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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1910)
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THE BEE: OMAHA, - TUESDAY. APRIL 12. 1910.
This practical Highland Bloomer
Dress, in pizcs 2 to 8 years, is made of
good fast color percale. Has two wide
box pleats in front, with square yoke,
is piped with plain material. Skirt is
full box pleated, with deep hem. Belt
trimmed to match. Colors pink, blue,
nlso black and white checks 2 to 8
years . '
"Write for complete
1518-1520 Farnam Street
Johnson -Danforth Compay's
DELIVERY WAGON LINE
is the Urgent and most varied la
High Grade-Medium Grade
Our high grade Includes a very large selection of the celebrated
Racine brand made wagons, splendidly constructed and right up-to-dste
In every psrtlcular. The Rnclne wagons are strictly A-grade,
and will meet the requirements of the hard uses to which wagons
in our city are subjected. We sold 238 of them last year and we
ran show many testimonials and have more satisfied customers than
any other concern. ''
Our medium grade comprises such well known wagons as
The Armlender, The Regal and The
w- r -v.
, We are making prices on this
We have a blacksmith shop running at full blast, and we can
build you any kind of wagon you may want.
v Call and Inspect our product, or write for catalogue and prices.
S. W. Cor. 10th and Jones Sts., Omaha, Neb.
- ir ---- ,
.colleague that the factt would b known.
" There was more than even chance, ha
aid, that the facta would be ao well known
;; by next November that republicans would
be returned In full control ot the govern-
. .'.'And again," he aald, nodding and amlltng
.upon the democrata, "you will be shown
to be falae prophets aa you have been dur
ing the last decade."
Amid applause, Mr. Cannon took hli
Into South Dakota
Three Hundred Carloads of Immigrant
Effects Sent Into Northwestern
Part of the State.
6IOCX FALLS, B. D., April U. (Special.)
Reporats from points on the Paclfio coaat
extension of the Chicago, Milwaukee ft.
Paul railway in the extreme northwestern
portion of the state are to the effect that
for some little time past there has been a
great influx of new settlers to- Lemmon
and other points along the new line. At
one time a few days ago there were be
tween Mobrldge and Lemmen a total of
KH) cars loaded with the effects of the new
Settlers who were destined to points In the
vicinity of Lemmon and other new towns
along the railroad extension. Traffic la ao
heavy on the line that the railway com
pany has difficulty In securing a sufficient
Dumber of locomotives to pull the trains
. through, and freight shipments conse
quently are greatly delayed. There Is a
very encouraging outlook for the new set
tlers. The ground is In e-xoellent condi
tion and crop prospects could not well be
brighter than they are at present. Great
areas of virgin prairie land is being broken
and this season will be devoted to crops for
the first time. In this breaking process
acres of Immense power breaking outflta
are being utilised, and they are turning
over the sod at a really remarkable rate.
ll tmboHt In
ti m-. i iiei mlth- 1
rails with- the aul
(ant. in eioriiiY
. i ... nrotectea.
while In uppresstnlh hot
weather you are colled. Tn
At TO LIVERY CO.,
. atftva WOTZZ.
i that whlok you about
town at the speed you oe-
alre to run.
Day and Mlht rrt
Phones, 1ouIb 4., and
V. A. KOOSC&, Proprietor.
Omaha AVe have two grades
' s -wXXy-HOi t.iUaiU.. a "yi .''''.;''S .''
f m W '.it
line of work that will Interest you.
at Y. M. C. A
Maiterhood of Christ and Power of
Organization Themes of
The auditorium ol the Young Men's
Christian association was filled to its ca
pacity Sunday afternoon to listen to two
addresses by Rev. F. B. Meyer of London.
England, president of the World's Sunday
School Conference, and Marlon Lawrant-e
of Chicago, secretary of the International
Sunday Schqol association.
The meeting began with a half hour of
song, led by B. O. Excell, that had the
effect of awakening a spirit of enthusiasm.
"I always had a liking to speak before
men," said Mr. Meyer, "for I waa a busi
ness man in London before I been me a
mlrlster, and then for years attended the
grent college of human life, looking after
those men who had Just been let out of
Jail and assisting in giving them a new
start in life. I know what the temptations
ot a great city are.
"I dislike the term brethren; It Is too
formal. Brother is the better word; it Is
a real man's word. We are brothers, be
we paators or laymen. There Is no differ
ence between you and me because I wi-ar
the dress of a pastor. I want you to k-ad
the life I am trying to lead. In the pulpit
or out of It, we are under the mastcrhood
"Mak Christ the king of your whole life.
Be willing to do Ula work, which la like
a mathematical problem. You may write
a whole line of noughta. but they signify
nothing unless you have a flguro in from
of them.. Then they are Increased ten and
ten thousand fold. It Christ be that
figure In front and then you will be and
Marlon Lawrence spoke upon the subject
of "Men's Classes." He said:
"The organised class Is built upon the
demand of the day and organisation de
termines the difference between success
and failure. Organisation perpetuates life.
Man is Immortal until his work Is done.
"Were It not for the work of organization
effected by Sir Utorge Williams In estab
lishing the Young Man's Christian associa
tion this building we are now in would
nnver have been erected. Theae classes
are not living tor themselves It baa be
come a question of 'What can I do?' not
What can I get tut. of ttT
"When people are doing things they are
harmonioua. Ths organisation ,ot these
clasrea has found expression in many ways.
In both Inside and outside work.
"Show yourselves. .Yei cannot afford to
be segregated. Get out of the groove. The
only difference between a groove and a
grave la In ita Jength and dopth. Teachers'
meetings should give piece to workers'
meetings and care ahould be taken that
(hey are weekly, but pot too weak."
MOYEMXXTa or OCCAM ITilXSZUS,
NSW yohk ...
MW YORK. ..
. ...S. Laurvnt.
... .Pi. Grant.
... (tup. ( Urtuun.
Til 01 1 TV rl
TRAIN HANDLED WITH CARE
Secretary Lewis of Commission Finds
So Evidence of Neglect.
REPORT SOON 'ON IOWA WRECK
rirat ep lie In a; Takes hy Dra Molars
to Assam Ownership of
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
ItS MOINKS. Ia April ll.-(Speclal Tel
egram.) Secretary Dwlght Lewis of the
railroad commission has returned from fur
ther Investigation of the recent big rail
road accident near Oreen Mountain. A
rumor had betn circulated that farmers
living near could give valuable evidence
and that they would say that the train was
running at reckless speed and the engines
rocking long before the accident. Lewis
Interviewed everyone who noticed the train
and they all dcnl?d these rumors, stat
ing that the train was running unusually
slow and that there was no evidence of
nx-klng or swaying by the engines. It is
expected the commlfslon report will now
be made up and It will show that the train
waa handled carefully.
Janklna Asks Clemency.
John Junklns, colord, of Ottutnwa, has
appealed to the supreme court for a new
trial to enable him to escape the gallows.
He killed Clara nosen last year and was
sentenced to hang. , His attorneys take the
ground that he was a "congenital deaener
at of a very low order" and practically
not responsible for what he did, but Insist
thai the ends of the law would be best
served by maintaining him in prison as
long as he lives.
What is believed- to be the. first step
towards the municipal .ownership of the
stieet railway company was taken by the
city council this morning when it author
ised Mayor Hanna to secure expert opin
ions as to the valuation of the: physical
property of the company.
Methodists 'vs. Quakers.
-It Is an even race balween the laymen
of the les Moines Methodist conference
and l'enn college at Okaloosa as to which
denomination will secure the control of
Highland Park college. .Penn college is an
organization of the Friends church,
Both commltttes ire holding secret con
ferences with the owners of the Highland
Park college property. It Is claimed by
those who are In a position to know that
the local college- property will pass Into
the hands of cither one or the other of
these denominations within .. thlrty-slx
Miners Meet Operators. '
The Iowa mine woikers and operators
met this -afternoon to begin . negotiations
for a new wage scale. The operators at a
meeting today decided to lay down a rule
that. 'they will not consider wages until
the miners will agree to a provision for
enforcing the contract that will be made.
They will also insist that the right to hire
and discharge men be more clearly de
fined and that there be a provision for
the relntroduction of mining machinery.
The miners will insist on an advance of
i.jt per cent, with readjustment of work
ing rules and a new scale for mine run'
Near Vinton, la.
Eleven Persons Seriously Hurt, One
Fatally, in Head-On Colli-'
sion at Garrison.
DCS MOINES, Ia April 11. Eleven were
hurt, one fatally, when an 1 engine and
coach taking place of a motor train
crashed into a freight train at Garrison
Just east of Vinton early today. The sub
stitute motors train was east-bound, running
from Iowa Falls to Vinton and met the
freight engine head-on. The injured:
William Lahue, Garrison, internally hurt,
P. Lahue, Garrison, left arm broken, head
Mrs. William Lahue, Garrison, head In
jured. Miss Nancv Ladd. Traer. ankle broken.
George Miller, section hand, shoulibsrl
C. Mense, section hand, badly bruised.
Miss Irwin, Garrison, leg and foot hurt.
Engineer F. Lyman, Iowa Falls, leg
Engineer Swayer. Iowa Falls, freight en
gineer, head Injured.
J. 8. Wolf, Iowa Falls. Internally hurt.
Fred Collins, Iowa Falls, arm broken,
Others were Injured, none seriously.
Mistaken orders are thought to have caused
the accident. A motor train, which usually
runs between the towns of Iowa Falls and
Vinton was laid up for repairs, and the
stub train was taking its place.
Bee Wsnt Ads Are Business Boosters.
Triple Traa-edjr la Mining; Camp.
ROCK SPRINGS. Wyo., April ll.-lSpe-clal.)
Pushing hla way uncerlmonloualy
into the home of his enemy. Matt Makl,
Pete Savola pushed Mrs. Makl and two
guests to one side, pursued Maki into a
bedroom and there shot him down, send
ing two bullets Through his body. At the
sound of the shots the guests fled, but
Mrs. Makl attempted to enter the room
where were her husband and Savola. She
was met at the door by a bullet and fell
with an almost mortal wound. A moment
later Savola sent a ball into his own
brain. When persona aummoned by the
guests reached the house Makl and Savola
were dead and Mrs. Makl was uncon
scious. The shooting occurred at Superior,
a small coal camp north of this place, and
waa the result of a long standing enmity
between Makl and Savola, who were
Italian coal miners. Mrs. Makl Is In a
critical condition, but has a chance for recovery-
The case being a clear one of
murder and suicide, no coroner's Inquest
will be held.
garvey of New Hallroad.
SIOUX FALLS. B. IK. April U.-peclal.)
The city commission has given a leave of
absence for a period of thirty days to City
Engineer Wagner, who has been engaged
to run the preliminary line for the Sioux
Falls ft Western Railway company, which
proposes constructing a new line of ralf
road from Sioux Falls to Wheeler, situated
on the Missouri river In the northern part
of Charles Mix county. Engineer Wagner
now is In the field running the preliminary
survey. The line starts front the southern
portion of Sioux Falls and probably will
strike Parker or Marion Junction on Its
route toward the southwest. Engineer
Wsgner estimates that It will require
thirty days to run the line and write up the
field notes. The promoters or the pro
posed railroad state they do not want to
lost, any time In getting the line to the
blue print stage so that contracts fir the
grading can be awarded at the earliest
l aslbla moment.
Perslntent advertising is, the road to Big
Dr. Hyde on Trial
for Alleged Murder
of Colonel Swope
Kansas City Physician is Accused of
Causing Death of Millionaire and
Several Relatives by Poison.
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. April ll.-Dr. B. C.
Hyde appeared In the criminal court here
todHy to answer a charge of murdering
the late Colonel Thomas H. Swope, million
aire philanthropist and uncle of the phy
Colonel Swope died October i, last. This
death certificate gave apoplexy as the
cause of demise. Dr. Hyde was In at
tendance. The state avers the physician
poisoned the millionaire by administering
strychnine to hltn In a cspsule form.
The motive for the alleged crime, says
the state, was to obtain wealth. By the
terms of Colonel Swope's will, Mrs. Hyde
was to receive a share of her uncle's prop
erty and some money. Desiring to hasten
the settlement of the estate, and also to
prevent certain changes which the' colonel
had planned from being made in the will,
Dr. Hyde, the' state will attempt to prove,
killed the aged capitalist.
The Indictment upon which Dr." flyde is
being tried Is for first degree murder. It
was voted against him on March 6. At the
same timu ten other Indictments werere
turned against the physician. One charges
first degree murder of Chrisman Swope, a
nephew of Colonel Swope, by 'administering
poison to him'. A'n Indictment for man
slaughter was voted accusing Dr.' Hyde lit
negligently killing James Moss Huntori, a
cousin of Colonel Swope, by bleeding him.
The eight remaining indictments charge the
physician with attempting to poison Miss
Lucy Lee SWope, Mildred Fox, Sarah
Swope, Georgia Compton, Nora Bell Dick
son, Sttlla Swope, Margaret Swope and
Leonora Copiidge. All of these people were
attacked by typhoid fever when it was' pre
valent (n the Swope home and It la averred
Dr. Hydo caused their illness.
No indictment but the one relating tp the
death of Colonel Swope enters Into, the case
which went to trial today, however.
Judge Ralph. 8. Latshaw. Is hearing the
case. The state is represented by Prose
cutor Virgil CpnkJlng, .John.. G. Paxton,
Thomas J. Mastln, John H. Atwood, James
A. Reed and . Henry L., Jost. .Dr. .Hyde's
legal representatives are Frank P. Walsh,
John M, Cleary, Judge W. T. Johnson and
SPEECH' OF TAFT TACTFUL
tContinued from First Page.)
prlatlng - for i resurvey of public lands
maoSe. In :1901-01, passed the house today.
Judge Kinkald said this afternoon that
news from the Sixth district, so far as his
candidacy Was concerned. Is reassuring, and
he had no reason to believe Chat the rank
and file of the republican party will swap
horses at this time.
George T. Glover, " formerly of Grand
Island, now of Cleveland, O., Is In Wash
ington with ' his bride, formerly ' Eva M.
Delsel of Lima, O., where they were mar
ried. Mr. Glover is namesake of George
Thummel, clerk of the federal district court
The nominations of William M..Qlfford
as receiver and Charles f. Shedd.. as- regis
ter of the land office at Lincoln, mads ttf
day by the presJdcnU Is In .line w(th the
policy laid down by the department that
one good . term deserves .another. .. There
were no applicants. for these places what
soever and the senators had no difficulty
in making recommendations for. the second
term, for the land office at Lincoln has
made a splendid .showing, even though
there Is little or .nothing-to-do. ;.
WELL UP JN THE BILLIONS
A Stark of Hallroad Statistics that
Are Marvelous In Their
. " Immensity.
The most marvelous array of statistics
presented for some time past was that of
fered by the bureau of railway news and
statistics. These figures are so stupendous
that one can . scarcely comprehend their
real meaning as they stand in orderly rows,
divided Into groups ot three by poxtly com
mas. Figures, are mounting up so .rapidly
nowadays that the statisticians .. have to
keep cn hand an ample supply of . ciphers.
In ten years nearly 7.000.000,000 people .wane
carried by .the railroads . of .the United
States, and In a single year, 1908, 1,600,OUO,UUO
tons of freight were transported over the
shining .rails fr.om one part of the coun
try to another. . .-, '
The weight of the Individual locomotives
has increased 116. per cent, and the number
75 per cent, , there being now almost 57,000
puffing over the. United 8tateg.- The In
crease In the capacity of freight cars has
been approximately 130 per cent,- making
their present carrying capacity more than
Perhaps the statistics giving the number
of rsilroad employes are the most im
pressive; nearly 1,100.000 people, an Increase
of 61 per cent, are now on the payrolls of
the United States railroads, drawing a com
pennatUin of 11.000,000,000 a year, '"crea-so
of 110 iter cent over ten years ago Railroad
Man's Magasine. ...
Fuel Oil for Omaha Firm.
LANDER. Wyo . April ll.-(Ppeclal.)-Be-
glnnlng today regular shipments of fye oil
from the field nesr. this place are to be
made to the plant of the Cudahy Packing
company . in Cjmaha. where Jit fs to be used
for fuel. A contract to furnish the supply
has been closed with the Wyopo Oil com
pany, a corporation recently formed ..to
take over the local Holdings of Colonel E.
H. Power, and the first tank car of oil
smarted for Omaha today. Contracts to sup
ply other Industrial concerns and to pre
pare for the anticipated demand for fuel
oil has caused the Wyopo company to sink
thirty additional wells on its Dallas prop
erty. " " .
Wyamlna- Waman Ilanar Herself.
ROCK SPRINGS, Wyo.. April ll.-(8pe-cial.)
Despondent because her husband
was serving a term In the penitentiary: for
attacking a youiur girl, Mra. Peter Carlson
hanged herself in the woodshed at her
home near this place. Her body was found
Itutt evening, twelve hours sfter death, by
a woman neighbor. Mrs. Carlson -was "58
years of age and leaves no relatives' ex
cept her convict- husband, who Is confined
In the penitentiary at Rawlins. - - -
llstalc Increase Capital. -
PI'LESBl'RG, Colo., April 11 (Special.)
The Firs National bank of this place, has
Just Increased its capital stock from SJS.000
to tfAOOC.-with SIO.'OOO surplus and undivided
profits, in orde to handle' its' constantly
Iticrrttslng business. The new stock has
been placed' 'amdng " forty representative
citizens of "this vicinity.
Raraa Him from l.aast. "
SYDNEY. N. 8. W.. April 11. Tommy
Burns son from Fill Lang, heavyweight
champion nf Australia. In the twentieth
round of their fight, for the Australian
I'rtoe' of Istar Hlaea. '
NEW YORK. April 11 All grades of r
fined rusar were reduced 10 cents a hun
dred puuuda today.
RAILROAD BILL IN SENATE
Formal Consideration of Administra
tion Measure Begun on Floor.
ELKIK3 OFFERS AMENDMENTS
They, Are Adopted After obtltte
Offered kr Cnmmlns la Defeated
Rasalag Drbate on the
WASHINGTON. April 1L Senator F.lk'ns.
chairman of the Interstate commerce com
mittee, moved to take tip the administra
tion railroad bill In tha senate today. The
motion prevailed and. the consideration of
the bill, was proceeded with.
Previous to the taking up of the bill In
regular order, today Senator Dixon of
Montana, presented an amendment making
It unlawful for carriers to charge more
for short thsn for long hauls.
The first vote tsken was on Senator
Heyburn's amendment, creating a court for
the consideration of questions growing out
of the dif-posal of the public lands. The
provision was voted down, 34 to 27.
The senators from' tho putuie' lands states
generally voted for the provision, but the
eastern" senators, regardless of party, voted
against It, 8 s a rule.
Kllilns Offers Amendments.
The senate then entered upon thr con
sideration c-fMhe bill proper. Mr. Elklns
offered two amendments to the commerce
court . provision, specifically conferring on
the court the Jurisdiction In railroad cases
now exercised by the Vnlted States circuit
courts. ' ' ; y
Mr. Cummins presented a substitute pro
viding that the Jurisdiction of the proposed
court should not- b 'Idirferent from or
greater than that of tha circuit courts."
Mr.- Aldrlch- made an appeal to the Iowa
senator to permit action on the Elklns
amendment, as In the line of perfecting
the bill In accordance with the Ideas of the
Interstate Commerce commission..
Mr. Cummins said he had doubt as to
whether In reality the Elklns amendments
represented the views, of the commission.
A running dobate. which was largely
technical" in -character, ensued. The dis
cussion was participated in by. Senators
Cummins and Clapp on the one side and
by Senators Aldrlch, Elklns and Sutherland
on the other.
Mr. Cummins again presented his amend
ment as originally offered. A third roll
call was ordered, with the result that the
provision went the way of its predecessors,
but the difference In the vote was some
what less pronounced. It stood 38 to 28.
The Elklns' amendment was then voted
In without division. . '
A Ton of Gold
could buy nothing better for female weak
nesses, lame back and' kidney trouble than
Electric Bitters. 50c. For sale by Beaton
Drug Co. ' '
BIG TRUST CASES
TO BE REARGUED
(C6ntlnued from First Page.)
three years after the. filing pf .the petition
In the circuit .court, the- four Judges, who
bad ..been called, In to pass on the suit an
nounced the. decree, of-he. court. . , , .-.
That decree .upheld -nearly .every conten
tion the government had made. , It (Jld.
however,, dismiss .some of the defepdant
companies. It decreed that the reorganisa
tion of the Standard Oil' company of New
Jersey in' 1899 constituted a combination
and a conspiracy in restraint of commerce
among the states and with foreign nations,
and -a combination and conspiracy to
monopolise that' commerce in violation, of
sections one' and two, respectively, of the
Sherman anti-trust act.
'The principal or holding company was
enjoined from directing the affairs of the
subsidiary corporations, and the sub
sidiary corporations were prohlbled from
paying dividends to the holding company.
The defendants' were enjoined from en
gaging in Interstate commerce until the
illegal combination was diKcbntlnued.
Lest the defendants get around the de
cree in some manner the court enjoined
them from carrying the combination Into
fu"rther effect either by the use of liquidat
ing certificates given to trusees, or by an
agreement or arrangement like' that ad
Judged Illegal. '""'
It did, however, grant permission specific
ally ' for the distribution rotably to the
shareholders of the . holding company of
the shares' In the subsidiary corporations.
Then the suit was brought to .the su
preme court of the United .States on the
appeal of the Standard. On account of the
great Importance of the case It was ad
vanced for an early tiering.
.Argument Last Month.
Qn March 14 ot the present year the final
argument of the case began. It lasted three
days. For the Standard Oil, the- most
brilliant , lawyers obtainable pleaded its
case. John Q. Johnson of Philadelphia
headed the list, and associated with him
were John O. Mllburn of New York and
D. T. Watson of PlttsburJ. For the gov
ernment. Attorney General Wickersham,
in .person, .and Frank B. Kellogg of St.
Paul directed the fight.
The government, dwelt upon -what It
termed the Standard's enormous profits
and high prices, the pipe lines as an aid
to monopoly numerous-"contracts In re
straint . of tra4e," railroad rebates and
discriminations in connection with the al
leged monopoly -by the Standard -of rail
road lubrication and various forms of "un
fair methods of competition."
Basle of Circuit Decree.
-The circuit court baaed ita decree on the
single finding that the reorganisation of
the Standard Oil In 1899 was a violation of
the Sherman anti-trust law. In Ita fight
before the supreme court the government
argued that even if this were not a vio
lation of the law, -other acts were.' For
Instance, there had been a continuing con
spiracy to monopolise the trade the government-
Claimed. In support of this con
tention, of existing monopoly. It pointed
to the finding of the circuit court to the
effect that the Standard, from lfcS to 1907:
. Produced more than one-tenth of the
crude oil obtained In this country.
Owned and operated more than one-half
of. all the tank cars used to distribute Its
Manufactured more than three-fourths of
all the crude oil refined lu the United
States, , . . V . .
Transported mors than four-fifths of the
pei oli-11 m derived from . the Pennsylvania
and Indian oil fields. .. ..
Marketed more than four-lfths of all the
Illuminating oil sold In the United States.
Exported mors than four-fifths of all the
illuminating oil sent forth from the United
o!d . mora than four-fifths of sll the
nsphtha sold In the United States.
Sold more than nine-tenths of all the
lubricating , ol . soid ' to railtuad companies
in' the United States. i
Throughout' the fight Ihs reorganization
of 14 waa the storm cnier, 'aria In de
fense of (list action' the legal Haleht ot the
Siandard'-dlieeted Ita energy. ' - '
The claim was set up that the reorganiza
tion' of "l did not restrain tiade by re
ducing competition, because "the properties
Involved In this suit formed a noncnmpetl
live group pi lor to the piisfsse of the
Sherman act In 10 and their tisiiKfer to
the New Jersey corporation In 19 did no'
alter their status or restrict competition."
Defease of Company.
This same dorrrise was made In the cir
cuit cfHirt. That court held that the power
of the prlncltml company after the trans
fer' of 1R!9 to ft the prices atvwhlcli the
corpoi-stfous should buy and sell the arti
cles In which they dealt; the terms of
their purchases and siles, their rates for
the transportation of oil and Its products
and all the infinite, details of their vast
operations in which they might compete
was greater, more easily and quickly exer
cised and hence more effective than ll
could have been In the hands of S.00 scat
tered stockholders. It held that Ihe cor
porations wore potentially competitive If
not active competitors.
The government advanced the same ar
gument before the supreme court, as it had
done before the circuit court. The Standard
replied by contending thst the doctrine of
"potential competition" would mean that
one person could be compelled to compete
with himself. The argument over the sub
ject and the "discussion of what constitutes
a monopoly consumed many hours of the
'As' to its monopolistic tendencies. ' the
Standard's attorneys entered a denial, but
boasted of Its largeness, as the natural
development and outgrowth of ' business
begun nearly fifty years before. - '
"By untiring energy, with Infinite skill,
with abundant capital and the steady re
investment of early profits,' said Mr. Wat
son In fils brief prepared for the court,
"these men and their associates created
out of an entirely new, unique and un
precedented production of crude oil, a n;w,
universally used and cheapest Ulumlnant
the world has known. They succeeded, as
If one had developed unexpectedly n gold
or diamond mine, and abundant revenue
legitimately became theirs."
The reply of the government to this
line of argument was summed up in one
outburst of Mr. Kellogg In addressing the
court, when hs shouted: "They waved
the black flag over the land, as others
had done over the sea."
HEW YORK Ml' CM SlRlMtIKD
Mews fasiei Sharp I pturn In the
. . Sevnrltlee Market.
NEW YORK, April ll.-The order of the
United States supreme court for a re
argument .of the cases of the United States
against the ,Amerlran Tobacco company
and the Standard Oil company came as a
surprise to the financial district, where the
news was greeted with a Bharp upturn in
The upturn in prices on the news from
Washington was vigorous and the short
Interests rushed to cover their contracts.
Union Pacific led the advance, rising fi'4
points to Reading was also an active
leader in the market, advancing to W or
5 points over the earlier figures of the
morning. Southern Pacific and United
States Steel and American Smetling and
Refining were active on advancing figures.
Fort Pierre Poplls Strike.
PIERRE, April 11. (Special.) The pupils
of the public schools of Fort Pierre are
out on a strike, all because of a scrap
among their elders In regard to the selec
tion of a. new principal for the coming
year. A large number of . the school pa
trons petitioned the school board to re
employ Prof. Bcckler for another year as
the head of. the schools of the town, but
the board Ignored the petition and refused
to take such, action. 4'he, pupils, learning
of this, walkedr. out -with .a sympathetic
strike, and the board, has another compli
cation on its hands besides that of dealing
with the patrons alone.
,. . "Died of Peamonla" .
Is never written of those who cure- toughs
and colds with Dr. .King's New Discovery.
Guaranteed., 50c and 11.00.. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
FOR NEBRASKA Psrtly cloudy.
FOR IOWA Probably showers
Temperature at Omaha yesterday?
Surest Way to Health.
Read and Decide.
Each of the clilef organs of the body is
a rung: in the ladder of life. The ladder la
no stronger than hb weakext riuip, the
rody la no stronger man Ita weakest orcan.
If there la weaknesa of the stomach, liver,
kidneys or lungs, there Is a weak rung in
the ladder' of life which may give way at
any time. Ofter this so-called "weakness"
Is caused by lack of nerve force to these
organs. Diseases snd wenkness of then
organs quickly yield to the Neuropathic
It would take a book of many pages to
tell of all the. wonderful cures made by
Neuropathy. It will brlnjr back youth If
you are pld, and keep you young: if you are
youthful It will give worn out women the
color and vitality, of a farmer girl. It will
change a fagged business man Into an
alert, eager, tireless engine, with the power
to think twice as clearly and do twice the
work. It dispels congention, Inflammation,
effusion, obstruction and all nnornmil
deposits. Rpgalatea the circulation of the
nerve centers of the spinal cord. Oivin-
ates and purifies the blood, mid Increases
hotn us quantity and quality, causing a
healthy flow of pure, rich blood through
the entire nervous system. Gives new life.
atitcnb'th and vigor to the weak, broken
down man, woman or child, by removing
the accumulation of lime and all Impurities
from the blond, flesh and bones, thus
rejuvenating the entire system, and creat
ing new life, endowing the bodv with
strength,, vigor, endurance and increased
mental and physical faculties.
The Neuropathic treatment is baaed upon
these principles: That nerves are the life.
Without nerve force the blood cannot cir
culate properly. A lack of circulation
meana . strangulation and strangulation
eausee disease. With the Wclence of
Neuropathy suffering humanity need no
more fear the long nervous strain and
months of suffering, as it gives Immediate
ellef and quickly effects a cure.
O. n. Woolley, Ph.. N.. the Expert Nerve
Specialist and Kkllled Neuropath, who Ix
to he found from 9:30 a. m. to p. m. at his
office, located at 2I Nttvllla Hlock. corner
16th and Harney streets, wants every af
flicted reader of this paper to call and see
him. so that he may exDlain and riemnn.
strata why Neuropathy etires after all
other methods fail even to give relief. Con
sultation free. -
AM XZFKKT'M OTIHIOI,
A friend of mine to visit me came.
A lady of fifty, a cook of great, fame.
"My dear, what flour do you. use?" she
' said. ....
"I never ate .such perfect bread."
Tha. Pride of Omaha, Updike's, I "said.
One csn make good bread with It ' and
not half try.
2 alt Dodge,
An order on her grocer for a
4-x.b. rjAOm: or '.rmiDB or omasa
TliOUa TO Ifaai WUBAS
who malls ua a ria of four to sla
lines I which we use for advertising)
about "Pride of Omaha" Flour.
Updike Milling Co.
1813 Sbennaa Are, Omaha, Sfsls.
I 1 1 I
" ...r X 5 a. m
waN 7 a. m ?4
is. k.ViT ML 9 a. m 6t
MiuartrSSr VyT ' a. m f
iHAi cjStIt '. m '
. v J I Vi 1 i m i
-VVff g I 1! P- m 7
'XmSrLJ P- " 73
UJ y? P- m ' T2
""A- 8 p. m ',. 67
E F O R Eyou'
buy , your next
Suit, Raincoat or,
Overcoat, come in
and look over our line of
try on some of the gar
ments, see how they fit,
note the style, and fc'-
tho fabrics; (hen you will
know that we tlo not exagger
ate when we say. that they aro
tho best clothes it is iKissibJe
to produce for $.',").
We would like to sell you your
clothe this season. Drop In and
talk It over.
Suits, Raincoats and Overcoats.
18 to 40.
You should see the HOl'RRK
FRKFKKItKD that's our $3 hat
before you buy your next Bkyjilere.
318 S. 15th St.
O ne Dollar
Rents a '
For Three Months in the
BEEBLD8. 216 S. 17th 'St.
' 'I can tell food to- '
bacoo -with my hands
tied, ejtm covered and
nostrils plugged. Tet,
with all mjr ezper
lenoe, I couldn't ret
np a better olg-ar lor
the monej than
AT 60 EACH. ..
Central Cigar Store
. U21 South IBih Street.
LESS THAI) COST
2008 F1KIUM ST. .
ufxxk:e'B nusii or omasa
Pride of Omaha Flour, the best of lu
Has taken baking day worries off of our
mind. . - ' '
Our bread, cakes and pies are nnw al
ways Just right,
And in . using this flour we take great
delight. , .
J. K. BXI1JER,
2429 South i'6th.
A Sf USEMENT9.
snry W. BaTage Offers
With Gertrude Qollond and an all star case.
Thurs. Mclntyre and Heath, seats now.
Matv Today. Thursday and Saturn
Xaaaft Wak of Tha Wood wait 1 Rtnnw artA
MRS TEMPLE'S TELEGRAM!
Hight 10, 15, R, 36, 60o. Mat. 10, 30, SSs
Hast Week X,rman X. Howe's
TOHZQHT AT :15
AZ.Z. SBATtl S5j
NETTIE THE NEWSOIRL '
gnaw U-sTCXW TOM'S C A BIST
lhle week: Urlgolatl's Aerial rlailet, Ul
Lena, Claude and Fannia i. tim.
Amy Rutler, Prato's' rilmiaa Cirque. White
and Himmons. lironemati Brothers, the
Kinodrome end the Orpheum Concert
Orchestra. Prices 10c, 25c add Wb
Wl.-e I'mii'v aft week, closing Krlday night.
DUCK-MOSS BOB YAW 0-TSW and TtB
X.aUe' Xttwe laatiues SaUy at tat).
halur'lav The Grew Company I" '
'THA rlilTlt OIU IM DIXIE."