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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1909)
THE HKK: OMAHA. TUESDAY. AFIUL fi. 1PM.
111 Doir. tl
Waists, Petticoats. Lingerie
Dresses and Negilgoo
Everything new and dainty. Every garment made ex
pressly for us. F9rio, styles nnd make of the highest class.
Everything" raodeVately priced at this store.
See the Easter Novelties in our 16th Street Window.
B - 4 -
Sid. "But, my friends';"' he said, ' "Oov
rnor Bhalletiberger was elected on a home
ml platform and I believe when a ahow
down comM he" wlD deliver-the goods."
.Robert Fink' filed a. petition with the
nvemor signed by 7.flnli Omaha people pro
testing sgalnst the bill. 'He said the petition
iad been tenured tn. three hour' time,
y-'' . : -'
ttttHAII 'fclACK ' rnM l,IMOI,N
.II Protestant Aval eat Closing BUI
' ,T '?) S4nt.
The crusaders have returned from the
capital. They struggled back from Lincoln
on several afternoon trains, though the
bulk Of those opposed . to the daylight
ealoon bill came on' pie Special at 6:45,
while moat of the Antl-flafoon league people'
returned on the regular at S:10 p. m.'
Neither army came back with victory
perched cry their bamiers, though both laid
elalma to jlJtlmaAa ilucces.sV However, the
Anti-Balboa, league people"' seemed much
more cheerful "off their arrival In Omaha
than did tttextther and larger army, though
thoae oppoaed to the bill mustered a brave
mile and' while many said they believed
their csuaVt-was hopvlos, others said they
hoped for the best, and a few expressed
themselvea as believing Governor Bhaller
aerger will veto the bill.
The governor gave an audience to both
'actions, despite hla announcement follow
ing the unexpected 'death of Former Gov
ernor Peynter -that he would not consider
the bill .Monday. - Those in favor of the
bill were Ijcard first.' - being given an
tudlence In the morning. The opponents
were7 heard In 'the afternoon. Each side
aas given haif hour.
Thirty men composed the ' committee of
business men chosen by the 900 crusaders
against the bill to lay their can before
Bovernor Snaflenberger, the governor ex
plaining thai "it would be utterly impossi
ble for him to give an audience to the
rntlre army of Interested Omaha cltisens
tent to protest. Rome filler and Mayor
Dahlman were chosen as chairman of this
committee and twenty-three other men
from Omaha, and .five from South Omaha
were chosen to form the committee.
-. Committee Had Streagtfc.
The -Omaha men chosen from the regi
ment of crusaders to ' march around the
governor, ' break their pitchers at the psy
chological moment . and let their light In
on him were: John Drexel. W. A. Paxton,
Jr.; Thomas 7. Flynn, Ralph Kitchen, F.
I Haller, 'Thomas J. O'Brien, Lee Bridges,
O. T. Bracket, F. A. Nash, T. J. O'Con
nor, U J. TePoel, F. W. Judson, C. J.
Karbach, P. B. Redman, John E. Reagan,
Hariw,BlistfnaavJ Stolen,,. Joseph Hay
den, I. J. Dunn, J.B, Rahm and C. B.
Liver. The South Owaha men on- the com
mittee were; ,'.pr." v.: J. McCrgnn, Bver
etf Bucklntrharq, V A. .''Melcheor, .Tack'
Walters anJ J. U. Watkins.
T. J. Dunn was chosen as spokesman
and presented; the entire case for the dele-gatlpn,,poiie-of
the -others talking; on the
bill .at.'tha time, though many of them, as
wtU'ss... other mrnUters of the delegation,
talMfl with the governor later. Mr. Dunn
callefl tha, governor attention to the fact
thai' the , tar? de.legaion was composed
of iId businbHBand professional men
who tiave 'tha. beef' Interests of Omaha at
heart; that there, was not a single saloon
man In It. and that'W the bill, as passed
by the legislature received executive ap
proval It will work great hardship on this,
the only metropolitan city between Chi
cago and Denver. While calling his at
tention to the nonpartisan complexion of
the delegation, Mr. Dunn told the gov
ernor that the approval of the Mil would
not only wreck the executive personally,
but that It . would . harm the democratic
party to an untold extent, Inasmuch as It
waa passed by a democratic legislature,
and If approved would,. be ny a democratic
governor. ,5i :
Brrs Are (oatdeat.
Governor Sballenbcrgor listened patiently
.y.One may take It for granted that all the VERY
properly attired 'smaJl women" krn on the style thor.
ougl.farea on Faster, have been attired HEKKfor
Vriirrt. else CAN she who wear "82 to 38" be fitted
This la to be an exceptional Easter as far aa VK are
concerned. The gathering of modish apparel now upon
our floors Is worthy of comment it Is quite the equal
of any shown In larger tenters nearer the actual
source of fashions.
V will not go Into detail here let us merely SUG
GEST that o see thOHe a-piece long coat suits with
sklrta mostly In Empire waist effects with girdles
right upon the skirts. In renrh serge, charming di
agonal weave and the like.
Then, too, those ultra swagger a piece suits com
plete dresses on Princess line with naWy coats to
me,trh- In such captivating fabric aa Venetians,
broadcloths and French serge.
. e ' " .
m you no
ui-i7 Doutflas Street Omaha t
aCH ALL D1?1I. lad. A-1S41
I - Ot
and attentively, but declined to give the
delegation . any encouragement or other
wise. He merely told the business men
that he would take the matter Under his
careful consideration and thanked them
tor their Interest..
In the morning conference with the gov
ernor by the Anti-Saloon Hague people
three addresses were made, C. F. Har
rison, Rev. B, F. Fellman "and Elmer R
Thomas being chosen by that faction for
spokesmen. M. L Stone was chairman
of the committee, which, aside from the
speakers, wss composed of Dr. A. B. Som
ers, Dr. W. C. Dean, Harry A. Stone, O.
W. Hervey. Dr. D. C. John and John W.
The Antl-Baloon teague speakers re
minded the governor that he said before
the legislature convened that he would
approve any temperance legislation and
that they were relying on that promise
to "save the young men of the cities of
Omaha and South Omaha." They also
pointed out the reported fact that the
early closing In Lincoln has proven bene
ficial to all concerned and refused to en
tertain the belief that the daylight saloon
In Omaha would retard Its growth, Increase
Its taxes and harm the city In any way.
The governor replied to this delegation
In much the same way that he did to the
business men, though he gave the Antl
Baloon league people more encouragement
than the other delegation In that he told
them that the only objection to. the bill
had come from Omaha and Smith Omaha,
while he had received scores of telegrams
from other parts of the state urging him
to make it a law.
Hope Governor Has Wot Forgotten.
"I am positive that the governor will
sign the bill," said Harry A. Stone, sec
retary of the Anti-Saloon league, "and I
believe he had his mind made up before
we saw him this morning.' He made us no
direct promise tn our conference with him,
but the one statement that no objections
had been received except from these two
cities leads me to believe more strongly
than ever that ha will approve the
Col. P. C. Heafey. W. W. Cole, Mayor
Dahlman, Et Carr and others of the busi
ness men's delegation said they believed
the governor would veto the measure, but
Col. B. F. Marshall said he was extremely
doubtful, while F. L. Haller said he thought
the "day waa lost" and that the governor
would sign It baaing his belief largely on
the feeling In Lincoln.
"The general opinion In the state capital
is that Governor Shsllenberger will sign
the bill," said Mr. Haller, "and the people
there ought to know more about him than
we do here. I talked to him, but he would
not talk back, and I could get no more out
of him than you could) out of a clamM unless
you ate It' ' t - - ' '
. "I did Hot hear fhl. but anothes of our
party overheard Arthur Mullen of O'Neill,
whom I understand has dominated the gov
ernor and the legislature, tell a member of
the Anti-Saloon league not to worry for he
could bank on the governor signing the bill.
My heart sank when I heard that"
Mayor Dahlman said he did not see how
the governor could sign the bill If he had
"any remembrance at all of the party's
pledge of home rule to the people of the
towns and cities. If we want our saloons
closed at 8 o'clock," said the mayor, "we
can do It by city ordinance; a state law
Is not needed. If number count for any
thing, the governor cannot sign that bill
In the face of the delegation we sent to
call on him." i . ...
Eleven hundred tickets Were sold to. Un
coln Monday, about too going -on a special
train over the Burlington at 9:30 and the
others going on the regular fifteen minutes
earlier. Opponents of the day'lght saloon
bill occupied the fifteen coaches on the
special. With the Anti-Saloon league peo
ple on the regular were about f.wenty mem
bers of the Woman's Christian Temper
Bee Want Ads Are Business Boosters.
To the forth
coming carnival of
At $25, $35 to $45
Send (or New, Illustrated Catalog.
TRACK TEAM IN TRAINING
Squadi at Unirenity Are Getting
- Into Form.
BIO MEET AT DES MOINES
Nebraska Athletes Looking Forward
to Rveats of Mlaanarl Valley
Con fere wee Pate for
LINCOtJ, Neb., April .-Speclal.)-
The official rpenlng of the training sea
son for the track candidates, which has
been delayed several times during the last
three weeks, took place this week. This
was s areed upon at a meeting of forty of
the candidates on Thursday afternoon, be
fore the departure of Captain McDonald
and his team for the Kansas City handicap
The Cornhuskers will be divided Into two
practice squads this spring, one working
out on the campus end the other going to
the state fair grounds esch day for train
Ing. All men taking part In the field events
will remain on the campus for work
These will Include the candidates In the
weights, jumps and pole vault. At the
fair grounds all of the other candidates
will have quarters where they will dress
and prepare for the track.
As planned now, the long distance run
ners will dress at the university gym
nasium and run out to the fair grounds,
train there and run back to the campus
again. The sprinters and hurdles will bo
to tin fair grounds on street cars and dress
at the training quarters out there.
Training with the other candidates will
be the freshmen. These first year men are
Ineligible for the varsity, but will be al
lowed to participate In two meets of their
own this spring. One of these will be held
at University Place with the Wesleyan uni
versity track team. The other one may be
arranged with some minor college team In
this state. Both meets will be held In May.
Mlsaoorl Valley Meet.
The annuaj Missouri valley conference
track meet, to be held In Des Moines on
June S, will be an Invitation affair. The
active and alumni committees In charge
of the annual games decided upon this
change at a Joint meeting In Des Moines
this week. Last spring the contesting
schools were limited to the seven members
of the conference. This spring the games
will be thrown open to nine other schools
whom the two committees Invited to enter
teams. The schools Invited are Grlnnell,
University of South Dakota, Morningslde,
Doane, Wesleyn, Rolley School of Mines.
Oklahoma university, Coe college and the
University of Arkansas.
Owing to the foot that the action of the
committees will make It possible for six
teen schools to send representatives to the
annual meet, the Des Moines gathering
agreed to hold a preliminary In six events
on the day before the regular meet In June.
These events will be the 220-yard dash.
440-yard dash, 12u-yard hurdles, . 220-yard
hurdles, pole vault and quarter-mile run.
This preliminary contest will take place at
the Drake Stadium In Des Moines on Frl
day, June 1
D. Clapp was Nebraska's representative
at Des Moines this week, he being one of
the three members of the committee ap
pointed to confer witlh the alumni repre
ssntatives. Clyde ' Williams of Ames and
Professor F. H. Eberhardt of Washington
university were Dr. Clapp's asHpclatea on
the active committee.
Six of the seven .Missouri valley con
ference schools were represented on the
alumni committee, the attendance being as
follows: Q. ' Brewer of Ames, chairman
Rev. H. Flfer, Nebraska; W. Jones, Drake;
W. Bremmer, Iowa; Prof. Morehouse, Mis
souri; Prof. Eberhardt, Washington.
Will Be Big Event.
These two committees have entire charge
Of the annual meet and will make ail
arrangements for holding it in Da Moines.
They are planning to make it the greatest
track contest ever held in Iowa and they
expect with favorable weather that a orowd
of 8,000 or 10,000 people will witness the
games. Prof. Jones of Drake, W. Bremmer
of Iowa, and Prof. Brewer of Ames, who
are members of the committee, have had
charge of the Iowa state school meets for
forty Vears and are, therefore, well qual
ified for looking after the interests of Uie
conference schools in the coming games.
The next athletic event which will be of
Interest in local university circles will be
the western Intercollegiate gymnastic con
test which will be held in the university
armory on Friday, April It. This will be
the biggest Intercollegiate contest ever held
In Lincoln and, consequently, K is being
awaited wttlt keen anticipation by the.
large body of students. Chicago, Wisconsin,
Minnesota, Washington and Nebraska will
be the universities represented in the
. Nebraska stands a slim chance of winning
the contest, but one of Its gymnasts, D. C.
Mitchell, has an excellent ahow of winning
the Individual honors. Lst year he was
second in the meet held at Madison, and
the year before he took third place. Zeldel
hack,, Wisconsin's representative, who- won
the Individual medal In both the two meets
during the last, two years, will not be on
the Badger team t'hla spring, and for that
reason Mitchell ought to be able to win
first place' for individual work.
Nebraska Third Last Year.
Wisconsin won the annual meet last year,
barely beating Out Minnesota. Nobr.iska
was third and Chicago was fourth. The
Cornhuskers will be even weaker than last
spring and probably will have a hard time
defeating -Chicago. Washington university
did not have a team entered last year and
Its strength for this spring Is not known.
The Individual and team contests will be
determined on the winnings In the following
six events: Hortaontsl bara, aide horse,
flying lings, club swinging, tumbling and
parallel bars. Nebraska's team will prob
ably be composed of the following men:
D. C. Mitchell. H. O. Trump. J. O. Ham
mond, N. R Morehouse and Claude Milch-
ell. Toblska and Snyder, two men who
have done good work with the gymnastic
team this winter, will not be allowed to
con-pete In the Intercollegiate contest be
cause they are freshmen.
The efforts of Nebraska and Ames to
agree on a date for their annual foot ball
game next fall have come to naught, and it
now seems certain that the two schools
will not meet on the gridiron tlilt year.
The Nebraska management has dropped
negotiutlona with Ames, for thrre ap
parently la no acceptable date left open on
the Cornhusker schedule for a meeting be
tween the two teams. Here Is the way the
Nebraska schedule haa been arranged:
October , South Dakota; October 14, Min
nesota in Omaha or Minneapolis; October
tl, Iowa In Lincoln; October 30, open; No
van tier , Kansas in LJncola November
U, Denver tn Denver; November 20, open;
November 35. Haskell in Lincoln.
Single Date for Asae Gasso.
Tnis schedulo haves or.ly two open dates
on which It would be possible for Ames
and Nebraska to ireet. October JO is out of
the question, for the Nebraska manage
ment, undtr no consideration, . would play
Minnesota, Iowa and Ames In a row lust
before tn Kansas game. The contest with
the Jayhawkeia Is the n.oel Important on-
on the schedule next' fall and the Corn
huskers will take no risk of losing It.
November 2n, the other open date, has
once been rofusod hy -Ames. There Is no
other possible day on which Ames could be
played unless Iowa would consent to meet
Nebraska on October . and thua allow the
Apaies to hove October on the Corn
husker schedule. This the Hawkeyes have
already refused to do.
So far aa Nebraska Is concerned the ne
grtlatlons for a game with Ames sre endfd.
Theje Is only one possible date on which
the two schools rnuld play. Thst is No
vember . Nebraska asked for that day.
but the Aggies wolild not consent to
scheduling a hard game on thatfdate. which
Is otly five days before they piny Drake.
If anything more Is done In an effort to ar
range a Cornhusker-Aggle gsme, the first
move will have to be made by Anna Ne
braska has one date yet on which It could
play a hard game, and If Ames should ask
for November 30 for a game In Omaha
with the Cornhuskers that date probably
would be filled. .'But Ames once hss re
fused to play the Cornhuskers on Novem
ber 20 and will not be ssked by the Ne
braska management to do so again. It Is
up to Ames to make the next move.
Keport Showi There ii Increase of
Almoit Three Million Dollars in
Deposits Since November.
PIERRE, S. D.. ADTil . tSnoelRl Th
report of condition of the state and tin.
tlonal banks doing business in South Da-
Kota at the call of condition In February
showed that there were carried as ln1!.
vldual deposits In such banks tl.W4,SKto.
inis was an Increase over the November
showing of 12,914,679. Of this InrreMS.
$76000 was shown In the national banks
nd the rest In the state banks. Tim re
ports show 533 banks doins-
the state In February, of which 441 were
state banks and 93 national banks. The
state bonks carried by far the largest
amount of the deposits with 41,125,fi22, of
which a little under twenty million was
In time certificates and a little over
twenty-one million In call deposits. The
report of national banks does not rtlul.io
the amount . Into classes, but uses only
individual deposits of all classes as one
Item. Thee figure will give some indica
tion of why South Dakota banks were
ready to take up a half million dollars of
state revenue warrants at a low rate
few days ago end why eastern money was
not required to finance a loan of that six
on the part of the state.
NO VOTE FOR TRIPP SETTLERS
Early KleFilon Will Not Alio.
Newcomers Time to
PIERRE). 8. D.. April 5.-(8neciaI WAftpr
the required legal petitions had been filed
witn oovernor Vesaey and he had, under
the provisions of the law In such u
fixed the date of election for organiza
tion of Tripp county at June 1, he received
a telegram from a "homesteaders' asso
ciation" at Dallas asking that action be,
delayed until November 1 to give them
tlms to acquire legal residence anH tv
a part In the organization. Their request
came too late lor, consideration, as the
proclamation fixing, the date had iiruiiv
been sent out But even If It had come
earlier It could not ave had much effect,
as ths law provides that action shall h.
taken whenr a rttentpetltldri' haa been
iiiea, ana iwo .wrerent petitions, either
with the required number of names, had
been filed asking for action on organisa
tion, and the proclamation followed as
required by law: While this mav shut
some of the new settlers out of an oppor
tunity to aecure offices. It Is one of the
unavoidable results of the law as It
Men with Rope Threaten: Robber. '
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. April 5.-Snecial)
Bob" Fields, an elleaed "undtniralila lil-
sen" of the little vniage of Zell, situated In
the extreme southeastern corner of Foulk
county, and about twenty of the other
male realc nts of tsat olace. were fh
actors In a sensational epslode.
Fields was generally accounted lla-hf.
fingered and a day or two tea was arreuti
on the charge of hiving stolen a handbag
belonging to Mts. Antone Albera. wlf
of a prominent resident. In the handbag
was a gold watch and other valuables.
Fields was arrested on comnlalnt of th
husband of the woman, but the complain
ing witness was unable to make out a case
against the defendant and he was not held
to the state circuit court.
However, the Incident aroused an mnh
excitement that when Fields returned to
Zell from the county seat, where his
preliminary hearing had taken place, he
was met by a commllte of twnntv vn
citizens, who were armed with a rope.
They informed Fields they would alve him
Just one hour to get out of town and
siay out and threatened that of he re
fused to go they would hang him to the
nearest tree or telegraph pola.
Realising that the acore of inirv mn
were In deadly earnest Fields thonirhi rti.-
cretlon the better part of valor and shook
tne dust or the town from his feet. 'He
haa not been seen since.
wr Veterinary Board.
PI ERR H, S. r. April tt (Sneaial.i-
Oovernor Vesaey haa appointed aa the
Board of Examiners under the new vet
erinary law of the last session: J. K,
Graham of Sioux Falls, J. C. Trotter of
Beresford. J. P. Foster of Huron, B. L.
Moore of Brookings and C. McDonnell pf
CHINESE CANNOT BECOME
CITIZENS OF FOREIGN STATES
New Law of ttatarallsalloii Is For
mally ProniaUaled at
PEKINO, April S.-A new law of nat
uralisation was formally promulgated to
day. It provides that Chinese may no
lonper adopt foreign citizenship, and It
declares that Chiiu-se, who In the pant have
bocome the aubjwts or citizens rf other
states are atlll Chinese.
Many Chinese are affected by thla ruling,
especially those who have registered at
Hong Kong aa British subjects, as are a
number of high Chinese nrriclals at home
ere s a
why every Brain Worker'
Bead the Utile book, "The Boe4 So
WtUrUlt." la vkt-s.
SEERS DEATH OF STANDARD
Attorney Kellogg Begins Argument
to Dissolve Oil Trust.
BARES ROCKEFELLER COMBINE
Lawyer for the fiorernment DIs-
ensaes In Detail the Oraanlsa
tlon of the tireat
ST. I.OriS. April .-At 10 o'clock this
morning Special Asslstsnt to ths United
States Attorney General Frank B. Kellogg
filed hla brief of 1.400 printed pages with
the clerk of the United States circuit court
of this city, and a few moments later com
menced his argumen. after two yeara of
evidence taking, In' the government's suit
to dissolve the gigantic Btandard OH cor
poration of New Jersey for alleged viola
tions of the Sherman act.
The' argument was heard by the full cln
oult court bench Judges Sanborn, Van D
vanteT. Hook and Adams. With Mr. Kel
logg for the government was Assistant At
torney General C. B. Morrison pf Chicago,
who will argue certain phnses of the
government's case. The defense had half
score of co'insel present, Including Its
principal attorney Messrs. Mllhurn of
New. York, Rosenthal of Chicago, Johnson
of Philadelphia and Watson of FlttebuTg.
The Importance of the case to lawyers and
laymen Alike reaulted In a crowded court
room when the arguments commenced.
With but little by way of preliminaries
or generalities, lr Kellogg pl'ingrd Into
his subject. He commenced with a rather
full review of the evidence taken by the
government, before discussing the law
applicable to his case. He told of the com
bination effected by John D. Rockefeller.
William Rockefeller and Henry M. Flagler
In 187S, conceived, he declared, to effect a
monopoly of the petroleum trade, both
domestic and export. It was at that
moment, according to the federal lawyers,
that the alleged illegal conspiracy to
monopolize the oil trade of Die country
was conceived. Later, said Mr. Kellogg,
Henry H. Rogers, John D. Archbold, Oliver
T. Payne and Charles M. Pratt were taken
into the conspiracy by the other defend
ant. Review Three Periods.
To tell more clearly the story of Standard
Oil, -the apeclal attorney divided the
alleged conaplracy Into three periods the
first from 1870 to 1882, when It was, he said,
a simple combination acting In harmony
with its stock Interests pooled In the hands
of three trusties. From 1882, continued Mr.
Kellogg, to 199, the defendants Interests
were In the form Df a trust controlled by
nine trustees. This trust, declared Illegal by
the Ohio courts, was, liquidated, and from
1R99 to the present time, said Mr. Kellogg,
concluding that portion of his narrative,
has taken the form of a holding corpora
tion, the Standard Oil company of New
Jersey, controlling subsidiary corporations
in alleged restraint pf trade and otherwise.
Mr. Kellogg then proceeded to retrace
his steps and went Into the history of .the
first period, from 1870 to 1882, with great
cars and descriptive detail.
Unfair Competition Charged.
In the brief the history of the company
from Its Inception to the present time is
reviewed and the declaration Is made that
the testimony shows that ths various de
fendants have from the first pursued a
system "of unfair- competition against their
competitors, whereby the Independent com
panies selling and marketing petroleum
have either been driven out of business or
their business so restricted that the Stand
ard OH Company haa practically controlled
the prices and monopolized the commerce
In the products of petroleum in the United
States. , ... ' ,
This system. It la contended, hss. taken
the form of price cutting in various local
ities, while keeping up high prices or rais
ing them still higher In other localities
where no competition exists; of paying re
bates to customers as a part of their sys
tem of price cutting; of obtaining secret
Information aa to competitive business.
largely through bribing railway employes, I
and using their secret Information to pro- j
Cure the countermanding of orders of In
dependent producers and to facilitate the
price outtlng policy; of the use of so-called
Independent companies, that Is, companies
held out by the Standard OH company as
independent which are engaged In price
cutting,', while the Standard Oil company
maintains the price through Its well known
companies and other abusive competitive
methods against the competitors.
One of the evidences of the monopoly of
the defendants, It Is charged,. Is Its enor
mous earnings. Theae earnings . are sum
marized aa follows:- The Standard Oil truat
and the Standard Oil company on an in
vestment of Sti9.024.l80, had earned up to
the end of lti. $t38.7k3,T83. "Adding the
estimated profits of 1907 and 1908. we have
substantially," the brief states, " ll.OOO.OuO.
000 earned by this company in 27 years
with an original investment of about 169,
Further on the brief says:
"It has usually' been claimed for large
corporatlona In thla country that they have
Increased busines and . decreased the cost
to the consumer, but In the case of the
Standard OH. company it has during ten
of fifteen yeara actually Increased the price
to the retailer, and this a good deal more
than the pricea of other products throughout
the country, although the price of ita raw
material and coat if manufacture and sale
during these yeara has Increased very
little. If any."
VOTE ON TARIFF
(Continued from First Page.)
tricta and "for God's sake hasten the
passage of the bill."
Debute us brought to a close by Mr.
Dulzcll, who Insisted that the country de
sired action and not talk. He then moved
the previous question.
The democrats forced a roll call. The vole
Yeas, l'.W na, 1M): present one, and the
previous question accordingly was ordered.
Rule Is Adopted.
Another roll call aas then forcl by the
democrats on the adoption of the rule. The
order wa adopted, yeas, 191; nays, 17b;
present, 1. Twenty republicans voted ag.tlast
the rule and four democrats for It, as
Republicans Austin (T.iin.l, Carey,
Cooper, Lenroot, Morse and Nelson (Wis.);
Dawson, Uood. Haughen, Pickett, Woods.
Hubbard and Kendall (la.); Henshaw and
Norria (Neb.); IJndberg (Minn.); Murdock
(Kan.); Paraone (N. V); Poindsxter
(Wash.), and Young (Mich.).
. Democrats Broussard. tsloplnal, Pujo
and Wlckliffe of Louisiana.
On the prsvlous question Kopp of Wis
consin and Wilson of Minnesota Joined the
republicans Just named in voting against
the motion. Hpeaker Cannon then ordered
that the bill be taken up and considered
Mr. Kordney (Mich.) at once moved to
atrlke out the countervailing provision of
the lumber schedule. A snag was Immedi
ately tiicouuleitii by Mr. Payne moving
In the " TREMONT" there
has been successfully prcxluced ' .
a collar combining comfort
with smart appearance.
ijc. each e for tje. Cluett, Peaboey & Co., Makers
You'll find Arrow Cuffs just good as Arrow Collars acC. a pair-' '
Home Money for Home Buyers
Kach year finds Omaha people more largely financing home
enterprises, This association, by loaning home money, haa assisted
several thousand people in building or buying homeg In Omaha'
and South Omaha during the past few years, and Is now ready
to handle a still larger number of securities of thla kind. We
promise "prompt action, reasonable rates of Interest, no commis
sions to secure loans, no exchange in remittance of Interest' or
, principal, and agree to receive all or part of principal any day. '
Building loans are a specialty with us.
Call for full information.
The .Conservative Savings & Loan Ass'n.
1A14 Harney Street. Omaha.
Cleanses, beautifies .and
preserves the teeth and
purifies the breath
Used by people of
refinement for almost
( Half a Century
that the committee rise. The motion pre
vailed, 192 to 14, end he Immediately there
after moved to adjourn. The democrats
forced another roll call. The motion, how
ever, was carried and the house adjourned
at 4:59 until tomorrow.
NAPLES' TRIBUTE TO TEDDY
(Continued from Flrat Page.)
various hotels where prominent Americans
Grlscom Greets Roosevelt.
, As soon as. the Hamburg had come to an
anchor a launch from the Scorpion, under
the command of Lieutenant George W.
Logan, the captain of, the gunboat, put
out from the araenal. On board were Am
bassador Grlscom and the members of his
party. Arriving at the Hamburg the
visitors were received by Captain Bur-meister,-
Who at once conducted them to
Mr. Roosevelt's cabin. Mr. Grlscom
greeted Mr. Roosevelt with great cordiality
and expressed his pleasure at seeing him.
Mr. Grlscom had but a short conversation
with Mr. Roosevelt; he was assailed by
the passengers on board the Hamburg, and
especially, the. newspaper men, with In
quiries regarding the preparations on shore
to receive the Roosevelt party.
Herr Stelfensand, the German consul gen
eral at Naples, was among the first to
come out to the Hamburg. He greeted Mr.
Roosevelt In the name of Rmperor William
and the German government.
. Laxative Water
This standard and popular aperi
ent water is the beat remedy
for indigestion ' and irregulari
ties of the bowels and stomach.
It is so well and favorably known
that it - needs no .. introduction
that it haa been used so long
and so extensively is its beat
reoommendation. It acta quickly
and surely, but withal gently,
and loaves - no unpleasant or
bad after e (foots. Try it yourself
when you suffer from
c poBiTrritT oxrma
XX A rW DATS
I have a treatment mr the cure of
rupture which la aafe and convenient to
take, as no time is lost. I have nothing
for sale, as my specially la the Curing of
fcupture, and if a person haa doubts, Just
put the money In any bsnk and pay when
satisfied. No other doctor will lo tills.
When taking my treatment patients must
come to my office References: United
States N'stional bank of Omaha.
rrsak H. Wrap, M. D,
Boom 304, Bes Blag. Omaha, Bab.
HOTEL ROME ;
TsbU d'Hoto Din nor $1.00. evsry availing 6 to 8
Lest you forget! -..
The day when everyone-wears good
''''. " ;'
We've made unusual preparations
this season to tempt your order for
Easter Garments here. We feel that w
deserve It. . ,.
We never before had such a splen
did showing of Spring and Summer
fabrics as grace our tables at this time.
You'll find them sensibly priced
consistent with proper tailoring qual
There's no excuse for not dressing
as good as the best.
Trousers $6 to $12 Suits $25 t 550
WILLIAM JKRREM8 SONS,
200-11 South lfith fit.
TO-NIOHT. TUESDAY. WEDNESDAY
KBIT TIMB XM OUAXA -,
A Dramatic Sequel of "Ths Clansman"
Blrsctloa of Oeo. X. Brennaa
gIXT SUWDAT A-FTIBWOOW AJTB
AL G. FIELD'S
Dally Matinee 8:18. Xvery Bight g;lS
Lily Lena, "Shorty", Jewell's Manikins,
Snyder A Buckley. The fliadwtrk Trio,
Louise Kchmldt Operatic Trio, Mr. and
Mrs. Franklin Colby, Kinodrome. , Prices,
10c, He and SOc.
Phones: Doug. IsOS; Ind.. A-150S
Ths Oosuedy Drama 4 .
"TBS rOBTVMB BVBTTKB"4
r. and Mrs. Baooa aad Mr,
Orew's rarewell Week
Sunday The new leading man, Tbaddeus
Gray, ta "SHSMABDOAB"
Ths Omaha aoards la ths Big Battle Scene
TO-WIOBT MATIWBB WIDItlDAI
MZLODBAMA WITX . MUSIO .,
THE CANDY KID
Thursday "IB TBS BICK Or TIMB"
The Paxton Caf
14th and rarnaa I
HALr-II hlTIMtN. PhuP.
"Ths Popular Cafe of "Omaha"
Prompt mi I 've. ronable ii-s. and
perfvet appointments are the reasons of Its
By ordering half portions at ths "Fasten"
you get more variety without adding to the)
cost ' .
"Meet Tear Tiisnds at the Vaatea"
A The only high-dai I
( Baking Powder sold si
a modartle price. '
AMUSEMENTS. ." .'- "
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