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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1910)
Omaha Daily Bee.
THE OMAHA DEE
If the most powerful bus'.neaa
(tftifr la te west, because it go
to toe homes f poor tod rich.
For vr.Hi. -i r c,orl :.: rp 2.
VOL. XXXIX-NO. 21.
OMAHA. M ON PAY MOKNINC. AP1.IU 4, 1H1U.
SlXGLi; COPY TWO CHNTS.
COL. ROOSEVELT R 'rocity
NOT TO SEE POPE ' ,aty is Ncxt
TAFT PAYS VISIT
TO "AUNT DELIA"
r - -r
Miss Democracy Gets the Fashion
t- i the rrogram
Definitely Cancels Audience with
i necauve uiven ureal uraiion on ms
iMr. Tift Kfst Saturday Will Speak
at Wsibintcn on Subject cf
JARirr FACTS ARE EMTHASIZED
Pontiff Owing' to Condition!
that Were Imposed.
Trip to Millbury, Old Boyhood
j of h
States and Canada
Jleet to Draw One Up.
IfXGOTIATIOSS SXVEBAL DATS
CITIZINS TURN OUT EN MASSE i
) ''" 7 X "-'
Announcement Delayed at Solicita
tion of Catholic Friends.
FOEltXR EXECUTIVE AT ROME
Larw Kumber of Americans in Sta-;
. . :
tion to Greet Him.
XISG ACCORDS HIM E5V0Y H050R
Party rheeree' aa It rrw
Street Att4e Charrh at
lea Cara Filled with
ROME April 1-The audience wih the ; Pr? two principals, but the de
pop, which It ! blfved ex-President ! v"'Pi.,"' In the negotiations relative to
JW.sex.lt would have on Tuesday next will ,h ted with the greatest
not occur owing to condition, which the Merest ' nearly all of the European
v,u,in ha. imposed and which Mr. Roose- I P"- hlch may be depended upon to
. ..i. ,..,... , ..,.., j make Instant demand for any concessions
Although the definite negotiation, rela
t:v to the audience ended before Mr
li ..kvati t.ft wn .ha a n nmineemen f
.LKh.M n,U after Mr. Roosevelt !
reached Rome tonight at the solicitation of
l is American Catholic friends.
Although meaurea had been taken by
th pollca to prevent a large gathering
Ir.slde the railroad station at the time of
the arrival of the Roosevelt party, many
American, and prominent Italians man
axed to find a way to circumvent there
pr caution, and the depot was well filled
when the ex-rresulenl made hi. appearanca I
. - , !
at the door of the car. Co.onel Roosevelt j
;reted by Mayor Nathan ad Slgnor I
. director general of the Italian
. ... office. Ambassador Irishman and
i!.. ot. tr remLtri of the American em-I
A detachment of carbineer, and a Urge j
'in vt police made a pathway from the !
i.-ain to Ihe royal waiting room, the king i
having ordered that the ex-presldent should
be given th. same honor, as tha member. !
if royal famliif. when they visit tha Italian!
capltol. Colonel Roosevelt smilingly re- j
sponded to the warm greeting, with which j
he tn received on all aide, and he .hook
hands with many of those about him. The;
s riets to the hotel wera lined with spec- pf. r-J. . ... n t
tat... ad Coloa.1 ftoo.evelt and hi. f.m- Murdered Itt St LOUIS
lly tsera cheered from Urn. to time as
Utey proceeded in carriages.
Naples, April X Colonel and lira Roose
vtlt attended services at Cnti.t church thla
nwrnlr.g, leaving for Roma at S:30 In the
afternoon. An Immense crowd assembled
aj tbr.at.Uari ta Me them off. The private
car which had been placed at their eis
posal by the Italian government was fil ed
INVENTOR OF CLINCHER '
TIRE DIES IN POMPEII . PP" tl" rrtv1 not known.
lint uita ill ruwircubut ni. body WM fouad )n lhe cub
Thewiaa B. Jeflery Ralree Swddealy
la Hetel While o Tear of
KENOSHA. Wis.. April 1-Thomas Buck- , to extort S-,,000 from Loui. Lumwhi a
land Jerfery. Inventor of the clincher j wealthy mine operator living at Collins
pneumatic tire and head of the Thoth-s vllle. 111., last December The gang was
R. Jeffery cemp.ny. automobile makers, j capturtd through the use of .tags monev
died .uddenly at the Grand Hotel Pompeii. I and on. ef , mmber, Frank . '
Italy. Saturday midnight, according to a , now .erving . sentence' of from one' to
dispatch received at hi. home here today, fourteen year. In the penitentiary. Cordone
Mr. Jeffrey was touring Europe with hlsi... ..r,. . toraone
wife and the was with him when he died
- - - ,
He is survived by two son.. Charles T. and
Harold W. Jeffery. both of Knosha, and
two daughters, Mrs, A. R. Carquevil'.e of
Chicago and Mr. Hudson of Pt. Louis.
Mr. JPefrtr)- was botn al Stoke. Ieno
shire, England, on February 5, Wi He
came to this country at the age of IS
and settled ln Chicago. For more than
twenty-five year, he
wa. a partner in
the ftrm of Cormully A
of bicycles. He was
veral. time, t
millionaire. The body will be brought to j
America for burial. )
BURLINGTON CUTS EXPENSES
Kea4 Relieve. N'saher of Mea
tavea of Post I lows ta Have
In the midst of plenty cornea the audden
order .lor. th. Pur;ino .v.t.m t t
i 6t oro.fr is loiiow-a out
s urn. K-.... ... ,1.. 1. i
... K "hould have 41.080 In cash be-
?T?rlT,r '"d ff in- f P-ceeds. mcludlng water axea.
definitely. Ukt orders have been carried I lar.d filing fees, membership ! the Water
out at other .hop headquartf re. and the j Csers association, the preliminary pay
r.umber.f men of that class who must mnts on eighty acres will cost the buyer
hunt other work temporarily wiU total sev- I l Proximately KM and he cannot expect to
etal hundred. , make enough from the land the first year
Along th. main lire, also the order of ' ,0 "PPrt a family.
retrenchment la being carried out. On the ' -
Ottumwa division of the Burlington a num- ; Pierre selects Tear b era.
ber of train crew, have been laid off, and! PIERRE. S. D.. April S i pclal.) The
certain freight train, abandoned How ' cf "her. for the Pierre schools which
:ong thi. reduction M fore, will last 1. not i
known at prrs.nt. but it I. suppoetd there
will be little doing until the crop, begin to
mmr. The policy of cutting down expenses
in such rigid manner ha. been noticed
since th. reduction of passenger fares, and
the increase of reitain wages. While the
s stem doe not In any case cripple its
ervle. It iri.rely trim, at every corner
r'r " ""-""' irim. in mm
way. while a large number of people
tnetr wage, the road, can transact the
n-i ssary bualnesa. and save a Urge sum.
RUINED GRaTnAS SALVAGE
'aratera af Phelaa Caaaly Are Baytaa;
It ta Feed ta Their
Hol.DREGE. Neb,. April S -I Special. )
The uritis of Monday evening's fire have
been almet all cleared away and the rn
suianoe adjuster, have completed their
work preparatory to payment of losses.
The grain, which was partially destroyed.
. still burning In several placea. but a
.-unsiderable amount of It will be gotten
jut and acild rcgardlees of th damage to
r. from fire an water.
Ysie!dv I, Powell, representing Powell
Hrh:.i. th. Inr: ruile and stock rils-'-,
tlalo-.. was !. ths city vnn.
'r s!'od of t . -e
Hi will it to
it wOl b ued
WASHINGTON. April S. Within two
month. according to the present plans of
the administration, there w ill be a gather
ing In WifMnjlon or Ottawa, Just which
capital hss not been determined, of the
representatives of the I'nited States and
Canadian governments for the purpose of
"tro,!"tin reciprocity and trade treaty
between the two countries. The felicitous
exchang' between Secretary Kr.oK and
Minister Fielding of Canada, which con
ceded the recent tariff agreement, con
tained an Implied promise that the effort
would be made 1o reach an understanding
on broad llnea that might ee-ttie for all
j time the various open Issues regarding the
land and water boundaries, the fisheries,
the preservation of the seals and finally
the tariff relations.
Most of these matters are of concern
i of special value that may be made by the
United State, to Canada, or vice versa.
As the extension of the concessions to all
na,1n WouM r"uIt ln mak:rK ,h"" V
tlcaJly valueless to the two countries In
voked In the negotiations It begins to ap
pear that the president and Sir Wilfrid
Laurler will be obliged to devise some
strong arguments on which to base a re
fusal of the concessions to third parties.
The task will be made more difficult
from the reason that the German and
French tariff arrangements contain pro
visions that they hall be terminable within
... j ., L
i""" Diuuini ana mat thev are
bajf.d upcm ,he undl.rtklns th,t oih
blifed upon , under8tandlnr that no
coumry lhall accorded tar1ff rat ,owr
,nan lhoM Mt out ,n the Bgrwmtnt, jut
how a rfrprocity treaty can D framd
with Canada that will avoid the objection
that It does give Canada preferences Is the
problem that the tariff expert board will
soon have to face,
fj I I f j j '
Headquarters Of Mali for
ST. LOCI 8. April 1. -Peter Cordone. a
Sicilian, wa. murderfd In the Bt. r.ff'iit
headqtaartera at the Mafia" thla afternoon
ior miorming on the Black Hand
eratlona of seme, of its member..
He was lured to the nlar. u.- .
club. by the SlcilUn. of the citv with an
"it.,ion to attend a celebration. What
iui wiirrnoon, riddled with bullets. A
score or more Sicilian, are under arrest
Cordone wa. charged with informing on
a band of black hinder h ....
w, i,,s m irajior and was
notified shortly aftr Secola-. conviction
that he would be aasasalnated.
a widow and three children.
PCST CORRECTS IMPRESSION
Dak.ia Psaer la si lea tea What Pi
pertlve Settlers hoaI4 Have
Bn, P mrDur .
" Pra w."
many Inquiries have be.n made
to the relative cost of t.kin
under the ditch on the Blle Fourche Irriga
tion nrolect b
:th,t th. Northwest PosVha. issued awlrn!
I mg mat should be of value to those lntend
la j ,nS" coming h.re. Land agents are reported
j to have given prospective buyers to under
; stand that they could safely Me on an
.t.gniy-a.re tract under the ditch and be
I lt lharu fn -an-Le I 0 al i. .
" " W
i.,r rourcne wanu all the settlers It can
'get. but The t-a4f4, .
I imion resent
The p.wf h
V" " inirno-
n selected for next year is: Super-
inienoent. M. M. Ramer; principal. C. E.
Evans; high school Instructors, L. E. Bar.
Jura Kephart. Margaret Cable. Louise
(Slfrkler. Elsie Parrott and Marlon Merrill;
gr.de teachers. Myrtle Hutchison. Mabel
Uhurtleff. Bortha Kalder. Anna Holhst.r.
M. S. Allrn. hCmma Lew ia Nettie Bap p.
Elsie Andina. AlhMra t ,..nn u-.i.-'
; Anna Kennedy. Ehxabeth 'iiucks. H-en
t.-0x. Elisabeth Rvan
and Lyda Williams.
(Bears, Cars and
j H. E. Fredrlckaon has reached th. con
clusion that misfortunes do r.ot come
t airily, but rs reconciled himself to
! bear up under them anyhow and this
, bring, the matter us to a bear story.
Visitor, to Ui. Fredrickfon garag. will
I remember that he ha. had a ciuyle of
cub bear, at the garage, and for some
time past. Mr. Fredrickson hsa been try
ing te get Nate Houston to take th. cubs
out to bis ranch. r.ake ranch, in Sarpy
I The cubs were finally taken out to the
, ranch In automobiles Friday evenir.g. and
' reaching there the two bear, were chained
' together Inrtead of being chained to
y&V-r Usee a Mr. iiuu-lca directed.
, Town Gaily Bedecked and Great
! Crowds Greet Him.
AGED RELATIYXS MEET HTM I
"Aunt Delia'' Torrey Cooks Some 1
Delicacies as of Tore. j
ADDRESS MADE TO TRAINMEN
At Wormlrr He Mri Admlatatratloa
Bills Irt Right Willing- to
faasalt All Parties
WORCESTER. April J Presidert Taft
put In a busy Sunday today with a visit
to "Aunt lel;a'' Torrey and the scenes
of many boyhood remlnlscenses at Mill
bury and an address here before the Joint
mf-eting of the brotherhoods intraln ser
vice a mass meftlnfr of nearly J.OW rail
road employes at Mechanics hall.
The president declared that he believed
In labor organizations. But as chief magis
trate of the nation, he added, he believed
also In the right of every man to lalrnr as
he will, to earn the wages that he will,
and If he so chooses to stay out of labor
organlxations. The president's firtt asser
tion was greeted with a wild outburst of
applause. His second statement received
only a scattering response. Later, however,
the president again aroused the railroad
men to enthusiasm by saying he believed
their organization, were necessary to deaJ
with organizations of capital and by de
tailing his deep Interest ln legislation look
ing to further requirements of safety ap
pliances and the liability of the employer..
The president motored the six miles from
Millbury to Worcester this afternoon and
it seemed as though the entire city had
turned out to bid him welcome. He rode
at the head of a procession of some fifty
or more machines which had been driven
to Millbury to greet him. The route
through the city wa. lined with many
thousand, and the quiet of the sabbath
afternoon was broken with applause as the
president', car approached and passed. The
Sunday demonstration was unique ln Mr.
Tart's travela. Following his address before
the Brotherhood of Trainmen, the presi
dent returned to Millbury for .upper with
"Aunt Delia" and left tonight for Wash
ington where he Is due tomorrcw fore
Dooa. Klllharr Excited.
The president' visit to Jlinury threw
that quiet little cmmtrcftr kttoart uproar
of excitement- The lavish decoration, here
In, WoroeateT were scarcely more Imposing
than Ihoee which Millbury bedecked it.elf
today. A. the president u.ed to spend his
vacation, at Millbury. where hi. maternal
grandmother, aa well as "Aunt Delia," now
H years of age, and other relations, long
have lived. He used to swim ln the Black
stone river that slowly winds Its way
through the town, he used to play base ball
on the fields and trudge arond bare footed
ln search of early adventures. All these
memories were revived today. "Aunt Delia."
It 1. .aid. cooked some of the dalties that
were spread before her nephew-president at
midday dinner and at supper tonight,
Horace D. Taft. the president's brother,
also was on hand at the family reunion.
The president attended servicea at the
Second Congregational church at Millbury
and listened to a .ermon by Rev. Robert
Dunbar. The selectmen of Millbury wel
comed the president a. he stepped from hi.
private car. . Then nearly the whole town
wanted to see the car ln which the presi
They climbed upon the platform, walked
Into the observation parlor, sat In an ample
chair which they believed to be the presi
dent', favorite nd wanted to be shown
Into every compartment kitchen, pantry and
all. All day long the sightseeing kept up
and the car "Colonial" will live long In the
annal. of Millbury life.
Governor Draper at the labor meeting
paid a high tribute to Mr. Taft. saying
that he brought to the burdensome task
of the presidency great ability and fidelity
and was "serving the people admirably
Governor Draper declared the critic was
abroad in the land. "But I ask for Mr.
Taft." he concluded, "what Iknow he will
get despite a few cheap cavllfra the grati
tude and the thanks of the whole American
Tins sentiment was enthusiastically
cheered by the union men. They also
cheered the mention of Theooore Roose
velt by Mr. Taft and they cheered the
president when he said that, despite the
fact that he had been told the anti-injunction
bill would cause him to be
damned by both sides, he hoped and be
lieved the measure would pass because
he deemed it flr.t a solemn party promise
and secondly, a measure that was right-
The president again was chtered when
he said he was not afraid to consult rail
road presidents when railroad legislation
came up for consideration at Washington,
despite the criticism that had been made
of his course.
"If thre Is ore thing I hate." he de
clared with emphasis, "it i. .ham. hypo
crisy and fraud hi representing a virtue
when it doe. not exist. I believe in being
fair to all "
at Same Time
. The re.jit wa that the cube thought they
I had struck the trail of a bee hive well
slocked with honey and they got Into a
j scrap about it and in the melee the chain
' took a half Nelson around the neck of one
of the cubs, shut off his wind, and as
' there wa no air pump convenient the cub
td.ed. The other broke lose and h.ked up
' a tree and th last heard from Snake
ranch was that Nate Houston was camped
under the tree waiting for the cub to cum
down, a Nate didn t rare to climb the
tree after him.
Sxj ju.t about the time the Fredrickson'.
garag. wa. going up in .moke Friday
motnlr.g Ms favorite bear cub shufTled off
i hia niurtnl culL No lfaw in ibia
j-uK. y7 c. r.
From the Wssfcirirton Herald.
ETHICS OF RAILROAD WORK
Commissioner E. E. Clark Tells Men
Where Dnty Lies.
SEES IMPORTANCE OF JUSTICE
Iadastrv So Vaat It Caa srsreely Be
Cataprcaeadrd Ewiplayes Play "
I aiportaat Part la a
ORCEST-RR. Iir-pr1l i-Adnre-s-J
Ing the Immense gathering of railroad men
today, hundred, of then representing the
powerful organization of which he was
c-nce the head. Edgar E. Clark, the rail
road conductor, who became a roembtr of
the Interstate Commerce commission, be
spoke a message of conservatism.
Commissioner Clark told the men of the
brotherhoods what an Important public
service they perform in operating the rail
road, of the Vnlted States. The develop
ment of those brotherhoods, he said, had
come only through fraternal unity and co
operation. "It has come." he said, "by having a well
considered and sound policy and bv adher
ing to it; by applying to every effort and
desire the test Is This Right?' by with
holding every effort and resisting every
desire that would not stand that test.
"It has come by pursuing a course of
conservatism, which avoided on tne om
hand, that conservatism which, beyond a
certain point means stagnation, and on the
rther hand that conservatism which, be
yond a certain point, mean, cowardice.
"And the message 1 wish to bear to you
is that the policy that has brought to you
so much material welfare and contributed
to the relation, which bring about such
gatherings aa this In which the president of
the United Statea and the presidents of the
railioads on which you are employed
gladly participate with you, is not to be
lightly set aside, nor to be departed from
except for Imperative reasons. In thee
men '.. represented an Important part of our
ration a life which has no need to change
Its method of conducting its business to
keep within the four corn'-rs of the law."
Vsitsem af Railroad ladeatry.
Commissioner Clark then went on to Il
lustrate in a graphic way hnw rat Is the
railroad industry in the United State
"The total miles of tracks." he said, "of
the railroads of the United States is SA.flw.
If the capitalization of those roads were
laid down in silver dollars side by side, o
that the dollars touched each other, the
dollar, would extend over every mile of
those tracks and there would be enough
left over to more than encircle the gl'jbe.
"If the annual revenue of those roads
were laid down ln silver dollars ln the same
way, the dollars would extend more than
twice around the world. If all those reve
nues were paid ln actual cash, the amount
of money so paid to the railroads for trans
portation would equal the total sum of
money ln circulation ln this country.
"If the money paid by these railroads to
(Continued on Second Page !
A Bee want ad is
a mighty big thing.
Turn to them.
If you want a sc-rrgnt It will bring
ere to your door.
If you want a position it will find
one or you.
If you have something to Eel!, It
will aell it for you.
If you hare lost something It will
find It for you.
If you have found something it
will be the frst to tell you who
Bee Want Ads are treasures.
You have done your lnt when
you use one.
Bee Want Ad.
Thoue Doulai UJa
SX' 1--VW J I H l -
x DECOOP AlS ii S-M .
1 t Pgr
Death Sad Fate
RJ " l l
One Day Gnest of Colonel Eooserelt
and Next Day Dead Health
GONDOKORO. Sudan. Saturday, March
12 One of the most pathetic Incidents cmi-1
necied with the visit of Colonel Roosevelt
to Africa the death of Rev. Dr. Roderic
Prosch. French missionary, who was re
turning home to end his days In peace. Dr.
Prosch was the guest of Colonel Roosevelt
at luncheon on March 1, apparently In good
health, but the next day he was dead.
The steamer Dal, with the Roosevelt
party aboard, had left Gondokoro, which Is
probably the most uninteresting, hot anf
dusty place ln all the land . A native cafne
running down the street saying that his
master was dying. A physician answered
the call In haste. He found Dr. Prosch
lying in hi. tent, and bled the missionary
a the only mean, of saving hi. life, but
he was too late.
This was the sad ending to ten and one
half sears of missionary work ln the un
healthy Zambesi country of northwest
Rodsia. It was hard Indeed to die Just on
the threshold of civilization, when thoughts
had been centered on home. Arrangements
for the funeral were made and at sunset
eight native policmen carried his body to
its last resting place, under the shade of
the tree where hi tent had stood. A rough
coffin was made of packing cases and a
blanket was wrapped around the form. At
the head of the procession on the march to
the grave was firing party of the Uganda
constabulary. All the European resident,
and local merchant, attended a. a mark of
respect to the dead mlselonary.
Inquiries developed the fact that there
was no one of those who gathered at the
grave of same religion a. Lr. Prosch and
curiously enough all the whites were Catho
lics. One of the newspaper correspondents
consented to read the Church of England
burial service. Only the previous day at
lunch Dr. Prosch and Colonel Roosevelt
had dit-cussed the question of religious
tolerance and they had agreed that there
should be no Intolerance. Kate ordained
that Dr. Prosch should be burled by Roman
Catholics twenty-four hours later, although
he himself was a Lutheran.
This death and the fart that almost every
one else had suffered from malarial fever
served again to call particular attention
to the marvelous health which Colonel
Roosevelt and his son enjoyed throughout
the expedition. They did not have one
day', illness, while a number of the party
were attacked several times.
E. E. Glltaer Reapaelaled.
PIERRE. 6. D.. April . " Special.) Gov
ernor Vessey today appointed E. E. Glltner
of Rdfleld to succeed himself as a mem
ber of the State Board of Ostopathtc Exam
iners. He also appointed Park B. Jenkins
of Waubay a Member of the Stat Board
of Medical Examiners
Moore of Tyndall.
to succeed W. E.
e -in-' -i'o. -.. t iA.r& (
Fireworks Man Mad Over
r Order for Silent Fourth
NEW YORK. April I -Exit the cannon
cracker, the blank cartridge, the ty can
non, the sputtering torpedo and all man
ner of Fourth of July no -making de
vices Enter the wall of the fireworks
"Silence" Is the watchword of the next
Fourth. Governor Hadley of Masourl
started the "boom" for a quiet and sane
celebiatljn by Issuing a proclamat'on in the
Mule Hale and now Mayor Gaynor has
taken a seat In the reformers' pew.
Fomethirg of a panic among fireworks
n-.trt:factu:ers has fihowed Miyur Uiy
n r i ed ct. Tl ree-fourths of the fir works
,f America .are made In this c'.ty ar.d the
tUte'eat fireworks corporate me of the coun
try hat Uieir badjuarteis -r. Tl.ea
I' IN ANY 'G
& ' V:-,
; nois. chairman of the republican congte.-
I sional committee; Representative Duncan
1TIV17 nrrirTrn m Vrrr lcKinlay of California. John Hay. Ham
MANY REGISTER TO CTE n,. pr..U.-t of the National League of
; Republican clubs; John A. Stewart, pre.i-
dent of the New York leagru. and John J.
Lincoln tO Have Warmest Contest Of! Capers, national committeeman for South
STUDENTS DOWN IN THE BOOKS
Attoraey Ralee aa Several
el lows that Mar Caaae Traable
at the Polle Deaaarratle
Breach V Ideas.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. April I. Special. ) A large
number registered to vote ln the election
next Monday. Th city attorney
several rulings for which, so far a. Lin
coln knows, there has been no precedent.
One ruling was that no foreign born per-
son who could not answer question, of the
registration board In English could regis
ter, and the other was that student, of
the St.te university were entitled to regis
ter and vote. The first ruling wa. an
swered by an attorney, who said If the
mayor or city attorney attempted to in-1
terefere and carry out that Idea they :
would be promptly arrested. So while i
there was considerable kicking, both for- '
eign born citizens and university students i
registered in large numbers. According :
to th best Information obtainable the j
wets got the most people registered, but
that is no Indication of how the election Is
going, as at least lfl.OOO people are eligible
to vote, and only t.OuO were registered yes
terday. Friends of the dry movement are advo
cating the establishment of more pool halls
and Sunday base bail to take th. pl.ee nouli benert by imm.alately announcing
of th. open ..loon, while some dry. .nd ' ljtlr.aeU tl candld.i.s. No official .f.te
.ome wet. ar, claiming that the pool hall thto aubJtct p.cUa from th.
is Lisa piace as a saioon ana mucn
worse for the university student.
To add to the Interest Mayor Love has
offered tlOO to any traveling man who will
tip off a place ln Lincoln where liquor Is
sold Illegally except In club rooms, which,
he aajs. have enjoined the city from inter
fering. As a matter of fact the police
are enjoined from raiding only ore club.
Ry getting out a warrant the district court
held the police may at any time raid the
Elks or the Eagles or any other club ex
cept the one which has secured an in
junction. Darrew Cheered
Clarence Darrow of Chicago was hissed
and cheered as he talked against prohi
bition to a crowded house at the Audi
Temperance people, men and women to
th number of liO or more mrched Into
the Auditorium before the meeting be
gan and occupied the best seat.. This
had been arranged during th morning.
From tiles and other who advocate prohi
bition there came many Interuptlons and
hisses as the speaker moved up to hi.
ubject. He was lnterupted repeatedly by
questions and proof was demanded of many
The first outbreak cm when' Mr. Dar-
row remarked that he could mak. a better I
! speech for prohibition than he eou.'d against
lit. This was greeted with tremendous
corporations represent about S5.000.otM of
"It looks aa if the mayor' order would
have a terrible effect on us." sad one of
these manufacturer, today.
-It will kill the trade."
t -Not S per cent of the Fourth of July ac
r dents have been due to .tra'.ght f rework.
What ought to have been done wa to pass
i a resolution against fir cracker, over five
lr.cl.es long, toy plit-jls, dynamite caps,
blank cartridges and silutts. Eery fur
elgn country las a fireworks day, but the
laws are such there tbat you rrly bear
if a serious accident"
The mayor arue that m-! of ths
'r.o'st." is being rrsde by the Oalers In
fireworks over Insufficient cause. There
are may wa to c:brt. th Fourth
without death-iealuif instruments, he
.Opposition Till Be Porced to Show
I Somfthin? Definite.
PROGRAM OF ADMINISTRATION
'Statrment tn Be Given Out Duhnj
I Week with Fall Details.
CANNON JIAY RESIGN FLACS
(oaslderablr Talk -ecrctary af Wi
Dlcklnann Will Be Replace
Ha.hee May Oet Jl
WASHINGTON. April S -The Taft a4-
i ministration '. acoi.t n sriu-o i.. -
igresslvcly befoie the rT'e of ,h United
Istat . Convinred that fhc uM'c rr.lnd h.
Ibcen tmjressrd ly attars of arious klnia
! upon the a.',minlstiiti"n In many parts of
the country and that the crltlcli.n. csn
; not be permitted to pass unanswered with
! out Injury to republican prestige, the p.rl
'ladrs dc!ced to "cary the war Into the
'enemy's country." President Taft Is now
'declared to be ready and anxious to a
' sume the offensive.
1 The opening gun '' h8 fir'1
'sstunlay In Washington by the president
In person, and In Chicago by Attorney
eGneral Wickersham. Mr. Taft will .peak
in this city on the subject or organization
and he will be supported bv lh" powerful
orators of the republican rrt'- Attorney
General Wlckersham's subject wi.l be tha
'policies of the administration. Thespeeche.
; by the presldmt In Washington. Senator
i Lodge. Representative McKlnley of 1111-
1 Carolina at the ime garnering, ana mat
;lf Mr. WicUer.h.ra .t Chicago are expected
i to supply the themee for other prominent
! Tariff Part, ta rare.
Nothing ha. created o much Interest
among the republican leader. In Washing
ton .Ince the Inauguration of Mr. Tart a
the plan, now formulating to defend th
administration.. Some fact, are to b
brought out about the operating of the
P ne-Aldrtcil tariff Mil -nd tht enemle
of th.t legWlatio-r Will- 14 upon to
answer the friend, of the administration
with some concrete evidence If tht ub-
! ject I. to continue as n Issue within tha
party, ine pn,, ii. i iu, tiw
fidently to close the session or congress
.... , .... ..th.wt noataJ
savings. ntl-ltiJunct1on nd conserratlon
to Its credit ln addition it 1 hoped that a
tatement may be issued showing that
a very great saving; bas ben mad ln the
expense of carrying- on th governmental
Little Is being said by the party leader,
about the Issue of "Cannonlsm" beyond the
statement that this question wi:i take care
of itself at the right time. The only ex
planaion vouchsafed for thla comment is
that Speaker Cannon 1. expected to resign
the peakershlp at the close Of the present
session of congre..
Attltade af taaaaa.
the speaker thus resign al u
close of the present session t a time when
theie would be opporunity to choose hi.
successor before next winter, It Is argued
that t-eveial member, of tha ttresent house
speaker. HI. friend believe that It would
be Inadvisable for h'.m to weaken the or
ganization of th house at this time by
disclosing his Intention. They argue that
ln view of the recent battle In the house
all the fort that wa. ret.lned by the re
ruUkan majority Is needed If the admin
istration program as to legislation la to
There are rumor, circulating with OOOe
slderable freedom fchout the capitol that
before the cungtelonal elections some
changes may le expected ln th president's
caMnet. but none Cf these stories csn be
confirmed. In fact. lo On professes to
have any fiist-haiid InformsMon on th
subject. At the tame time the general im
pression seems t be thtt an effort will b
mad to strength, th cabinet in a po
Amors the retirement ofttnt men-
i tloned a possible ar those of Frcretary
i Dickinson of the War department and
! Postmaster General Hitchcock. A'.a, It
i It stated thst Mr. Ealllngar y re gn
from the Interior depattmert st th c'.oe
of the present Investigation. If th rhang
jean be made v.hhojt subjecting himself ta
th charge or 'ietlrlng unctr f rt .
Some of the paity lesdei are ruginf
! ufon ,h Pr(M"0,at ,r, de'.ra!.!Hly of sp
pointing to the treasury some jr.Sn wha
hs. affiliated with the t.arty. There la no
diuatlsf.t.on with til adminlstrkt inn of
Secretin' MacVeagh, bLt iomi t-llilclana
argue that the president .hould hot hesi
tate to use ery leverage to advance the
administration politically. If tw or more
charges shuuld be made in the cabinet, it
Is f ated, with some .how of authority,
th.t one of the I'.acet would go In Wil.
liam J. Ijb. Jr.. former secretary to Mr.
Ronieelt and now cullector of customs ta
Iead Ikcwi Grewlk,
LEAD, K D. April t. i Special. V With
new families comirg in dally at th rat
of about th.r'.y, Load's population It f oln
up by J'imus and bo.infls and the city .vr
hciised as many inhabitant, as It deel to
dsy. A conservative estlq.ste of th num.
Isr of res'ieiits to date Is J1.000. While
many of th vir.i .n men and their fsrniliae
have left rlr.ee the labor trouble with tne
Hcn cstakr c,mir.mcd lait October, nea lv
doublo thai number have come In Busi
er men who In month, sgo were com
plaining of ihe htrd time, are today tn
cieaving .heir orHeri .nd their accommoda
tions to hsndle the rush it new businesa
iMtpiia th? t-umendir.g faellons in lown.
excellent order p-es:l and th SUeeUt ae
ihfonged day Slid nlk
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