
nominated for another terrn Hilton M.
Price of South Dakota, at present consular
agent rt Jers de la Frontera, Spain, has
had hla office raised to a consulate and
nominated to fill the position.
Bill to Benefit Omaha Men.
Senator Millard today introduced an
amendment which he will endeavor to have
attached to the sundry civil appropriation
bill In the senate, providing for (tie pay
ment of $500 to each of the following: 3.
B. Haynea, George R. Butlin and Ernest
H. DJuren, for services rendered In prepara
tion of an analytical Index to the testimony
taken before the senate committee on Inter
oceanic canals. Haynes Is clerk to the
committee, Butlin Is assistant clerk and
DJuren Is stenographer; These men are
atll from Omaha.
Senator Millard also Introduced atT amend
ment providing that the ten hour labor law
shall not apply to alien labor engaged In
tha conatructlon ot the Isthmian canal.
Colonel K. H. Pratt of Omaha, who has
been In Florida, arrived In Washington to
day en route home.
Charles Marple and wife of Omaha have
reached the Culled Slates from a trip to
the Philippines. Mrs. Marple la sojourning
at Atlantic City, while Mr. Marple, who
haa been In Washington for several dayi
left for Pennsylvania today to visit hi
old home. The Marplea will In the courae
of a week or ten days return to Omaha.
M. Weil of Lincoln, president of the Na
tional Bank of Commerce, arrived In Wash
tngton from New York, where he has been
attending the bankers' aasoclatlon meeting.
Edward Blgnell of Lincoln arrived In
Routine of Departments.
Congressman Pollard has aecured the fol
lowing pensions: Susan Mclntyre. widow,
Lincoln, til from December 23 1!6; Henry
Bnoke, Alvo, III from February 20, lis;
Jamea Wilaon, Walton. $10 from 'April SO,
isn6; John Snyder, Syracuse, 110; Fred Hall-
man, Kramer, H; Jacob P. Maple, Lincoln
$10 from February 28, IMA; William II. Hoke
Elk Creek, $10 from April 10, 190; Benjamin
P. Powell. Lincoln, $13 from May 19, 190S;
Martha C. Hale. University Place, $s.
The secretary of the Interior today re
jected the bid of the Billings Construction
company of Billings Mont , for the con
struction on division No. 1 of the Garland
ransl, the Shoshone project, in Wyoming,
for sections 2, t and I only, and also .the
bid of Hughea & Olson of Butte, Mont.
for the construction of all of sections 1 to S
except section' I. The director of the re
clamation service says the bids sra ton
high, and as they sre only for detached
sections of the canal recommends their
rejection. Rcadvertlaement for blda haa
FOR OVER SIXTY YEARS.
An Old and Well-Trled Remedy.
MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING 8VfUf
'"M,,:,!"J,,"o,r Bl 1 I J Ilb Mil M( i3
MRS. WlNSLOWS SOOTHING SYRUP.
avsaw-'ue vasts .
tl n , . mt-irt 111 LUJtLfl w u lLE 1 F. t I n
n-i.'iinrrmuiHi i too. it fe-MjTHt 8 'hs
RUliBHA Sold fcrrvJlli. la IHOMn 2
ua wux.4. oa sura ana saS fur
LET THE people of Omaha read the following; come to our stora
and they will find the goods:
The new piano we sell for fl0, with full metal plate, with
hardwood bushed tuning pins, brssa capstan action. Is the
The new piano we sell for $225 is the beautiful Upright Grand
Burton, double veneered case of the latest design, full metal plate, etc.
The new piano we sell for $250 Is the style "X" Weser Bros.
The new piano we sell for $275 Is the style "E" Cable-Nelson.
The new piano we sell for $300 Is the standard Kimball.
The new piano we sell for $3715 Is the splendid Kranirh Bach.
The new piano we sell for $450 Is the peerless Knabe their beau
tiful new style "W," in art finished mahogany. .
The new piano we sell for $550 Is the Bush Lane Grand Piano, -
Vou can pay cash or you can have plenty of time to pay for it
as little as $5.00 down and $5.00 per month and up. '
Thirty-two years of personal success succeeds Itself.
We make more Picture Frame than the combined Omaha picture '
A. HOSPE CO. (
1513 Douglas Street, Omaha, Neb.
We malt mors Picture) Prima than tha combined maha
picture frama dealere.
The Bryan bandwagon is In danger of
overcrowding ty gold democrats.
Congressman Rhodea of Missouri Is an
enthusiast for good roads and an appro
priation of $50,000,000 from the national
Two hundred saloons will be forced out
of business in Oregon next month by the
mandate of local option. Many towns
decided to put on the lid.
Farmer Coburn should have held his
declination of tha senatorial toga a few
days longer and enriched his stock of
biographies. The paragraphera were Just
catching on to hia whiskers.
The state of New York, with a popula
tion of 8,000,000,. Is now without a repre
sentative In the United Otates senate.
Senators Piatt and Depew are on the sick
list and are excused for the session.
A Tammany officeholder, vexed by civil
service rules In distributing spoils, en
riched political literature with this blunt
definition of a reformer: "A reformer Is
only a politician with a bellyache. I have
learned that much since January 1."
Congressman Hearst has turned his
editorial batteries on Thomaa Taggart of
Indiana, chairman ot the democratic
national committee, charging him with
being the beneficiary of a gambling estab
lishment at French Lick Springs, Ind.,
worth $60,000 a year.
William Plnckney Whyte of Maryland.
the successor of Senator Gorman, will find
in the senate no one who waa there In
1S68, when he first entered it as the suc
cessor of Reverdy Johnson. Senator Alli
son, the oldest member In point of serv
ice, did not enter that body until 1873.
In 1S6S the great senatorial leaders of the
civil war period were still at the front.
although Mr. Fessenden of Maine had
then substantially reached the end of hla
career. Thaddeua Stevens, the leader of
tha house, died this summer. But Mr.
Whyte had among his colleges for several
years Charles Sumner, Lyman Trumbull
and Ben Wade.
Rugsun Tatters What does dese socletv
papers mean be a "man-about town?"
Weary Willie Well. Ravav. that's nothln
In the world but a hobo that alwaya
manages to have the price. Philadelphia
'A n. an who sails a flvlna- muchlne I.
known aa an aeronaut, but what would
you call a woman in an airship?"
"I'd call her down." Cleveland Plain
"Do you believe there really Is anv such
thing as a painless dentist T"
"Yes. 1 attended the funeral of one a
few days ago." Chicago Record-Herald.
Lawacn Here Is an advertsement In the
paper of a man who says he haa $100,000 and
wants to go into business.
T-awson Well, why does a man who has
$100.0ti0 want to go into business? Bomer'
"Cant'- I Induce you to to to church?"
asked the earnest evangelist.
O, not rur mine, doc: replied the hobo.
"Perhafns you hsve some feeling against
the church that may be "
xso. l tint got no grudge agin it: mine
waa a home weddin'." Philadelphia Bulle
"Poor Mra. Wilklna! She is so young
and her wedded life haa been such a bitter
"In what way?"
"She married that wealthy old Wilklna
under the impression yiat he had heart dia-
Browning, Ming & Co
OtIGINATORS AND SOLE MAKERS Of 1ALF SIZES IN CLOTHING.
In two more weeks it will be stock
taking time with us.
And, as is our custom, we shall
reduce the amount of stock on hand as
much as possible before inventory com
mences. All of our broken and short
' lines of summer suits have had a gen
erous "mark down," and you will be ,
able to pick out a suit to pleaso your
self with, at a much lower price. v
Suits that were $25, $22.50, $20
and $15 are now
$20, $16.50, $15, $10, Etc.
Broken lines of Soft Shirts, that
sold up to $3.00, are now ' ,'. .
wmr at 9tm4
!f' ?.1i ,h doctor s he's perfectly
11. Milwaukee Sentinel. r
Cynical Bachelor How long do you thinle
the honeymoon lasts?
Sweet Sixteen twlth open-eyed wondarO
TVhy, forever.-Somervllle Journal. '""
"WHAT'S TUB I SKI" .
Stories are nothing but cluster of words:
Rending Is nothing but looking at print
Money is nothlng-folka throw It at birds
Pictures are nothing but color and tint:
Dinners are nothing but aomethlng to eat!
Walking Is notlilng but moving your feat
What's the use?
Dancing Is nothing but prancing In tunai
Riding Is nothing but moving along:
Sleeping Is nothing but waking too aoon;
Singing is nothing but talking a Bong;
Playing is nothing but fooling around;
Boxing is nothing but learning to pound
What's the use?
. ... i
Working Is nothing but earning your pay;
Ixiaflng is nothing and harder to do;
Silence la nothing with nothing to say;
Dressing is nothing but garment and
Smiling is nothing but twisting your fsca;
Moving la nothing but changing your base
What's the uae?
What is the use of It? What Is tha use?
Smoking is pumping stuff into , your
Having your way Is to Wok like the deuce;
Fame la a ladder with grease on tha
rungs. ' 1
What Is the sense of lt all, anyway?
What Is the Why Is the Hang It
What's the use? ' '
Help Your Stomach
The chief cause of Indigestion and Stom
ach Trouble is the failure of the lads to
properly secrete the normal digestive fluid.
This suppression of the secretions is usually;
due to the circulation in the glands becoming
clogged with tha jelly-like form of uric acid.
lajjiL. the circulation thus clogged and
if I 111 the secretions suppressed, artifi
cial digestives can at best give but temporary
relief. Stimulants at first give relief, but
afterwards the re-action Is so depressing that
they make the case chronic, and the user a
slave to the stimulant. For. anything like
satisfactory results, the normal secretions
must be restored. To do this the uric slid
must be cleared from the Mood.
mmm m m - I. nren.ret tir th
Km . f lin I , U U, i express,, purpose tpt
dissolving from the blood the jelly-like form
of one acid. By doing this E-lim-i-no not
only restores normal digestion, but also im
proves the circulation and genera) nutrition..
Ask your Druggist f or E-lim-i-no, I a -or. bottle
$l. Accept nothing else. -IJ '
Free Book of 64 pages by Dr.E.C. Scott -on
the Elimino Treatment with each bottle,
or sent by mail on request. 1
Elimino Medicine Co., Des Moines, Ia.
Is especially valuable during the
(ummcr season, when outdoor occu
pations and sports are most in order.
GRASS STAINS, MUD STAINS
an CALLOUS SPOTS
yield to it, and it is particularly
agreeable when used in the bath
after violent exercise.
ALL GROCERS AND DRUOOIfTS
KZWVYOKK r mrr. c
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