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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1909)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: APRIL 4, 1900.
II V 9 tft x g? 1 1 i-lT5
must visit the
The storking as well as the shoe
part In the faahlonable attire. We have
In all the new shades to harmonise
Thread silk hose In Taupe, New Rose, Peach, Amethyst. Pearl
Gray. Cedar, Gold, Lemon. Pink, Sky, White and Tan. 12.50 per pair.
Embroidered silk hose In colors and black, IJ.00 to 18.00 per
French silk hose, embroidered, exquisite styles, $5.00 to flO.OO
Black silk hose from $1.60 to 15.00 per pair.
Special Sale of Madras in
Wash Goods Department,
Monday. See Howard St.
Printed Madras, white ground
with dainty figures in black, blue,
red. Regular 10a quality, on sale
Monday, at per yard 6 cents.
The New Chevron Weave in
Is very stylish. It takes away
the common gingham appearance
of the cotton material, yet washes
Just as perfectly as gingham.
Prices 20c, 25c, 30c, 35c, 40c
and 45c per yard.
Ask to see the new Chevron
See Howard Street Windows.
Free lessons in Art Embroid
ery every day-r-3 to 5 P. M.
Ruffled Swiss Curtains start at
25c per pair.
Nottingham Curtains start at
4 8c per pair. "
Many dainty Easter things are to be seen in our
windows this week. Commence with the 16th street
windows and go around to Howard street. You wtll
find something of Interest in every window.
TENNIS EVENTS 10 DOUBLE
Columbia UniTersity' Interscholastic
Open Season May 18.
JTHTE IS THE CROWDED MONTH
Newport fatrkes tka Star la August
aad Kven September 'Will
Have a l.arae amber
NEW YORK. April 1. The lawn tennl
tournament In this vicinity are to double
In number thla season. Heretofore the
' annual schedule for this city ha Included
twenty meetlna-s. These still hold, but
this year an even docen new titular tourn
aments and open events are to be pro
Of the old flxturea In this cltv .the Co
lumbia university interscholnatlc. the win
ner to compete for national honor, will
open the season In It old accustomed
place, beginning about May IK. The usual
dais of the Long- Island championship at
the King- County Lawn Tennl club will
be taken hy a new open tournament ut the
Harlem club, benlnnlns; May li. The I-onfc-1
Bland will be put over Into June or latr.
a early in the year it court on Eastern
Parkway, Brooklyn, are swept by strong
breeses, which cause considerable diffi
culty. Thl tournament profcably will sret the
week beginning June 14, heretofore slated
aa the Crescent Athletic club' Invitation
week. The Felipe cup and Manhattan
doubles championship on the New York
Uwn Tennis club' court, beginning May
. wtll fill out the flrt month of play.
June I to be the crowded month. In
th order named, the old tournament are:
Rtaten Island Ladle' club. Metropolitan
championship at West Bide. Amackaasln
club, Dunwoodle Country club. Yonkera
and Middle Staaea championship at the
Orange Tex Uwn Tennia club. In addi
tion. ' tb Bronxvllle Athletic association,
tbe Bedford Park Lawn Tennl club and
the Slwanoy Lawn Tennia club of New
Roehell ar eking tournament date In
June. The Bedford club proposes to es
tablish a new championship for a trophy
to be designated a the Bronx cup.
The congestion of tournaments, which
began two aeaaona ago, haa cauaed July
to be filled with It quota of established
tournaments. A it stand, the Country
club of Westchester meeting, Englewood
Field club, Br bright Lawn Tennia and
Cricket club and the New Tork tat cham
pionship now crowd that month. But, to
be provided for, are tournament at the
Park (Mope club, Brooklyn Apawaml club,
Oakland Qolf club and possibly the Knick
erbocker Field club of Brooklyn and the
Weatoheater County Association, although
th last named two may be put over until
Newport Tarf Poaalar.
Naturally August date give way to the
National .'All-Comers, on the turf of the
Caatno . at Newport. Thl championship
approximately fills out the mouth, a It
beglna Tuesday, August 17. Before that
th Bidgawood Qolf club'a open meeting
and th famous week on th court of the
Meadow erub at Southampton, Long Island,
will engage th player. At th very end
of th month th open tournament of th
Eaat Jersey leagu at the Elisabeth lYwn
and Country club and the Nyak Country
Clua promise to laat over until the first
week In September.
Th September list of previous years has
aaver bean crowded. But two regular meet
ing find plao there, th Hudson River
aoc4aUoa championship, which thla
aeaaoa promt to go to th Baegkill Golf
Club at Yonkera. and the New Jerwy State
championship, oa th court of th Morris
town rtaia dub. Xti.ii la Uxrvtvi rwvm
We are ready with all
millinery, the finest quality
silks, light and airy wash fabrics and a superb showing of ready-to-wear suits, coats and waists.
a description of all the exquisite Easter things would not do justice to their
store to see them to any
of today plava an important
an endless variety of elyks
with your r.aater gown.
shown at Thompson, Belden&Co's is not the Freaks and Tawdry
turea in tne magazines ana newspapers; dih mnnnery endorsed uy tne most taraous desijcm
ers of Paris, New York and London. If you will visit our Millinery department Monday, you
can rest assured of seeing practical, high class hats that are "really" most modestly priced.
See the window, 1 6th street.
Lace Curtains That Stand Comparison
When Curtain buyers look all around, then come back and buy our curtains there certainly is a reason
and for this reason you owe it to yourself to give our Lace Curtains a comparison.
Our assortment is larger than ever before and prices are exceedingly low.
Cable Net Curtains start at
$1.48 per pair.
Brussels Net Curtains start at
$3.98 per pair.
In September for the allotment of date to
the Knickerbocker Field club. Westchester
County association and special tournaments
sought by the Park Hill Country club,
Yonkera; MeaclalA AthdeUc club and the
Hamilton Grant' Lawn , Tennl. club,
which are, newcomers.
The first sign' of the coming season Is a
circular from the city of Mexico tourna
ment, In which Irving' Wright competed
last year. This tournament will be played
early next month.
The report boa gained strength that Beat
C. Wright may not play tennis this year.
As America has challenged Australia again
for the Davis cup, Wright's retreattnent
might be a serious blow to this country.
in First Round
Chicago Player Makes Lowest Score
in Contest for North and South
PINEHURST. N. C, April t-NaUonal
open champion, Fred McCloud. of the Mid
lothian Qolf club, Chicago, led the field
In today' -hole North and South open
golf championship, with a fast ' card of
Gilbert Nicholls of the Wilmington
Country club was second. In 162, and former
open champion, Alexander Ross, of th
local professionals, third. In 156.
William C. Fownea. Jr.. of the Oakmont
Golf club, led the amateurs with 163; Wil
liam T. West of the Philadelphia Country
club, second. In 1K, and Walter Fairbanks,
the Colorado champion, third. In 1S. Th
concluding event on the country club's
schedule I the first annual mid-April event
booked for April 16, M and tt.
THOnPB MAKES BEIT RECORD
Breaks ley-SI Tarsrets In rfc
Far af Hlsk Wind.
Charles Thorpe waa high gun at th
regular shoot of the Omaha Gun club at
Townsend park. Friday afternoon, making
a score of ninety-six. which waa considered
quite remarkable because of the prevailing
high wind which made the target shoot
downward and upward and at every other
hard angle. Cliarles A. Lewis waa second
high with ninety-three. Shores:
Lewis, C. A U a U aV-M
Light M 1 M IS 78
Townsend a 21 2S JO 8S
Olcomlni 23 23
Thorpe 23 14 14 2g a
Ayllsmout 31 3 3 JO-tS
1oomla H IS a 81
Oottltab H 11 M S3
Sinclair 18 1
Dievsen 33 &
Thorp U U
Toanaend 20 12
Harvard Defeat Prlacetoa.
OIBBON. Neb., April 3. (Special.) Th
business men of Gibbon have subscribed
liberally towards th support of a base
ball team this snaaon. Good players have
been aerured and Ulhbon la now open for
gamea. J. D. Dewolf waa elected manager,
he having managed th team last year.
Dorebeeter to Have Ball Clafe).
PITTSIiCRG. April S.-Tha relay Mara
thon rare here was postponed until next
Ssturday on account of bod weather.
Pittsbarg Marataaa Delayed.
NEW YORK, April I George F. Sloaeoo.
mho Wat night lust the world s champion
ship at balk line billiards to tfra C.
Mornlngstar. today challenged Mornlngstar
to another championship gam.
loaaoa Aak Aaatber Game.
PDINCETON. N. J., April 3.-Prtnceton
university haa ar.etued the challenge of
the t'ulviralty of Penna) Ivanla for a dual
cheas mutch to dockl tk inter cuUaaTlat
the needed Easter requisites. The richest
of gloves, new creations
Easter Gloves The Time to Select Your
Easter Gloves Is Now
Thla is the Glove Store of Individuality. Prob
ably you know It. If not, there was' never a better time
to get acquainted. All the leading- make ar ready for
For the famous Trefousae Valller Oloves we are
Omaha's agent. We have anticipated your present and
future needs. Gloves of all style for Eaater. Expert fit
ter In attendance.
We wish to emphasize the fact to our
many customers that the class of millinerv
Duchess Lace Curtains start at
$6.98 per pair.
Flemish Point Lace CurtalnB
start at $6.29 per pair.
Curtain Extension Rods with brass or silver ends,
with brackets, regular 10c and 15c rods, Monday at 6c
COUNTING NOSES IN HOUSE
(Continued from Firat Paae.)
th Increased duty on holsery and glove
are also dissatisfied wtlh the committee'
action and -th failure of the committee to
amen dthe present reading of the maxi
mum and minimum clause of the Payne
bill leaves a sting that will undoubtedly
be felt during the consideration of the
eaaure next week.
Judge Norrls. who was challenged by
Mr. Dwlght, the majority "whip," as to
the number of republicans who were against
the countervailing duty on petroleum,
started a petition late yesterday addressed
to the committee on rules, calling upon that
body to give the house an opportunity to
go on record a to said countervailing
duty. This petition was circulated among
the Insurgent last night and today made
Its appearance on th floor among th
faithful. When laat seen the petition had
been signed by a score or more republican,
refuting Congressman Dwighf statement
that ther waa not a docen republican
who were demanding a vote on the counter
vailing duty on oil. Judge Norrl frankly
aid that unless the rule to b reported on
Monday provided for vote on a dogen
schedule which he named that the Ne
brabka delegation would vote against the
tule. He admitted that the chancea for
beating th rule were exceedingly allm, but
ha wanted to be consistent In his position
lfrmly convlnoed that honesty and square
dealing demanded that the house should
have the right to go on record regarding
several schsdule In controversy and that
faliure to do this but accentuated the
chhrges of favoritism toward certuln In
terests. Vote Neat Satarday,
From souioea near th speaker it was
learned that vote in oommittee of the
whole would b prmlttd on quit a num
ber of chedule unsatisfactory to particu
lar location and that there would be no
effort made to fore a vote on the bill
during the day of It consideration, under
the five-minute rul. It wa generally
thought by tho connected with the
speaker that a wek from today would
see the Payne tariff bill In the upper
branch of congress when the real work of
making a revenue-producing measure will
Judge Klnkald occupied nearly the morn
ing hour today with a peech In favor of
a tariff on hldee and la opposition to the
proposed tariff on tea. H aald that th
farmers and Jlva tock mn would have
considered them eel res foreclosed from ask
ing a continuance of th duty on hide If
leather. hoe. name and ildle and
other products had alo been rdaoed on th
fre list, but with th duty oontlnued oa
leather and hoe It waa unfair that hide
go on the fre list.
A to tea. Judg Klnkald classed U
among th necessaries rather than among
th luxuries He ald that lmpolng a
duty on a necelty which w do not
produce wa repugnant to the policy
of protection and that If th provUlon
be put Into operation It waa calculated
to result In a political revolt, with a
disposition to cause the legislator re
sponsible therefor to be treated as wa
th te thrown overboard during revo
lutionary day In Boston.
ally Heir ftul Laai.
George A. Jeff ere. an attorney uf Dal
las, 8. P.. I in Washington for tli pur
pose of taking testimony la th Interior
department upon th now well-known
Sully case. Jack Sully wa a notorious
outlaw, living on th Rosebud reservation,
and was killed by a deputy United States
marshal. Before his death Sully en
deavored to hav hi wlf and children
allotted lands Sn th Rosebud reserva
tion, but up to the time of his death
these allotments were not wad. 8lno
1' h" b"n "mill U
th taiud State court, for th. purpose
of glvlog hum,-. vlu Md c0lM;eaPt
in dainty neckwear, lustrous
You Will Enjoy the Display of Dainty Summer
The waist section is a busy place these days as most ev
ery one wants a pretty waist for Easter. All the new style
are here. Lingerie and tailored effects all fresh and pretty,
materials are finest linens, Persian lawn and batiste. Some
clererly embroidered and handsomely lace trimmed. Many,
- many styles and they are not expensive. Come Monday and
let us show you these dainty new waists.
kinds that are usuallv pic-
Real Cluny Lace Curtains start
at $2.69 per pair.
Openwork Scrim Curtains at
$2.98 per pair.
Remnant Square in Basement
Remnants of choice new ginghams, at 8c, 10c,
11c, 12 He and 15c per yard. Great values.
Remnants of bleached shrunk muslin, 36-inches
wide. Extra good quality, usually sold at 15c per
yard, Monday, at 6c
same consideration aa granted other In
dians on the Rosebud. This case In
volves about fourteen section in Tripp
county, South Dakota, and promises to
b one of -.th most famous legal -battles
the wt haa Keen in year. Today Con
gressman Burke presented Mr. Jeffers
and George W. Caae of Watertown to the
Minor Matter at Capital,
Mrs. William JC. Andrews entertained a
large number of gueats tonight at her
residence on' Fairmont street In honor of
her house guest, Mrs. George Tobey of
Postmasters appointed: Iowa. Big Rock
Scott county. Clara M. Keller, vice Sophia
Wd. resigned; Clara. Webster county, J
w.', VlC T- Oboyl' "moved;
wilke, Hardin county. Christian Boddum
vice Robert Lynch, resigned. South Da
kota, Chappen, Hyde county, George c
Foster, vice 8. C. Foster, deceased
Approximately 300,00 acres of land have
ben restored to the public domain for
power purposes in th Salmon river country
n Idaho by Secretary of th Interior Bal
Hnger. These land now become .ubject to
settlement and entry.
for Crazy Snake
Sconti Strike Old Camp of Chief and
Detachment it Sent to Con
HBNRYETTA, Okl.. April 3-Colonel
Hoffman, with eight detachmenta of atate
militia, started out at Sunrise today In hla
final endeavor to capture Crasy Snake.
Last nlfht the Indian scouts were at work
In th kills seeking further trace of th
wily old chief and they learned where he
DRY AMENDMENT LIKELY TO
PASS MISSOURI LEGISLATURE
Friend of Heassrs Assert It Will
Go Throaarh Bold Hon sea wltk
JEFFERSON C1TT. Mo., April fc-Th
proposed constitutional amendment estab
lishing statewide prohibition was today
made a apeclal order for April 3 by the
house of representatives of the Missouri
legislature. Tha matter will be brought
up at the afternoon session.
Th oommittee on constitutional amend
ment reported the measure today without
recommendation. Tha democrat tried to
force It Immediate consideration, but by a
atrict party vote th republican defeated
thl effort, 57 to 60. Thl wa In keeping
with the action of th republican caucus
which I believed to hav been based on a
desire to keep the amendment In th back
ground until after th city election in St.
Louis next week.
Several republicans who voted for the
postponement today are expected to vote
for the submission of the amendment to
the voter next Thursday. It I claimed
that the measure will receive 77 vote In
th house and 33 In th aenat and thus
pass both branches of th general as
sembly. Ther was a small slsed riot hi th house
before the final vote wa taken. Th
democrats complained that no opportunity
had been given to present a minority re
port on the proposed amendment snd left
Immediately there waa a ruah for th
door, th republican seeking to block th
exits. V. a. Crandell. republican, and H.
L. Johnson, democrat, caroe to blows, but
were separated before any damage had
been Cone. Moat of the democrats left the
hall, but later returned. J. T. Barker,
leader of the minority, charged that much
f th trouble at th door had ba cauaed
br th presence of non-members who had
beo bfttucbt Ut to prevent to exodus of
. Are worn by fashionable women
everywhere, because the famous R.
& O. comfort and pliability are al
ways combined with the very lat
est fashion features. The new
spring models are no exception.
We are showing a complete line,
that includes every feature of the
prevailing fashions, and at thu
same time allows perfect freedom
Model B-45 will give you a cor
rect, graceful figure with fashion
able long lines, t is made with
medium bust and long skirt. Price
$1.50. Ask for model B-45.
WE SELL McCALL
Novelty Net Curtains at 1'.9S per
Point Milan Lace Curtains at IB.7S
Real Handmade Point de Arab Cur
tains at $5.69 per pair.
had encamped a late aa last Thursday.
Colonel Hoffman's destination today waa a
point near Hanna, twenty miles south of
Henry etta in Hughes county, close to the
Canadian river. He sent all his troops' ex
cept about twenty men, who were left In
camp at Henryetta.
PRISON FOR BLACK HANDER
Sam l.afota, Found Onllty, I ftlven
Mlnlmnns Sentence of Heven
ana a Half Year..
DETROIT, Mich., April 3. Sum Lafaia
was found guilty here this afternoon of
sending threatening black hand letters to
several Italians here. He was sentenced to
from seven and a half to fifteen years In
the Marquette prison. Judge Phelan rec
ommended that he be released at the ex
piration of th minimum term.
The letter were typical black hand mis
sive, decorated with pictures of daggers
and tombstones and contained threat of
OLDEST MEMBER OF PEERAGE
Peter Hubert Bnrrell Ile One
Year I nder Century
LONDON, April 8-The death ia an
nounced of Peter Robert Burrell, fourth
Barn Gwydyr. He was born In 1S10 and
was the oldest member of the peerage.
Baron Gydr'a faculties were unimpaired
up to the time of hla death. He attributed
hla longevity to moderation In eating and
drinking and abstinence from tobacco. Ho
witneased in his life the coronation of four
IOWA MAN CHARGES FRAUD
l,. P, Dall of Allantle Aids In Prose
ratloa of Jiew Tork Hit
NEW YORK. April 3. Charged with
using the malls to defraud Investors in
mining stocks In various parts of the
country to an aggregate amount which
the authorities say will reach $150,000,
George L. McKay and Charles R. Colby,
member of George L. McKay ft Co., a
brokerage firm of thla city, were ar
raigned before United Mates ' Commis
sioner Shields today and held for ex
amination on April 17. U p. null of At
lantic. Ia.. appeared as one of th com-
cnarg'es1"- B,h pH"oner" denlel th
ROADS OBJECT TO DECISION
Ask Jadae's Opinion a to Proper
Fare Be Stricken
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. April 3.-Rallroad
attorneya asked Judge McPheraon in the
federal court her today to strike cut
of hi recent opinion In th rat case
the a.aertlon that3 centa a mil would
.nn-r1"0nabl P"""" rat. on th
ItE-V They "ked tht
Judge McPhern Z requested,
changes he' wZd mlkebut T""
SIXTEEN MILLION CAPITAL
Lite St.rk and Parkin Company Is
Organised by !New York
DOVER. Del.. April 3.-Th American Na
tiocal Securities company, with an au
thorised capital of tl.uno.O0O. waa granted
p. charter yesterday by the stale depart
ment of Drlsware. The company la au
thorised to breed and raise (lye stock, to
purchase and develop stock and cattle
ranches and to own and operate abattoir,
parking houses, warehouaea and farms. To
Incorporator ar resident of ttov Ybrlc.
DUTY ON TEA STRICKEN OUT
Committee Aho Drops Countervailing
Tax on Coffee.
GENERAL DEBATE IN HOUSE
Twe Soatkern Member Take Oppo
site View of Tariff I. amber
Klakala Against Tea
and toffee Tax.
WASHINGTON, April .-The house com
mittee on waya and means at a full meet
ing today decided to amend the Payne
tariff bill by removing the duty on lea
and the countervailing duty on coffee. The
committee also struck out the provision
In the lumber schedule fixing a counter
With no more than a corporal guard
on hand at any time during th day, the
debate on the Payne tariff bill In the
house proceeded drearily on today. Two
week have been consumed In general dla
cusslon of tha measure, and the belief Is
that It Is now concluded.
he discussion of the bill today and to
night took In practically all of Ita provis
ions, free hides and wood pulp occupying
a conspicuous place, although there were
several general assaulta on the measure
from the democratic side. Again two demo
crats from the far south stood dlamteri
cally opposed to-ach other on the same
schedule, Mr. Sparkman tFla.). urging the
Dlngley tariff rates on lumber, while Mr.
Humphreys (Miss.), advocated placing It
on the free list. The republicans who spoke
are practically unanimous for free hide.
Th taxes on the necessaries of life came
In for their usual share of criticism from
both sides of the chamber.
While declaring he would vote for th
bill, Mr. Klnkald. republican. Nebraska,
entered strenuous objection to th taxing
of those necessaries of life which are not
produced in this country. The proposed tax
on tea and the countervailing duty on
coffee, he said, were especially obnoxious
to htm and he urged their removal. Mr.
Klnkald also opposed the placing of hides
on th free list.
The Philippine island were again beard
from when Benito Legarda, resident com
missioner, spoke In opposition to th pro
posed free trade between Uiat possession
and the United State. Hi view were
practically along the line of those ex
pressed yeaterday by his colleague, Pablo
Ooampo De Leon.
If Mr. Humphreys ha his way, lumber
will be on the free list snd an additional
tax of 60 cents a barrel on beer imposed.
He spoke on both propositions In connec
tion with the debate.
Mr. Stafford (rep. Wis.), heartily en
dorsed the provisions of the bill placing
hides and wood pulp on the fre list. It
was. he said, a recognition of the need In
the United States for free raw material.
In sddltlon to those mentioned, the fol
lowing spoke today:
Messrs. Cox (Ind.), Malby. fN. T..
Sabath (111.). Gronna (N. D.). Howell
(Utah), Hobsnn (Ala.), Swasey (Me.), Ran
dell (Tex.), and Allen (8. C).
HEAR BOTH SIDES
(Continued from Firat Page.)
ton, Thomas O'Brien of the Henshaw,
Herman B. Peters of the Merchants. P. H.
Phllbln of the Sthllt and Irvln A. Medlar,
publisher of the Hotel Reporter.
Will Increase Drinking.
"This daylight saloon bill would result in
more drinking," aald Ralph Kitchen of th
Paxton hotel, "as those who like their
liquor would secure a supply before 8
o'clock in the evening and would then
drink more than if they could drop Into a
bar during the evening and get an oc
"When you tell a man he can't have a
certain thing he Is sure to want that ono
thing, aa It Is human nature," said Rome
Miller of the Rome hotel in explaining
that the bill would drive trade away from
Omaha. "The traveling public, not Just
traveling men, would spend Sunday In
Council Bluffs, Sioux City or some other
nearby city and and run down here Mon
day morning and out again as qjlck as
they could. Not because they want to
drink so bad, but because the American
people consider themselves a free people
and hate to have their rights curtailed."
Peter Walters of Walters' cafe on Far
nam street said he believed the bill would
eventually put him out of business, whllo
Ed Maurer aald he would be compelled to
lay off half of his force of twenty-two
men employed In his cafe on lower Farnam
Will Cut Down fCmpl.yea.
One-third of the employes, 100 In num
ber, of the Met Bros. Brewing company
would be discharged In the event the bill
becomes a law, said Charles Mets. The
principal trade of th brewery Is In Omaha
I and every conceivable cut would of neces
sity have to be made.
"But Omaha I th first consideration,"
said Mr. Mets. "and If the very life of the
city la not t be throttled thl bill must be
Harry Hayward of Walter Molae Co.,
hold the some view.
William Keating, aecretary of the Retail
Liquor Dealers' association, said he waa
positive 1 1 association would take no ac
tion on way or the other, that the aaaocla
tion la out of politic and It I up to the
people of Omaha.
"There I no politic In thla, party lines
should be forgotten,' and th pcopl of
Omaha should get together and do their
best to get thl Infamuua bill killed," I
Mayor Dahlman's view of th altuation.
"We ou,;lit to have hfid 1,000 men In Omaha
A beer just suited to quaff at home
a night-cap for the sociable evening
a refreshing draught for the late
supper a delightful glass to sip under
the evening lamp. Stars and Stripes
is a foaming, sparkling beverage for
the keen palate for th connoissieur.
Hava a case deiiwed to your borne.
Willow Springs Brewing Co.
Offto. I40T Karaay aji,
Vkoa Doug. 13O0.
thl morning protesting against thin bill,
for nil th fellows who voted for H will bo
pounding the governor on th hark to sign
It and the Anll-Fal.xin league will bombtrd
him with telegrams and he cannot be
blamed for approving It unless we ah,nw
him hy numbers that Omaha does not want
It. The governor know he would not
hav been elected had It ant been for
Omaha. South Omaha and Douglas county."
"It la Just retribution on the breweries
whirl) have dominated all legislation In
IJncnln thl winter." aald I. Q. Dimn. as
sistant city attorney, when inked about the
The Anti-Saloon lengue la delighted at th
passage of th bill, and Harry A. Stone,
secretary, arnt thla telegram to Governor
Shallrnborger Baturrtny morning:
"Not only the members of the IVugl
County Antl-Kalonn league, but the ma
jority of tli cltltena of Omnha are with
you In support of this cstlmnhle measure."
Flatter Kara It Mean Prnhlba.
"If Governor Shallenbeigor signs the. day
light aaloon bill prohibition ticket will
b elected In Omaha thla spring."
Thla waa the cheering Information City
Clerk Butler Imparted to Mayor Tahlman
when It became known that the hill had
pasted both house a of the legislature and
waa up to the governor for hla approval or
"There are flow four petitions out to
place the names of strict prohlhltlonlsta on
the ticket for membership on the fire and
police board and I would not be at all sur
prised to see an entire prohibition ticket
placed In the field by petition." aald the
city clerk. "The anti-saloon people will get
together on these four candidates for the
excise board and you know well enough
that the other Intercsta will not combine
on any one aet of four of the tlilrty-thr
candidates and the result wll be that the
prohlhltlonlsta will In all probability be
"And while we are about it. we might as
well elect an entire prohibition ticket, for
that would be no worae than any other ad
ministration with the aaloon bottled up."
The mayor did not exactly agree with
Mr. Butler and aald the daylight aaloon
bill would not affect him In the leant.
The Omaha Christian Endeavor union
aent thla telegram to the governor:
Governor A. C. Shallenbcrger, Lincoln,
Neb The Christian young people of
Omaha sincerely trust that you will ap
prove the daylight aaloon bin and not dis
appoint us. OK1N L. WRIGHT,
END OF SESSION
(Continued from First Page.)
Barton, passed a resolution asking him to
pay the wild animal bounty claims In the
order of their filing, as only 330.O0O waa
arprcpriated for this, when the claim on
file amount to $90,000. He saw ahead a
great deal of contention over priority ar.d
requested this guide for his future aott.
The clerk of the engrossing room of the
house presented Henry C. Richmond, chief
clerk of the engrossing; and enrolling room,
with a handsome seal ring: engraved who
hla Initials. Mr. Richmond In hla most
delightful and impressive manner returned
thanks for the unexpected token.
Following are the appropriation bills
H. R. 41 Incidental expenses of
legislature I 30,0(10
H. iR. 4J Salaries of member and
employes of legislature aU0t
K. . R. 108 Deficiency, governor'
H. R- 1S1 Deficiency, state peni
tentiary ; 16,fti0
H. R. 3t Lincoln monument capitol
H. It. 357 Barns at Kearney In
dustrial school M.OtO
H. R. lit Expnrtmeiital station
weHt 102d meridian 1S.W)
H. R. 39 Refund pensions old sol
H. R. H Cobucy's statutes for
state use 6fto0
If. R. 36! Cherry county fish
H. R. 327 South Bend fish hatch
It. B. 270 Housing record G. A. R. 1.0M
H. R. 397 Resurvey Dundy county. 5;'5
H. R. la Aid weak school districts 76,H0
H. R. 67 Two buildings Heatrice
IT. R. 133 Wing to Kearney normal 60,()
H. K. 189 Administration building
H. R. 1 Kxpertmental station In
Sixth district ."
H. R, 13To buy Wayne normal... 90,0ro
H. R. 333 New normal In north
west part of atate 36.WW
H. R. 509 AU Nebraska corn im
H. 'R. 271 Completion of buildings
at Norfolk U.00
H. R. 403 General appropriation
H. R. 45 Balary appropriation bill. 998,640
II. R. New Building Omaha.
Deaf Institute 80,0(0
II. R. bva and H. R. 516 Clalma and
11. R. ail 96 per cent 1 mill levy
state university, estimated "26.000
ELECTRIC BATH KILLS MAKER
Yoan Man Die "oon After Beta
Takes from Charged Tab of
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. April l-Oonrad
Bperka, a young electrician, died suddenly
laat night In an electric bath of hi own
design. He had arranged that the water
In hla bath tub could be charged with
electricity. Last night he waa found un
conscious In the tub and soon died. ' The
coroner investigated today. It seems
Sperka turned onto the bath a heavier cur
rent of electricity than usual and the
hock killed him. He cam from Germany
three montha ago.
in the abdominal region I prevented br the
use of Dr. King' New Life Pill, the pa In
lets purifiers. 25c. For sale by Beaton
IMO In Stamp (II)
5 Waa with moJi tw
otsn e.a. of .mail
bottle, d.- b1 r
llvared In SI Tt
3.00 la Stamp (31
Siva wltk mob tw
oxen oas. of '.arc
bolt lea de- MA r
llv.r.d In SA3
l be lty for..
Out of town cus
tomers add 31.31 for
rnss and bottlea
Brewery, a aad Xlekery.
Ikem Dose. mi.
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