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

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    THK BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. MAY 5. 1910.
l mm
3 II i fT31WTN.
: . - 1518-1520 Farnam Street ?
If it permits Itself tn lone the stern and
verlls virtues, nnri tliln without reg-nrd to
whether the. Iohs I 1ne to the growth of a
hearties and all-abHorhlns; commercialism,
tii prolonged InUnlKenop In luxury and soft
effortless ph fie, or t(j tho deflcatlon of a
Wnrped and twisted sentimentality.
Moreover, and above all, let us remem
hrr that words count only when they jrlvp
xpre-ielon to deeds or. are to he translated
Into them. The leaders of uie Red Ter
ror prattled of peace, while they steeped
their hands In the blood of tho Innocent ;
and many a tyrant has culled It peace,
when he has scourged lioneet protest Into
alienee. Our words must be Judsed by
our deeds: and In striving for a lofty
Ideal we muni use practical methods; and If
we cannot attain all at ono leap, we must
advance towards It step by step, season
ably content so long as we do actually
make rome. progress In the rlicht direction
Now, having freely admitted the limita
tions to our work, and the qualifications
to be borne In mind, I feel that I have
the right to have my. word taken seri
ously when I point out where, In my
Judgment, great advance can be made In
me cause or international peace. I speak
a a practical man, and whatever I now
advocate I actually tried to do when I was
for the time being the head of a great
nation, ard keenly Jealous of its honor
and Interest.- suit other nations to do
only what 1 should be glad to see my
own nation do.
Treaties of Arbitration.
The advance can be'made along several
lines. First of all there can be treaties of
arbitration. There are, of course, states
ao backward that a civilized community
ought ret to enter into an arbitration
treaty with them, at least until we have
gone much further than at present in
securing some kind of International police
action. -But really civilized communi
ties should have effective arbitration trea
ties among themHelves. I believe that
these treaties can cover almost all ques
tion liable to arise between such nations
If they are drawn with the explicit agree
ment that each contracting party will re
rpect the other's territory and Its absolute
aoverelgnty within that territory, and the
equally explicit agreement that (aside from
the very rare cases, where the nation's
honer is vitally concernedt all other possi
ble subjects of controversy will be sub
mitted to arbitration: -Much a treaty would
Insure peace unless one party deliberately
violated it,- Of course, as yet there Is no
adequate safeguard" against such deliberate
violations, but the establishment, at,eut4i..
cnt number of these treaties would go a
JlT J' t,5J'd:i:r(tiJ1&' a world, opinion
which iwmild finally find expression In the
provision of methods, to forbid or punish
any such violation.
Thw llagae Tribunal.
Secondly; there Is the further develop
ment of the-Hague Tribunal, of the Work
of the conferences and courts nt The
Hague. It has been well said that the
first Hague confereiue framed a magna
charta for the nations,; It get before us
an Ideal whih has already to some extent
been realized, and towards the full realiza
tion of which we can all steadily rtrlve.
The second conference made further prog
ress, the third should do yet more. Mean
while the American government has more
' than once tentatively auggested methods
for completing tlm court of arbitral justice,
constituted at the second Hague confer
ence, and for rendering It effective. It Is
earnestly to be . hoped Unit the various
governments of liurope, workli g with tho-.e
of America and of Asia, shall set them
selven seriously to the task of devising
some method which shall accomplish this
result. If 1 may venture the suggestion,
It would be well for tl)e statesmen of the
world. In planning for the erection of this
world court; to study what hns been done
In the United SiateH by the supreme court
1 cannot help thinking that the constitu
tion of tho United ' Ptntrs. notably In the
establishment of the' supreme court and in
the methods adopted for securintr peace and
pood relations among and between the dif
ferent states offers certain valuable an
alogies to whnt should be striven for In
order to secure,' through -the Hague courts
and conferences, a species of world feder
ation for International peace and .luetic.
There are. of. course, fundamental differ
ences between what the United Sintes con
stitution does and what we should even
attempt at this time to secure at The
Hague; but. the methods adopted In the
American constitution, to prevent hostil
ities between the stales, and to secure the
supremacy of the federal court In certain
classes of cases, arc well worth the study
A JIunyon'a Tav--
- ' 'Tfl-.T Pllla are nn.
&$tj all other lax-
A v'jiiii,jru'7i tivcs or cathartics.
They coat the liver
a, aiuviiy oy
'-1 09 thow.H-. rt-t ri
they Jj nt weak
en; lul thtv d
oUrt all tho gecro
tiens of the l.vcr
una s o"iac:i in a
way tiu.t ccon tu!i
thes? organs in a
healthy condition
ui corrects couati-
oninicn rer.stination
is'ulo for mott ti!mcnt. Thers
ure thiriy-twa fect of t u.u:i bowels,
which fa really a sewer pipo. WLcn this
pips bacttnoa cloercd. the wT'.ob tystem
becomes poiiccei, causing bi.iou'nes, in
liss'.ion sn4 impure ioo I. TfU-.h often
produces Theumastism and kM'-'-y a.l
ments. Na woman who s ilfers v. i.a con
stipation, or as.' liver crmluat c-.n ts
pect to have a clear comploxtca, t? enjoy
good health.
Ulunyon's Paw-Paw Pil's ara a t-nh
to tho stomach, liver an 1 per e. T cy
invigorate inslend cf wra'enin.-j th y
enrich the blood n6teed oi t-n-loversh-ing
it; they cnnhlo tiio f.cmach to jet
all tho 1 1 uribbibent ."on luoJ Uiat u
put into I.
Theso 1 1 !a rnntin n e-Jawrl, us dope,
they ara .oothr . 1 a I
latin. T w. v l -; i tor e' j Xi ;.
without plt-ia. V..sq 113 tU.
Watch Friday Papeis
mi' tin ng :ue or i'iam r" nvf r t.-o . Mi
slrk of ri.M ! .-. l',;:yet-. Player Pi- fj
alia un.i t'l.iiiu rm er Mulc at
ration. In mi
"ArnoJcT J
Goods $
: r'S
Something New
Interest to Vomen.
We are showing the "ARNOLD" y
Fine Knit Gauze Umbrejla
Drawers, embroidered and lacrt
trimmed. They differ from lawn,
cambric, or drawers made of rib
bed fabric. Prices start ' at 50 '
cents. Money back If you are not .
satisfied with them after a trial.'
Write for Arnold booklet. .
of those who seek at The Hague to obtain
the same result on a world scale.
Limitation of Armaments.
In tho third place, something should be
dune as soon as possible to check the
growth of cirmainenta, especially naval
armaments, ' by International agreement.
No one power could or Hhtnild act by itself;
for It Is eminently undesirable, from the
standpoint of the peace of righteousness,
that a power which really does belltve in
peace should place Itself at the mercy of
some rival .which may at bottom have no
such belief' and no Intention of acting on
it. Hut, granted sincerity of "purpose, the
great powers' of the world should find no
insurmountable difficulty in reaching an
agreement which would put an end to the
present costly and growing extravagance
of expenditure on naval armaments. An
agreement monly to limit the size of ships
would have been very useful a few years
ago, and would still be of use; but the
agrrement should Vo much further.
Finally. It would be a master stroke If
those great powers honestly bent on peace
would form a League of Peace, not only
to kerp the peace among themselves, but
to prevent, by force If necessary, its being
broken by others. The supreme difficulty
in connection with developing the peace
work of The Hague arises from the luck
of any executive power, of any police
power to enforce the decrees of the court,
in any community of any size the author
ity of the pourts rests upon actual or
potential forcr; on the existence of. a po
lice, or on the knowledge that the able
bodied rr.en of the country are both ready
and willing to see that the decrees of
Judicial and legislative bodies are put into
effect. In ntw and wild communities
where there is violence, an honest man
must protect himself; and until other
means of securing his safety are devised,
it la both foolish and wicked to persuade
him to surrender his arms while the men
who are dangerous to the community re
laln theirs. He should not renounce his
right to protect himself by his own efforts
until the community is so organized that
t can effectively relieve the individual of
the duty of putting down violence. So it
Is with nations. Each nation must keep
well prepared to defend Itself until the es
tablishment of some form of International
police power, competent and willing to pre
vent violence as between nations. As things
are now, such power to command peace
throughout the world could best be assured
by some combination between those great
nations which stocerely desire peace and
have no thought themselves of committing
aggressions. The combination might . at
first ba only to secure peace within, pertHin
definite limits and certain definite condi
tions; but thu ruler or statesman, who
should bring about such a combination
would have earned his place In history for
all time and his title to the gratitude of
all mankind.
John Kearney Fined.
CLAY CENTER Neb., May 5. (Special
Tnlntfiflm 1. 1 h ri U'arn l wl-n u-nu i t- '
crntly found gull y of assault and ba'tei-y
on Peter Walther, a cntnty fupervsir,
was this mor.ilng sentenced by the court
to pay a fine f (f.O and os s e f Ve p ose
cutlon in the lower court. He was triad oi
a felony charge In thed Istrlct court and
found not guilty.
A verdict was tended late last n'ght in
the action of Saphrona Drder against lay
Center, the pla ntlff getting ?tS5 damagn.
The case has be n (n trlil for three d.ys.
The cause of actlnn arose In Mrs. Dedur
stepping Into a hole in tho sd;val' the
latter part of 1908, raus'ng her lnju.l-s.
I'lister Mill Changes Hands.
FORT DODGE. Ia., May ..-(Special Tel
egram.) Tht- American Cement Plaster
company of Lawrence, Kan., today bought
the Iowa Hard Plaster mill and gypsum
land and will operate It for a year and
then build a finely-equipped fireproof mill
on 2fi0 acres of rich gypsum land now In
their possession. Roy Merrill remains lo
cal manager. . The hill! was built In 190U
by the company, with J. It. ISutler, presi
dent, and J. J. Ryan, vice president. They
remain directors of the new roncsrn.
Comet rises Ratardsy at 1:65 a. pi.
Comet rises Buaday at 8:34 a. m.
The Weather.
FOR NEBRASKA Shower and colder.
FOR lOWA -Showers and warmer.
'Temp 'i -at ure at Omnhu yealerday:
1 Hour. , Des
S a. in
fi a. in i
7 a. m 4S
fa m 4
S a. m i. 4S
10 a. m 4S
11 a. m 4S
J2 in 47
1 p. m 4
! p. m 4'.l
S p. m 41
I p. Ill 4!l
Bp. m 4S
j p. m 4'i
i p. m 4s
8 p. in 4
Local Record.
OMAHA. M:iv 6. Official record of
piiaune and prccipi.auon" c.uupaivj
u 1 . I.
Liu- eorrt'' Hi r rxj .if CD,. Insl tlttve
mr: ls'J, I'm. l.R 1 nr.
Maximum teni;)crature.... -. . 95 s rd
Minimum teiuperuture.... 47 ' 41 4!
Mean lemperatuse ,. 4S Tt 44 80
Pioc .38' m .U .IS
Tunpci aiui'u and precipitation ilepartutes
from the normal at om.cha s:nce March 1
.inn eomp.ireo win tnc lis;
Normal temperature
Deficiency t tie day
Toial excess rlrce March I,
Normal precipitation
tluee vears;
.11 Inch
I'.xcess Tor Hi d y
Total rainfall s'noe M-Wii" 1..
Defie.ency iece March-1. I'lo.
Deficiency for cur. perlid lfJO.
(cf c V'uiy for . c jr. per:4
llrpurla from Mattona
S atiun and Slate 'fern,
of 'Wrath, r '7 p. in.
'heyrniio, pntly cloudv..;. M
Denv?r. paitly cl udy l
l'e Molnia. tl:i fit
lioilge City, cloudv 4K
. . .! Inch
.. .Winch
.. 11 Inches
;. S.tK liiehri
... J.U Inches
7 P. M.
H ill!-
nmic:. tain
NortU- Platte, partly cloudy 60
Omaha, liglu i ,'n.
Pucbl i. clear
Uirl(l City, clnndv ......
t alt Lke I'ity. cloudy.
Santa Ke. cier
Valentine, rain
Indicates trace . f nr. r 1 1 .1 1 u . l..n
It. A. WELSH. Local Forecaster.
' i i ii i
Senators Dolliver and Cummini to
Open Campaign.
Two I'olltlrlaaa Will 'Make Worry.
I p Visit rrubably t Toeaetay
to Pnt Life In l.acalac
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES. May 5. cSpeclal Tele
gramsInformation was received here this
evening that Messrs. Cummins and Iolllver
Will return Immediately to Iowa to take
part In the political campaign for one or
two days onjy next week. They are dated
to have pne big rally In Des Moines, prob
ably Tuesday evening. This will formally
open the state campaign, which has been
lagging because of the Inability of the sena
tors to get away from their work In con
gress. New laterorban l.lae.
A committee of Des Molnea business men
has been appointed to confer regarding
the advisability of a campaign to sell stock
for the proposed .interurban line between
Rd Oak and Des Moines. Preliminary work
on this Interurban project is complete and
the Tlght-of-way has been secured. If It Is
built It will mean a line 100 miles long to
Red Oak via Greenfield.
Two Men Captured.
Steve Mohan of Des Moines and Dave
Cunningham of Colfax were arrested to
day at Unionville. eighteen miles south of
Albla. by Sheriff Griff lug. The two men,
R Is alleged, had stolen a team, buggy and
harness at Given last night, and were cap
tured at the point of a gun after a chase
across the eighteen miles of country.
Jnnklns Case In Court.
The case of John Junklne' of Ottumwa
was leached In thu Iowa supreme court
today. Junkins Is under sentence to be
hanged in July next for the murder of
Clura Rosen more than a year ago. It
was an atrocious crime solely to secure
?i t.i Jewelry on TTer person. He con-Yrs.-c-tl
the whole thing. Judge J. C. Mit
chell appeared to plead for him on the
ground that he Is a congenital degenerate
and wholly irresponsible, therefore should
not bo hanged. It Is regarded as not at
all probable the court will interfere with
tho sentence pnssed upon the negro.
' Tnxrs on Plaster Trust SteeSc.
In a. case from Blackhawk county, that
of Morrill against Hentley, the supreme
court held today that the stock of the
L". S. Gypsum company, held by twenty
five residents of Waterloo, was assessable
in Iowa, though admitting that in a sense
It would be In the nature of double tax
ation. The owners of the stock had not
returned the same for taxation, but the
tax ferrets made the assessment.
Supreme Court Decisions.
George P. Johnson, appellant, against
Story cotintv. Story county, affirmed.
J. A. Tucker, appellant, against W. G.
Stewart ct al. Dubuque county, reversed.
Charles Morrill et nl against F. T.
Bentley, appellant, Blackhawk county,
Fairfield to Have Armory,
There was filed with the secretary of
state today the articles of Incorporation
of the Fairfield Armory company with
120,000 capital; also the Washta State bank,
$i5.fp00; the Bancroft Farmers Elevatcr com
pany, $20,100. and the Farmers Implement
company. Sac City, $10,000. t
Optometry Board at Work.
The Stale Board of Optometry Is engaged
this week In making examination of fifteen
applicants for certificates under the op
tometry law as to their ability lo fit
(flasiee, tc.;- The law: has been ih force
a little over a year and but a small pro
portion of the opticians of the state hava
been examined.
State Medical School Safe.
iPresident Mac-Lean of the state university
has issued a statement to the press In re
gard to the status of the State Medical
school at Iowa City, in which he states that
the medical school is a fixed part of the
Institution and not In the slightest danger
of being abandoned or transferred. So much
discussion has been aroused over the effort
to save the medical department of Drake
university that an impression has been
created that the state was to abandon its
Protest Akvalnat Insinuations.
The State Bar association appointed a
committee which today waited on tho own
ers of one of the daily papers to protest
against publication of an article relating
to the sudden death of the late J. K. Ma
comsir, in which there seemed to be an
lnsiiiuutluii that his death was not from
mutual causes, it develops that there was
in fact nothing mysterious about his death.
Muy lie n Strike.
Local members of the freight handlers'
union met last night at the Trades and
Le.bor assembly hall and voted whether or
not to strike. The result of the vote is
not known. It was telegraphed to Chicago,
where the votes are being counted. If the
majority rules there will be a general
v alkcut.
Charges Against
Chairman Cownie
Iowa .Board of Control Says Former
Official is to Blame for Outbreaks
in Girls' Industrial School.
DES MOINES, la.. May 6. The present
members of the State Hoard cf Contrjl
today filed with Governor Carroll the r le
pirt on the tecent outbreaks In the Girls'
Industrial school at Mi chel'.vl K Thty
a lego that John Cownlo, former chairman,
whoa.- term ixp'red April 1. was respond' 1
for the outbreaks. The loror chaig s hit
Chairman Cow.iie was too familiar vl h the
nitl inn. ales in ti thair. ; t mt li
ci I hi -itr! the fcod at the Instl utio i n the r
preier.ce; that he told then that th matri ,
Miss Hattlu, was m?aii a d
quarrelsome. It I also d;claied that re
pjita of brutal punDhment a e untrua.
Iowa Factories
Short of Coal
Many Must Close Within a Few Days
if Mining is Not Re
sumed. DES MOINES. Ia , May S Many Iiwa
manufactui lr.g plants will close wltr.ln a
f i w days un'e the mines ns ime w r.
si only. The supply of Iowa toil ! i
hauited In ma- y iti'sla'nces a d III no s aid
Kcntue!;y coal !a lusr ng the e id. The
loaa r a'e comn lues worked rsrldly to
day, but halted this after u.oi r
sumlng n rf the ' clauss p cvidln s
penalties' for violation of the agrtn n..
This Is a clause to wh ch the mlr.e werke s
Inn rn Nolrn, .
IOWA CITY-The State Historical society
WdiivtKlay evening el weird the following
members from Des Molnea; F. M. Hubbcll,
Rev. Charles S. Mdhury. Nathsnlal T.
Ouernser, t. t. Ellyeon.
IOWA CITY Two wells of h'ta-i lwn
were found (yesterday by workmei exca
vating for the new pnysics buiii.. in Co
University of lows. They were fo'md on the
site of the old bull-ins. hch
was burned ten years ago.
MARPHALLTOWN fUty-five out of 4
total of seventy-two teachers In th puhlio
schools were elected to their ps tlons for
the next school yea by tha board it a
meeting he.d Wednesday. In many cases
the salaries were Increased.
CX)N RAPIDS-B cause the ton coun
cil became weary of the protest of the
saloon owners, who objected to a recent
Increase In the mulct tax, the council last
nlaht revoked the licenses of th s lr n i
of ths town and th place went dry today.
The license had been Increased f r m I1.7J0
to ll.SCO
MAXWELI. Charles Bracken, and an
Italian laborer, both emp oyes of the Mil
waukee, were seriously injured this morn
ing, when the rallioad veloclpeSe on wh'ch
they were riding Jumped the track whli
running at a high rate of speed near here.
The Injured men were taken to a C dar
Rapids hospital.
MARSH ALLTOWN-The snnusl Join
convention of the Iowa State Association
of the National Assoclat on of letter Car
riers and the Iowa Sat' B.anch f tha
United National Assocla Ion of Postlffl'e
Clerks will be held In this city, Mav
H. F. Barret of Council Bluffs Is presidnt
of the State Letter Carriers.
IOWA CITY Prof. Percy Born1 well, B. L ,
I. L. B.. LL. M , Ph. I)., professor of con
stitutional law In the University of Mis
souri has been elected professor ot law In
the University of Iowa to succeed rof.
Samuel Hayes, retired. He Is a gradfuats.
of the University of California. He has
Just published a text book on International
NEWTON While shooting ras at his
heme, five ml e from here W-dtaday,
Ralph Smith, son of Mr. and Mr . .1. E.
Smith, accidentally shot and p rhaps f -tally
wounded his brother, Elden n h )
32-callber bullet struck the boy In the faci
as ho was kneeling to look under the corn
er b and ploughed its way through hi i law
and Into his necR. His condition It ctl leal.
TOLEDO Being frustrated ones In his
attempt to commit suicide and being cut
down from the rope by which he hung sua
pended by the neck d d not prevent John
Oeman. a blacksmith, aged 48, from mak
ing a second and succ-ssful attempt. H
took a more sure way the second 'm and
thtew htmrel In front of a Po k Iflaid
tiain as It was leaving the slatloi at he
tier, Tama county, where the family lives.
He received Injuries from when he die!
three hours later.
(Continued from First Page.)
a great many of the projects hf 1 been
initiated without regurd to tholr to. slbillty,
but In order to give various states their
proportion of the money they had paid to
the reclamation fund through the sale of
public lands.
Mr. Ballinger was not able to give a di
rect answer, but said In answer to a ques.
tion by Attorney Vertrees that he had
not been able to get either of the officials
of the reclamation service to express any
doubt as to the feasibility of any pro
jects. - .
Mr. Ballinger was asked about the let
ter in which Mr. Garfield told the
president that Secretary Ballinger had
instructed Director Newell and Engineer
Davis of the reclamation service to make
the restoration of lands, withdrawn under
Garfield, slowly, in order not to reflect on
the previous administration. Mr Ballinger
said he gave no such order and recalled
that no such suggestion had been made.
"If there was- any suggestion," contin
ued Mr. Ballinger, "it was at the instance
of Mr. Newf II, In a letter to Senator La-
Follette, ' suggesting such a course The
fact Is that restorations were not made
slowly, but were made In the course of
two or three weeks, as fast as they came
down from the reclamation service. It
was not . a fair -and truthful statement.
I had no desire to reflect on the previous
administration, however, and did what' I
could totavold jjv-'.'l
Forestry Policy Reversed.
Mr. Ballinger said that since Plnchot's
dismissal there has been a reversal of the
policy of the forestry bureau which held
full sway when Plnchot was In charge,
"I think it had the effect of . keeping a
great many people from going to Canada
because there is a great deal of land in our
reserves capable of being developed."
"Explain what you meant when you testl
tied that you had your hands up and could
not get them down and why you remained
silent under criticism," said Attorney Ver
trees. "Had I followed my natural Impulse,"
said Mr. Ballinger, raising his voice, "I
would have made a strenuous effort at the
outset, giving the absolute fact of the con
spiracy which existed against me and would
have given to the public answers to all of
the charges preferred against me. But I
obeyed the direction of my superior and
supposed that others would remain silent
who had the same obligation to do so that
I did."
Letter from Taft,
Mr. Ballinger then read a letter which
he said the president had written to him
from Beverly, September 13, 1908. It la aa
My Dear Mr. Secretary: I send you In
letter form my conclusions in regard to the
charges ana otlnc mailers, i nave scu
aiousiy retrained Horn mentioning Plnchot's
name In the matter because 1 uo not Wish
to make it Impossible for him to remain
in te service.
I vulus him highly as a publlo servant
and believe him capable of further great
usefulness. His weakness has been h,s
Inability to credit hliin and honorahl m.
lives to those who uiffer from him as to
rns memoo or Doing things when ha la
purulng a worthy ooject with all ths en
thusiasm of his nature.
I know him well and am very fond of
him personally and mean, if possible, In
spite of this defect to preserve his great
aullity, valuable experience and patriotic
disinterested zoai for benefit of the public
1 service, i-irase, intrerore, advise your sub
; ordlnates to be very particular not to In
voive Mr. Plnchot In this matter and to
1 rtst silent In view of . the complete ac
1 liulttRl they receive (rom my fetter.
Should It be necessary, as la not un
; likely, to submit all this record and evi
dence to congress, 1 shall be glad to have
I your authority and that of your subordl
' nates to leave out of your answers any
references to Plnchot or the part he took
In bringing Olavls' report to my attun
I tion.
. I have every confidence in both you and
I Pine-hot. 1 know you are both patriotic
and sincere and both favor generally the
I same result as lo conservation, but that
- Sou are a lawyer like me. and Insist on the
legal way, while Plnchot is Impatient of
; such restraint. . I wish to secure the high
j value of the service of you both for the
I great work before us. Sincerely yours,
, P.S. You are at liberty to publish the
May letter enclosed as soon as you desire.
I On second thought, perhaps would have
. mor.; weight If I gave It out after I have
l given time enough for you to receive It. In
omer woros i snail give It out Wednes
day night for Thursday morning's papers.
KltssceraM Wins Kaallr.
NORTH PLATTE. Neb . May 5-Jaek
Fitxgerald of t.v Shamrock club of South
Omaha knocked out Cuddy Williams of
Kansas here last night in two rounds
-Jack connected with a short right hook in
. citnen and wuiiama took the count.
Be Wa: t Ads wll' boost your business.
u r.aryol, ,
LUNIKiN.. .-
yrw Yds a .......
Sll Ixt
, Ponan ban la.
. Tautome
Campania. . .
. Poniaranlan.
. Hajaatlc
r Uraot
X. Wiihaliaa.
. Scrlla ,
. Calabria '
. Lombarala -
uiimiii SarsiaUS)
Attempts to Show Death of Swopes
Sue to Natural Causes.
Dr. Saaagler Testifies that I ranale
Poisoning, Typhoid fever or
Meutastltls Might Have
Canned Coavnlaloaa.
' KANSAS CITY. May S.-That Colonel
Swope was In 111 health for months prior
to his death and that natural causes might
have been responsible for th convulsions
of Thomas H., Chrlsman and Margaret
Swope. the defense In the Hydo trial at
tempted to prove In opening its case today.
Sylvester Ppangler testified Colonel Swope
was so enfeebled for a year before he died
tha: ho fainted several times. The mil
lionaire, said Mr. Ppangler, told him the
day before hie death, that he might die
at any time.
From Pr. F. W. Froehting the defense
elicited the Information that either uraemic
poisoning, typhoid fever or meningitis
would result in the symptoms shown by the
three Swopes when in convulsions. On
cross-examination the physician admitted
the attacks also resembled cases of strych
nine poisoning. Ths witness was In tha
hands of the stats when adjournment wss
taken at noon.
Mitchell Police
Are on Strike
Chief and Two Patrolmen Lay Down
Start and Clubs Because New
Mayor Defers Appointments.
MITCHELL, 8. D.. Msy 6.-(Speclal.)-Thls
city has but one policeman to care
for the peace and dignity of the town.
Three officers wslked Into ths city hall and
laid down their clubs and took off their
stars, when it became apparent that they
were to receive their appointments for the
next year at the hands of Mayor Hitch
cock. The mayor had decided to post
pone his appointment of the police depart
ment until ths June meeting. Chief Cun
ningham and two patrolmen felt they were
entitled to a re-appolntment at once, and
because ths mayor did not hand It out
to them, thsy oult their Jobs. Policeman
Newman was the only man to stand by the'
administration. The mayor declined to
make the appointments at this time, owing
to a discussion over the Increased salary
question of the police, and the possibility
that the council would not confirm all his
appointments In that line. Ths mayor wilt
temporarily appoint a couple of men to
fill the places.
Trial on Cheyenne's Koor-Mlle Speed
way Nay .11.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., May 6-(8peclal.)-J.
A. Sloan, manager for Barney Oldfield,
arrived here today and Is making final
arrangements for the appearance of the
world's speed king and his 200 horse-powe
Bens In world's record trials and competi
tion races on the Cheyenne four-mile, one
lap speedway, on Wednesday, May 11.
Tho Cheyenne Motor ' club, under whoie
auspices the trial records will be made,
will secur a license for Ihe track and
sanction for the meet, and .officers of the
American, Automobile,- association will be
present, so that there will be no question
as to ths. record being official. Electrical
timing devices will be Installed and every
possible effort mads to get the correct
time of Oldfleld s trials. He and his man
ager are Insisting upon the completeness
Of these arrangements and this Indicates
their faith In the local track.
On Thursday, May 12, Oldfield w ll at
tempt to lower the Denver record of thre
hours and thirty-four minutes h!d b,'
Harold Brlnker. His manager bellies that
ha can make ths one hundred and t?n miie
trip, Cheyenne to Denver, In two hours or
better and thus realize the best time
evsr made by a locomo'ive between the two
DUBUQUE. Ia.. May 6. (Special. )-The
marriage of Miss Marian Kent Hurd of this
city, to Le McNeely of McNeely, 8. D
took place Wednesday evening at S o'clock.
The service was read by Dr. Hugh B.
Atchison, of St. Luke's Methodist Episco
pal church, at ths horns of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Q. Hurd. Mr.
D EPOSITS made on or before
May 10th in ths SAVINGS DE
draw Interest from May 1st Thres
per cent interest is paid on saving
deposits and compounded semi
annually. Funds may be withdrawn
at any time without notice.
The combined capital and surplus is
$1,200,003. The total assets are over
$13,O0D,0D). It is ths oldest bank in
Nebraska, established in 1836.
United States National Bank
M.T. BMLOW. Ptm.
C. tV. WATntt, Vic:-Prii. G. E. BWEKSTiCI. An'l Cut.
V. B.CVlttiVLl, Viet-Pm I. P. MDItNVI, An !. Can.
W.E. IIOADIS, Cataler. X C McCLCIE, Au't.
Goat and Pants
".'J0 nice patterns to select from. ",TheyviiicJude blue
series, greys, and browns.
livery garment guaranteed perfect in fit and style,
acCarthy-lVilsoh Tailoring Co.
304-306 South 16th Street."
McNeely was formerly private secretary to
Speaker Henderson and Sonatnr Allison,
and had charge of the speakers' bureau
at Des Moines. In the campaign ef lSXM.
He Is postmaster of McNeely, s. D., which
town wss named after him. After the
reception the couple left for their home
In McNeely.
Nomination Easy,
Says Sutherland
Congressional Candidate in Fifth Dis
trict Does Not Expect Opposition
for Nomination.
LINCOLN. Neb.. Miy S. Sp cisl Tel
gram.) Mr. Bryan and Governor Shallen
berger broke even on cal ers this afternoon.
Wll.le Rfid of Madison called on the prjsl-d-ntlal
candidate, and R. D. Sutherland,
candidate for oongrest 'n the F It i dli
trlet. called on Governor Shaljenberger.
Mr. Held failed to find the p e-ldtn a!
rardidaie at home and Mr. 8 therla id
would not even call at the Commoner of
fice, spending considerable time at It1
Lindell hotel when he might have b en p '
lng his reec!s to Pryan. He was r.ot dli
cussing extra fen-Ion for publication, bu
he said Fred Ashtun was not a Candida's
In the Firth distrci and that he bile el
ho would have no opposition for the nomi
nation. 1IUISH ACTS U RAILROAD nil. I.
nmher of Amendments Pnssed by
Lower ody.
WASHINGTON. May S.-The house today
adopted by 10S to 77 an amendment to the
railroad bill providing that when a rail
road when In competition with a water
route lowers Its rates, such rates cannot
be increased without a showing on tho
part of the railroad of new reason for such
An amendment by Mr. Hardy of Texas
empowering the Interstate Commerce com
mission to fii railroad, rates was defeated,
63to W,
On motion of Mr. Sims of Tennessee the
bill was amnded so that if a railroad does
not pay within the time limit damages
awarded by the Intetstate Commerce com
mission, the person interested may take
action to enforce such award in a state or
federal circuit court.
Commander JnHna A. Pratt "ost No.
143, Dept. 111., G. A. R.
Mr. Isaae Cook, commander of above
post, Kewanee, III., writes: "For a long
time I wss bothered with bachache and
pains across my kidneys. About two months
Sgo I started taking Foley Kidney Pills
and soon saw they were doing Just as
claimed. I kept on taking them and now
I am free from bachacho and the painful
bladder misery is all gone. I liks Foley
Kidney Pills sowell that I have told many
of my friends and comrades about them
and shall recommend them st every oppor
tunity." For sale by sll druggists.
&vr&A Suction Cleaners
Saves Temper and "Nerves
A cleanly housewife abhors dirt.
She and her servants broom, ftruih,
dust and beat thoroughly every dsy.
That it work and strennffn
work (sites much time and much
energy, tends lo abbreviated temper
snd ruffled nerves sad after all doesn't
get the dust out ot trie house.
Puts PEERLESS Suction Cletner ;
in your home and your housework will
be minimired, your home will be S
thousand times clesner.
There is s store in town ready to
demonstrate the " PEERLESS " for
iiiii -
Illtiilrntrd hrwik and atMreii ot utartst
PEEKLESS tlort sfnl en rtfutst l
Manufacturers Outlet Company, Mtf.
9 Chambers Street. Nw York
Ths Bennett Company.
Orchard k "Wllhalm Carpet Oo.
Omaha. Vsb.
to Order, $20, a sJ I VMj
rMaiaaJ ,
VERY Bourke-4
Twenty- Five
leaving this store
means another
pleased customer
and ionnartpnt pnlron Wo
Jiro really making a great dem
onstration of values in ISuiU
nml Hainooats at $25. Wo are
keenly anxious for you to
know this, as we are convinced
that it would at once, deter
mine your clot hen wishes for
would like lo cell yon your
clothes this season. Drop lo and
talk It over.
Spiinn Suits. $! i $10.
HuliKoats, fin to $:!(.
The notRKK lUKKr-.tmr'n
that's our $3 hat Is a riotnonatra
lion of big value. All the new
blocks and colors.'
318 S. 15th St.
Wo wish to inform our
friends and the public tbat
we have this day sold ur
entire atock of Pianos, Play
ers. Player Pianos, and Piano
Player Music, to Hayden Bros.
The piano and player part
of our business baa hamper
ed our efforts in developing
the talking machine end of
it. .- '
The talking machine tjusl
nesa has become a large and
a growing one, and we have
Just added the product ot tho
Zon-O-Phone factory to our
already Urge Victor business,
for both of which we are now
factory distributers.
There is, therefore, a
greater demand upon our en
ergies that must be provided
for in this way.
We bespeak for Hayden
Ilron. the very best of atten
tion to our former ctistoniers
and friends in the Piano and
Player line.
How About, a little
Wine for the Dinner?
California Port.or Claret, per qt,
at ..25c, 85c and fiOo
Imported Port &r Claret.. per qt..
at 73c, 91.00 and $1.26
Home Made Grape Wine, j)er gal.,
at : , . ,$1.00
Imported Italian Olive Oil, per qt,
at . . . . ; 78c
Burham's Clam Bouillon, 2 bottles
for ; i5o
Beef Extract, 2-oz. Jar ..... ,20c
ISaU and Tstsphoas Ordsra Promptly
J.ady Clerks In Attsadaaos.
lai jr. ieth at. Opp. r o. fcotn monss
303 South Nineteenth street, open dsllv
from 11 a. m.. to 7 p. ni.:- Sundays, from
5 p. m., to g p. m. Chafing-dish suppers, on
Sundays. f
1 dAM
Blrsotor Prsssnts tljs ,
Assistad By
Ttoksts 1 1.50, S1.00, TSo aad Mo
(All rossrvsd) '
alo Opsas May 7th at ths Tbsatsr.
: .
Tonight nnnrmrio Mat. sai.
8:15 uimi.utiu jtt
Sams Oreat Company Znoladlns; VASES
wrxBSK sod osoacHS DAvnasAj,
moss I Klg-hts te.00 to 60s
bast Fsrfonaanga J,
Tonlg-ht SilS, and Saturday Matlasa a ill
I.TMA1T X. KOWs'l r-
Sat. sTIrbt, Kay 81.
Eva X.aai" and
ia riTia a
Woodward Stock Co.
a-, is-as-to-n
Daily MJ Latft-as.
,-e ue... ail wcrK, clos'ing ViVlsy uWnu
Z,as aiaiiBTBSBBsa 91 sns BMaaoa
Live baby sotivsnlr; ' every patron ttn
numbered coupon tree; draw Ins Krl, mgbl
Ladlss' Dims statin Dally al tils.
G.I U.I inil N If 111 4 'A mmM ,.r ,am 111, War
U,,a, v. n.....H.
Mstlaa Cssry Dsy, SiiS aoinf, Si
I'hla Week Annabel) UliMfmd. 8
rlom a Venun. Ous Edwards' Kountry Kid
Hulier and Basaett, Kay, Two Coioys an
Kav lie I on. tVataou anl tl.a
Kinudroiu and th urplian'y C'ncrl Or!
tcsur rnoss ivo, so ac sua,!