Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 06, 1910, Page 2, Image 2

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APHII. 1D10.
r- n ni
?-uoss moves
. . i
St' VV Announce tn arrwar or cnr
X fprmg stock of the celebrated
& fdark Cross English gloves.
? These excellent gloves come in
all colors and leathers for child-
rrn, women and men.
Your special attention is called
to the line of hand sewn gloves
at $1.30 for men and women.
tit YDoia
s - owNSTOirc
1518-1320 FA
Sharp Fight in Each of the Twenty
Five Wards.
Municipal lunteal l Kana lt,
M. Joseph, MllwaoWee and
a umhrr f ftsnaller
. I'lurri.
CHICAGO. April 5. Th poll openod st
b a. m. today for what looked upon a
i.ns of in? moat Important alrtVrmanic elec
tions In Chicago' history. Kw-n Intei-ext
centered In many of the thirty-five
Knln. eHch of which are to elect a mem
her to the new city council.
Reform organisation put forth effoi la
to dr-f-at allesx "(ray wolves'' because
the next Vounrll' probably' V'111 have to de
c'de upon ume 'meat municipal undertak
ing. Anions; those are .regulation of the
prices of. gas and "telephone service and
construction of puaaenger .subway.
The satoon. uuestlon- wns not put before
Hie vritrrH In Cjtlcagn th" project to have
It placed on'lhe VolUir having been knocked
out on yie gymind Jmt 'ihe petition did
iioi have; enough alunatHien.
Mote th.n SOO'clMesla ul town In Illinois,
h"evir..wer cailfil (Upon to vote on local
option. . ', .
PANVn,t.(-;. 111...' .fr-rll S.-Klectliin dav
hecan her ith nfl mel ons' fist flKhts.
.ludae s. AJnrniy t'lti'rk.'' prominent ntrnint
the "dry."! and- Knrl ,fHrlji;ef. a challenifer
for the am pArty, werd aMsaulied and se
verely beaten. .pi-li!ge!- Is. .seriously hurt.
Sexeial deputy Klirrlffs " were sent to the
polling place, tie seilou rouble la threat
Mo.. April 6. Kansas
Do Not Show Your Age
in Your Cpmplexlon
From Ban Francisco Examiner.)
What woman would not look young If
she had clear, soft complexion?
Perhaps the most wonderful skin treat
ment Is one of the most simple. Dr. Tukka
yuoldo. Japan's famous skin sperlallat.
jrlvea San Francisco women the following
" Yes, . w ,(ivr"' old . In Japan 1
nunivthe women's face never show aKO.
All Japanese women uie mayatone dis
solved In wltrhhrt.el, and niHSMiae the
solution thoroughly into the face, neck
and arm on t or. twluu a day. This treat
ment la absolutely harmless even to a
baby'a skin, and gives' 'wonderful result!,
removing all manner of facial blemishes.
It also prevents the growth of hair. You
never aaw a Japanese woman with hair
on her face.
"Take a small orlRtnnl pm knie of nwiy-
atone and dissolve It all In cljilit ounces
of wltchhazel, and you are supplied with
this aid to youth." lAdv.)
DLF05IT5 made on or before
April 10th in tti5 SAVINGS DE
i-i'.e3st from April 1st. Thres
iper C2n'.
deposit i
at any Urns without notice.
T.? cjhV ul cipltal anl surplus ii
$1,205,00). The total assets are over
S13.000.0DD. It is the oldest bank in
Nebraka, eitaVbhel in 1855.
United States National bank
M. T BlUO'.V.PrcJ.
7 IS . V.c; ?rt.
, 1 ".e ?r;i.
Fur thr purchase or erection of a home, for paying off
our present mortgage, or for business or other legitimate
i'nu)M'. ;..
We liaje iait .abundance ; of i rnoiey on hand, insuring
prompt action. Liberal terms of repayment. ' " " " ' '
( '1 large no commissions and require no renewals.
Call tor booklet. -
Vv.v .1614 Harney Street, Omaha. . .... .
Geo. F. Gilmorc, President. Paul W. Kuhns, Secy.
. t
rtoptrs j
City today is voting for a full aet of mu
nicipal offices from mayor down. The
hen'ls of the two leading tickets are:
Judge Andrew F. Evans, democratic.
Partus A. l!rn, republican.
In Kansas City, Kan., the people are
voting for officers to make up their first
commission form of government. . One,
mayor-commissioner and tour commission
ers will be elected:
The nominees for mayor-commissioner
I'. S. Guyer. the present republican
mayor, and J. E. Porter. In the primaries
held a week ago Guyer received 4.224 votes
and Porter 3.331.
Elections also are being held today In
Topeka. Hutchinson. Tarsons. Coffeyvllle
and several other towns In KanHRs.
A steady rain fell today In Missouri,
eastern Kansa,-eHstern Oklahoma and In
northern Arkansas, accompanied by a
drop of temperature In some parts of the
southwest of forty degrees.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., April 5-Notwlth-atandlng
rain, Indications are that a heavy
Vote will be cast at today's city election.
Mayor A. P. Clayton Is the democratic
nominee for re-election, and his republican
opponent is ex-Congressman Frank B.
Fulkerson. The officers elected today will
be the first to serve under the new elty
Three Candidates In Mtltrankee.
Mlt.WAl'KER, Wis.. April R.-Munlclpal
elections are being held throughout Wis
consin today. In many places the "wet"
or "dry" Issue Is before the people.
In Milwaukee a three-cornered contest
fur mayor Is being waged, all three parties
standing for practical the same platform
home rule. Initiative and referendum and
regulation of the liquor traffic.
Or. John M. Heefel Is the republican
candidate for mayor; Vlnceni J.
necker. Jr.. leads the democratic ticket,
and Emll Keldel leads the social democrats.
In addition to mayor, a common council,
a circuit Judge and seven civil Juldgea are
being balloted for.
Among the cities In Wisconsin to vote
on the liquor question are Bcloit, Racine,
Janesvllle, Kenosha, Marinette, Green Hay.
Monroe, Baraboo, Fond lu Antigo,
Ashland, Neenah and Mineral Point.
While In .most cities and . towns the
"drys" are forcing the question, In not a
few the "wets" will try to regain lost
ground. , .
I'ENVER, April 5. Municipal ' elections
are being held today In many of the smaller
cities and towns of Colorado. The saloon
is the issue In many instances.
II. I'. Mann.
WAVNK. Neb.. April B.-(Special Tele
KtRin.) D. C. Main, aged Rl years, died
ut his home In this city at 3 o'clock this
morning after an illness of about two
weeks. He was enfhier of the Cltlsens'
National hank, one of Wayne's sounder
financial Institutions and was one of the
most prominent business men of Wayne
and northeast Nebraska, a man believed
and trusted by the entire citizenship of
this elty and the county and all who
knew him. a citizen of the highest
chnrscter. a devout member of the Metho
dist. Eplsr opal and and a great fa'ctor In
the upbuilding of Wayne, of which he has
Ijetn a resident for twenty-four years.
xTVN r I niX
iiv5.?j. u pild on saving?
an I compounded semi
Funds may be withdrawn
G. E. H UIKST1CK, A l. C.
I. P. MORSUM, A l Cis i.
J. C. McCLCSE. Am i. Cashier
: . i
General Podge and Treasurer Morrow
Will Raise Fundi.
Trna Cnlleae of Oakaloosa Thouaht
to Have Peflnlte flana to
Bay Highland
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DF.S MOIN E.. April R.-(3peclal Tele
gram ) It Is now believed that the Allison
memorial committee will succeed in rais
ing the funds necessary to build a monu
ment In Drs Moines In honor of the late
senator. The state appropriated the money
for the pedestal, but the committee has
not raised enough money. Orenvllle, M.
l.odge and M. W. Morrow, state treasurer
weie named as a committee to superin
tend the collection of the funds.
A conference In which Senator Fruddeu
of Dubuque, Representative Holmes of
Algona, Governor Carroll, General Dodge
and Curator II. Harlan took part was held
at the historical building. The situation
was thoroughly canvassed and It was de
cided to leave the collection of the funds
in the hands of the committee named.
Highland Park Purchase.
Penn college of Oskaloosa had Its Hoard
of Trustees In executive session In Dea
Molnrs today to take definite action on the
proposition to buy Highland Park college.
The trustees began their session this morn
ing and during the day they attended to
routine business. It is believed the pur
chase will be made.
Committee Dlsaarees.
At a meeting of the executive committee
of the constitutional amendment commit
tee today there was disagreement aa to the
employment of a secretary and lobbyist to
carry on the work. John J. Hamilton, who
was a candidate for governor, wanted t5.000
a year salary for the work and the com
mittee could not decide whether that much
money could be talsed.
Alleged Monopoly at Hospital to
Come neforr the toinlr
FORT DODGE, la., April !.- Special. )
According to Dr. Fox of Callender. there
Is a "medical trust" In Fort Dudge. and It
Is his purpose to "annihilate such an un
ethical combination." Toward this end he
has written letters which he had printed
and aent out wholesale to all physicians of
this vicinity, asking them to attend the
aesxlon of the Webster County Medical
society Tuesday evening and "try to settle
the aiatter quietly and peaceably."
The "trust" referrfd to concerns the op
erating done at Fort Dodge's new hospital,
St. Joseph's Mercy hospital, In operation
but little more than a year.
In his communication to physicians, which
though kept guarded, has came to public
knowledge., Dr. Fox claims thati four Fort
Dodge physicians, who are staff doctors
at the hospital, havebeen exercising a mon
opoly , on operations 'done there, on the
grounds that the hospital rules so de
manded, the patient's Immediate physi
cians being privileged only to assist.
linqulrlug at the Mother house in Du
buque, Dr. Kox states he received the sur
prised reply that no such rule exists and
that any physician can operate.sut must
He cites 1
oe assisted Dy a atarr physician
Instances in the letter of cases where phji
slclans.were refused the privilege of oper
ating. . . .''
People acquainted with the situation are
awaiting eagerly the outcome of the Med
ical society meeting and predict conflict
of the professional men.
M A !N
John Miller May Hart Net nlth Fool
Play In Chicago.
LATIMER. la.. April 5. ( Special.) The I
turning up here of a note for JKiO against '
(lie K(aA YVtrtU 1 .!. I
kj ua,lllr-, Wllieil WHS
Issufd to John Killer of this place, has
led to the belief here that Hlller has met
with foul play, possibly In Chicago.
Hlller left Lawrenceburg. Ind., ten days
ago, Intending to come to Latimer to work.
H stopprd at Sheldon, III., to visit a
brother, and he left there on March 2
Nothing has been heard from him since,
but the note against the bank wai for
warded here for collection bv ft. f 'h Irn fii
trust company yesterday. Hiller had 130 j
on deposll In Ihe bank, and as he n'sually I
did his banking business In pcrs in, the bank I
i became, suspicious when the note was re- i
cMved and have not yet paid It.
It Is thought that Hlller has fa ten among
Chicago thteven, w ho have robbed and
possibly killed him.
,, "I,'". '
ri '"r', m ""
r.,iv,,, i,'u b. (.special lele-
giom.) At the first meeting of the cltv
council chosen at the March election last
evening the Important work after organiza
tion was the pasuge of an ordinance In
creasing the saloon license from $"i per
month to tO) per month. In addition to
this the city is to receive one-half of the
mulct tax of $( per ear. making; the
total license and tax which each saloon will
be ie-;tj':-cd to pay II. 0.
Carroll has at the
saloons all r? which
' ,
me new order, --ft' : e but several
nf Ihe pr rf ico-a expi esn. tlienife. es as
fat nralile ui.- Increase tax The
name will take effect May 1.
Iowa t entrnl Firemen liet liaise.
MAn.SHAI.TOWN. la.. April 5 - (Special.)
j - Locomotive firemen of the Iowa C'titrnl
j will reielve a higher scale f sgs. us a
resu t of a conference enera, Manager
IW ... Werii of Minneapolis, hud with the
. minli tee r prrsii:iK tiie firrt7it. The
I row he ...e. " hieh became effective April
I . ,tnd yesterday. The firemen are
l-..nte,l a :-Msht increase In pay all
cass-s or work, which includes work on
the niBln line, ihe branches, for switching
and rur work ut terminals and division I
points. When the question of new sched
ules for the firemen of western roads I
cams up, Mr. Blerd withdrew from the
general managers' association, and an
nounced in doing ra that Jio Intended to
I deal directly with his men.
First Retaraa thos Qaeeaan Raaalaa;
Behlad Ills PreTtoaa Perforin
aacea as a Candidal.
Returns from one word. In South Omaha
mak a favorable showing for P. J.
Trainor.! republican candidate for tho of-
tko.of .mayor W-.JL Quoonan. his demo
cratic opouent. according to tho count up
to o'clock was running O Ovotea behind
that which ho ' received when' a candidate
for tho office of tax orpmlslonr.
TJto voto In tho Third ward was accepted
by tho ropublicans as.a.aood omen and
significant in' relation to tho entire city.
I . A
A Ufa-rrooieaa Bairea
by that grear hearth tonlfc, "WecKle "Bitters.
Is ths enrichment of poor, thin blood and
strengtVenlng tho weak. 80c. For sal by
Eeaton Drug f
(Continued from First Page.)
pnttlssn ticket this year. A light vcte was
Mlndea Ma Dry.
MIND EN. Neb, April . i Special. 1-The
election was entirely one sided In Mlnden
tills year. The new cl y council Is mad up
entirely of no license men and those whose
office expired were renominated without
opposjtlon. Those ' elected were: Mayor.
II. p. Andersen; cnsmellman. North ward,
W. R. Watt; South Vard, George II. Hart-
sough; clerk, Charles A. Chnppel; t-easuter.
Carl Holmes. Cpilncllmen R. S. Trumbull
of the South ward and H. Etsltmlller of
the North ward held over.
Axtell went dry and Wilcox wet. Axtell
has always been dry.
l)rs AVIn a( Herman.
HERMAN. Neb.. April . ( Special Tele
gramsThe city election in Herman today
was hotly contented. License and no license
was the Issue, but the drys won by four
teen majority. E. W. Burdio, W. T.
Meador and J. C. Arlterman were elected
aa members of the town council.
NORFOLK. Neb.,; April o.-tspeclal Tele
giam.) The saloon question was not n
volved In today's, election. Norfolk la still
FREMONT, Neb.. April S.-tSneclsl Tele
gram.) Onfy Counrllmen wera elected hero
today. There "was no Issue and a light vols
was polled. The city will remain wet.
' Mayor Rockwell He-Elected.
BROKEN BOW. Neb.. April 6.-(Spe:lal
Telegram.') At the municipal election here
today Mayor DanRockwell was re-elected
without opposition," politics playing no part.
The town remains dry as usual, the liquor
question not being an Issus. Bonds to the
extent of S1S.00O for the erection of a new
rity hall and fire headquarters were voted
on and carried by over two-thirds major
ity. A light vote wan polled.
PLATTSMOl.TH, iNeb., April .-(Speelal
Telegram.) There was- a light vote in
Plattamouth. which will be wet again this
year. No dry ticket was In the field. The
democrats elected a majority of the candi
dates. ELGIN Neb., April 5,-tSpeelal Tele
gram.) Elgin went wet by seven votes to
day. FRANKLIN, Neb.. April 5 (Special Tele
gram.) T. U Wood was elected mayor
today. The town wertt dry.
SILVER'C'RKEK. Neb.. April 5.-Spe-cial
Telegram.) Silver Creek's election was
closely contested.. The vote, was: Elllngson,
wet. forty-nine; Lacey. dry, forty-nine;
Roth, wet, forty-eight: Ton ante, dry. forty
seven. Kllingson and Lacey. were elected.
The board Is doubtful, but probably dry.
FLORENCE. April B.-F. H. Tucker, re
publican candidate for mayor, . won out
over W. E. Rogers, democrat, by a vote
of 191 to ISO. The license question was not
in issue.
(Contlrjiiedfrom First fage.)
Cleveland, He Identified a number of his
lehera, submitted by iMK Steenerson. and
admitted some- of j.lherrn'wei:e '.'unfortunate
In .'.their langtage)ft cakriough ha said the
league. asutTred rresaoisiBllty-j- for them.
He also told'thOfeoniinittee ftiat the No
vember issue of the, Amerlcaji Flag, which
had been offensive! .'to,,1 members of the
house, had been destroyed.' and the publlca-
"" of ,he n8IM"' '""r been' discontinued.
i tie committee win consider Mr. ( pen
ton's request In executive session.
At the hearing today Mr. Steenerson
caused a stir when he Inquired of James
T. McCleary of Minnesota, formerly a
member of the house and formerly second
assistant postmaster general, wJio was also
a. witness, If he had not used his privilege
tne rioor or tne house to urge members
lt support the ship Subsidy bIH.
Mr. McCleary : indignantly denied the
"I do not say." said Mr. McCleary, "that
J nevi r talked of the merchant marine to
the members of the house, but I certainly
was not active in behalf of legislation."
"Did anyone tell you that you should
not talk ship subsidy on the Moor of tho
house?" asked Mr. Steenerson.
."I think some members made a sugges
tion which amountted to that," replied Mr.
McCieary. .
"Isn't It a fact?" asked Mr. Steenerson,
"that a member of the house would not
sign a petition mu were circulating, asking
tllat you be appointed director of the mint,
because you were lobbying ' for ship sub
sidy?" "The man who declined to sign that
petition did riot have courage enough to
1 '!' it that way and yoij are. tho man,"
j hotly retorted Mr,. McCleary. .
Kaplanatlon by MrClrary.
I Mr- McOleary said his Interest In ship
subsidy dated hack to the lime when he
was a member of Ihe house and an official
In the postoffice department and had diffi
culty In getting mail handled In American
bottoms, lie admitted he had delivered
a number of addresses on the subject of
ship subsidy for which ho was paid ex
r"W money hy ' the Merchant Marine
Lrague of the United States. Onco he re
ceived $100 for a trip to New Orleans and
Plrmlngham, He said he kne wnothing
abeiit . paid lobby for a ship subsidy law.
Today' proceedings were before the house
1 v ciai
commi.tee. which is Inquiring Into
charges effecting members of the
rniiiKeln connec.:
n with ship subsidy legis-
The Inquiry h,is at the Instance of Rep
resentative fctwerson.
M'jntinued from r'lrst Page.)
1 '.'Tier to giva returning strikers 2 a day
! while waiting for regular run. In tlis
I previous offer the -company said It would
; reinstate the 173 men pending an lnveHg-v-!
tiou Into the Justness of their dismissal. All
employes sre free to Join any labor orgin-
Ization. Wages of all conductors and
motormen In th service of the company
January I, 1910, and who remain continu
ously In the ervlc. tlm eout on th pres
ent strike not to be counted against them,
w ill receive an Increase of I cent an hour
to 21 rents an hour on July 1 and a fur
ther Increase of "4 cent an hour each July
thereafter until !5 cent an hour Is reached.
Ths work day shall bo not less thsn nine
nor more than ten hour In any one day;
the full day's work to be completed within
aa nearly twelve hour aa possible.
In an alrtcrcation between Harold Layn.
a striking conductor, and Hood Alexander,
a division superintendent of, the Rapid
Transit company today, Alexander was
shot In th head. Layn was arrested and
Alexander was removed to a hospital. His
condition is crltlcsj. ...
Lam back may eured Jy applying
Cnamberlln's tJnlmept two or thr time
a day, with a vigorous rubbing at each ap
plication. x
No matter how ssver aa attack of diar
rhoea may b. Chamberlain's Colin. Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy never fays ta give
Indian Republican riatform Makei
No Mention of New Law.
Senator iays ! Aarees with Presi
dent Taft oa fcffrrt at Mnar
Krhedales Principle ot
Protection Kadorsed.
INDIANAPOLIS, April t.-Tho Indiana
republican convention today adopted a plat
form that Ignores ths Payne-Aldrlch tariff
law. "And declared for a protective tariff
measured only by the difference between
Ihe cost of productioi. hero and abroad and
the creation of a non-partisan tariff com
mission." The following nominations wore made by
Secretary of state, Otis L. Gulley. Dan
ville. Auditor of state, John E. Reed. Muncle.
Clerk of supreme court, F.dward V. Flti
patrlck, Portland.
State statistician, John I Peetz,
State geologist, W. S. Blatchley, Terre
Judge of the supremo court, Second dis
trict. Oscar H. Montgomery, Seymour.
Appelate Judges, Ward IIJ Watson,
C'harlestown and C C. Hadle, Danville.
Treasurer of state. Jonye Mokyhan.
Attorney general, Flnlay P. Mount, Craw
fordsvllle. BeTerldge Defend His Vole.
When United States Senator Albert J.
Beveridge, In his speech as temporary
chairman, today declared his antagonism
to the new tariff law, his periods were
marked by storms of applause from the
delegates and ths crowded galleries In Tom
Ur.son hall.
Repeating as a text, "I could not stand
for it then, and I cannot stand for it now."
Senator Beveridge made an Impassioned
defense of tho counts upon which he had
based his vote in the senate against the
Payne-Aldrlch tariff bill, which he did not
call by name.
"Like President Taft, I wanted free Iron
ore, of which we have tho greatest deposit
on earth and which the steel trust chiefly
controls," he said. "I could stand for the
duty that was pissed and ( cannot stand
for It now.
"Like President Taft I wanted many
raw materials that needed no protection
put on tho free list. Yet only one was so
"Like President Taft. I wanted the an
cient woolen schedule reduced. It gives to
the woolen trust unfair control and raises
tho price and reduces the weight cf the
people's clothing. I stood against this
schedule when the bill will passed, and
I stand against It now."
l.amber and Cotton.
"I could not stand for the duty on lum
ber when the tariff bill was passed and I
cannot stand for It now.
"I stood against tho Increase of the duty
on cotton goods and I stand against it
The reduction of the tariff on refined
sugar Is a deception, because it cannot af
fect the price. Yet, that Is one ot tho
boasted reductions wo hear of.
"ThesO are examples of Increases. I was
against them then and 1 am against them
"From few, If any,, of tho decreases do
the people get the slightest benefit.
"I was tor a law that would have pro
tected the wages of every worklngman In
Indiana and yet enable that Worklngman
to get Ills clothing and creature comforts
cheaper, and ouch a law could have been
written and'Ut shall be 'written."
' Predict TafC Re-Electloa.
George A. Cunningham of Evansvllle, per
manent chairman of tho convention, spoke
in part as follows:
i "We can make no adequate answer to
the address of your temporary chairman.
Senator Beveridge. at this time. The real
answer will bo made at the polls in Novem
ber. "We aro all of us for th re-election of
Albert J. Beveridge to tho senats In 1911.
In this campaign, so far as It effects na
tional politics, the re-election of Senator
Beveridge ha become the overshadowing
Issue, on account of the principles In which
we all believe and for which ho has stood
and continues to stand In the Untied
States senate.
"The republicans of Indiana have equal
faith In th rugged honesty, great corn-
parity and ultimate triumph of tho chief
executive of the nation, William H. Taft
We are In full sympathy with the remedial
legislation that ho has recommended to
congress. It requires no prophet to foresee
that two year hence he will bo tho unan
lmous choice of the republican party for
re-election. 1 venture to say further that
In his -campaign he will have no more loyal
supporters, no more able generals, no
more aggressive and determined fighters
that Albert J. Beveridge has and Theo
doro Roosevelt."
Tho Platform.
' The platform, which was adopted a It
was reported by tho committee on resolu
tions, endorses the principle of protective
tariff, but make no mention of the Payne
Aldrich tlrlff law. Tho committee on
'resolutions. It was learned, voted unani
mously not to mention the now measure.
The resolutions follow:
We, the republicans of Indiana, declara
our determined support of those great pol
icies for the common good developed under
Theodore Roosevelt and bearing his name,
and we demand that they be given effect
in legislation and administration.
We believe in a protective tariff, mess-
New Method of Reducing Fat
A news Item from Pari Inform us that
the American method of producing a allni,
trim figuro, I meeting with astonish
ing success. This system, which has
made such a wonderful Impression over
there, must b th Marmola Prescription
Tablet method of reducing fat. It Is safe
to say that wo have nothing better for
this purpose In this country. Anything
that will reduce the excess llesh a pound
a day without Injury to the atonpacii, t
causing of wrinkles, the help of eierclsli,.
or dieting, or Interference with one's
meal la a mighty Important and useful
addition to civilisations necessities. Juat
such a catalogue of good results, how
Over, follow th us of these pleaaant.
harmless and economical little fat reduc
ers. We say economics!, because Marmol
Prescription Tablets (made In accordance
with the famous prescription) can be ob
tained of any druggist or the maker, the
Marmola Co.. ill Vernier Bldg., Letrolt,
Mich., for sOventy-flvo cents the large
rase, which Is a decidedly economical
price considering th number of tablet
each case contains (Adv. )
instead ot
it ,
uted by the difference between the cost of 1
ptoductlon here and aoroai. t.ees tuati
thts Is unjust to American Ishor; more Is
unjust to American consumers That dif
ference should be ascertained with the ut
most .eed and the piesenl law modified
We demand the ImmedtaW creation of a
genuine, peimanetit. non-partisan tariff
ci inmtsslon with ample powers and defi
nite duties fixed In the law Itself.
We blleve, with President McKlnley.
In his last tariff utterances, that "the
period of rxcluslveness Is past," and we
heartily favor the republican po'ley of if
clproclty first announced by Blalno and
later advocated by McKlnley.
We demand comprehensive laws for the
conserx atlon of our natural resources, and
especially that the coal deposits of Alaska
shall be kept the property of the nation,
to bo developed onlv under lease and pay
ment of Just royalties to the aovernmont.
Taxation of Incomes.
In Vjme of war, or any other emergnnry.
whn ordinary forms of taxation are not
enough for the needs of tho government,
the nation should have the constitutional
power to tax Incomes. Wo heartily favor
an amendment to the constitution, giving
congress this power.
We favor such limitations of the powers
of Injunction as will not imperil the liberty
of any man without notice and hearing.
We favor national legislation which will
end child slavery In I he factories, mines
and sweat shops throughout the land.
Wo favor Just and liberal pensions to all
deserving Soldiers and to the widows and
orphans of those who are dead.
We demand the enactment of laws pro
viding tor publicity as to campaign contri
butions. In both state and nation.
Wo demand that United States senators
shall bo elected by the direct vote of the
Good roads mark the progress of civiliza
tion. Present legislation Is wholly Inade
quate to their proper maintenance and ex
tension. The farmers pays an unjust share
of the expense. Therefore, we favor state
and county aid and an effective hlghwuy
Wo favor revision- of our civil and crimi
nal codes, to the end that technicalities and
unnecessary formalities of pleading and
practice may be eliminated, speedy Justice
administered and the cost of litigation re
duced to a minimum. 1
Wo recognise that no president In our
history ever began his administration with
such universal favor and stood will as did
Howard Taft; few men have entered the
presidency with such extraordinary
We endorse his administration and pledge
to him our support In any efforts to secure
the enactment of genuine progressive legis
lation. Tho spirit of the times demands not only
wise policies and sound principles, but
clean, vigilant, brave and sincere men in
public office.
Wo endorse and applaud the splendid
record of our senior senator and especially
his record in the last session of congress,
which deserves the unuqalirled approval of
all tho people of the' state. With pride and
confidence wo make a solemn pledge to the
people that a republican legislature will re
turn o the senate of the United States
this man, whose name of synmonlous with
victory. Albert J. Beveridge.
She Refuses to Let Police Judge Re
lieve Her Defender Threw Brick
In Fiu flirt Cow.
"Your honor, he didn't throw that brick;
I'm the guilty party."
In theee words Blanche Bowman, colored,
startled Judge Walker during the trial of
John Roy, a negro charged with assault
and battery, Tuesday morning. Roy en
grossed the attention of the court for a
full five minutes giving his side of the
case In which It was alleged he had at
tacked ifamle Smith, also colored, his
testimony tending to show he had been a
Sir Galahad for the Bowman woman.
Tho (angled testimony and dramatic
charges all revolved around the disposal
of a cow. It was explained that while ths
Bowman womfan was leading the cow to
her home at 4039 Decatur street, she be
came Involved In a quarrel with the Smith
woman. ' From that point tho witnesses
differed, tho Bowman woman declaring
Mro. Smith had thrown her down and pro
ceeded to choke her "to death." Roy, who
is a boarder at the Bowman home, came
on the scene. It was said, and took part In
saving the prostrate negro woman. "But
ho didn't throw the brick." Miss Bowman
announced. "I threw the brick." Roy was
i When you are announced at
that "reception," your reception determined more than you
realize by the tailor you deter
mined should make your Dress
If we receive your order the re
ception you will get will be grat
ifying. Dress Suits made to measure,
S50 to 865
Business Suits,
925 to 845
Tailoring Co.
804-800 South 10th St.
Near 10th and Karnam 8to.
rmzoa or okaka.
PRIDF. OF OMAHA, hurrah for you.
Th flour that never make a housewife
When company corns and wo fret and
You aro the pride of our life and wo
look up to you.
1T1T Caatellar BL
An order on her grocer for
4-u. back or "rrnron or okata"
who mails us a vers of four to six
lines (which we use for advertising)
about "Pride of Omaha" Flour.
Updike Millinu Co.
1613 h.rmaa At., Omaha, Tb.
Famous Chamber-Music Organization
Y. W. C. A. AVniTOim'M
Tickets fl.OO and fl.AO, Selling KOil
Iloyd Theater Bldg. Management
Evelyn Hopprr. Telephone, Red HUM.
More homes aro being built and sold in Omaha now than at
any time in its history. This is due to the healthy growth Omaha
is "enjoying and the constant proclaiming of The Bee own your
own home.
The easy term plan affords the man of moderate' means the
opportunity to purchase his own home and pay for it wHth monthly
payments like ront.
In Thursday 'b Bee will be found a great number of elioice
homes, some of them new, advertised for sale on easy terms. Malto
your selection and buy now; prices will surely go up.
Our p rinc i'p 1 c
business asset, is
public confidence,
and Bourkcns
twenty- five, is
daily adding; to our
holdings of this im
portant asset.
Customers who arc ex
pert in tlic shrewd judg
ing of clothes tell us
that Bourke's twenty
fircarccxceptional suit,
overcoat and raincoat
values for $25.00.
"Vc would like to fell you
your clothes this season. Drop
In and talk it over.
The Dourke Preferred-"
that's our $3.(X) hat is mak
ing a decided hit. All the col
ors, shapes and blocks.
318 S. 15th St.
last cnance
Cheap 4np4o
Colonist tickets on sale every
day up to April 15.
Good in tourist sleepers and
chair cars.
Personally conducted excur
sions tri-wceldy.
Fred Harvey meal service.
Go now and are what California
offers homewekers.
Ask for our land and tourist folders,
also free copy of "The Earth."
Also about one fare round-trip,
for firit-class Spring excursion
tickets, April 4 to S. Honored on
California Limited.
Samuel Lirlmer, fien. Art.,
tot 61b Ave., Dea Itolnea, low.
' Tonighl
Special Matin Saturday for Benefit et
rrssh Air Camp
Xa Br Musical Com Buoc
Inn., Mis Patsy. Sata Today.
CAX.& vn
KirM :....ioo, aoo, at,, 38a, eo
"umim , .... loo, aoo, aft
i Wk. Mr. TW' Trtfrasay-K
ff D I sf -rrnxoTBs,
lillUWI io-M-eo-f , t
TONIGHT AT fctSr j. k r .
Dramatization ot Mrs. fcouth worth's Book
Nrxt Thursday A Jloysi jsfva.
Day, 8 lift Evening Frformo, il8
This Wk 1'aul Upadonl, lisrry Tt
Rnslish Company. Donild Bowles. Koo
Welch and Molrono, Basque Orand Ojrt
Quartette. Hl M'rrlit, Kox and Foxl The Klnodrom snd th Orphum
Convert Orchestra. niOIl 100, 88o, 600.
A 7X7T,' "vuf., lS-flS-Bo-T8o.
I j 1 I Dally Mat., IS-8S-8O0.
Twice Dally all week, clwsln Jfrlday nljht
Rentz-Snnlley Co.,
"AMATKI'K NIGHT" - this- weelfr "MlOsy
The bis- fun event. ah . prlases.'
X,adle' Dim Matlas Daily at SilS. .'
gat. Th Grew Company In 'i h Strang
Adventures of Mia Brown." -'
? hom c
day :-'
T 1