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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1913)
LOBJECK MIXES. HIS FACTS
Makes Effort to Answer Sloan and
-ADMITS HE'S FORCED TO ACT
tinyn Party Ppllcy Decrees lie Mnst
Vote for kotr Tariff nnd He
Uanlita Ilffept on' UiKh
(From a Staff Correspondent)
WASHINGTON, May 2.-iSpeclal Tele
Siam.) Congressman LobecK must have
heard from home today, although . he.
made no mention of the fact In his re
marks which ho submitted on the ngrl
fculturnl schedule In the clbslng hour of
its consideration this morning.
Mr. Lobeck, who years and years ago
was a commercial traveler, selling hard
ware to countrjvrnqrchanto. In the course
of his travels tnrbtighoutr the country be
"came convlnced-thafr;4neProlect've tn"
oryof tho republican .parity.; was all wrong
,and tho democrjillc. Idea 'of tariff for rev
enue only andrtrarnatetfalB free waa a
sound economic 'pbllcy; th' government
should pursue.f-lljng'e'. his switch from
republicanism to democracy.
Today Mr. Lobeck. Ihtroduoed some ta
tbles to how that prices qil farm products
yVere extremely low h the yeart ' S94,
895 and 1S96, notwithstanding the' repub
lican party had fastened high protection
,fon the country.
As Congressman Sloan of the Fourth
district had taken occasion to break into
-.the discussion, Mr.' Lobeck Just wanted
,.to show that the Fourth district was re
ceiving aid from the people of the oast
during that period and that the congress
man was "resisting the foreclosure of
farm mortgages about that time."
Had Figures Mixed.
Mr. Sloan answered his colleague by
saying. In substance, that so far as his
district waa concerned In tho years .men
tioned it had notj received-any aid what
soever from the east and he corrected Mr.
,Lobeck by saying that he did not have
hlo facts on straight as to the history of
the tariff; that Instead of bring undor a
republican, tariff the country was
operating under the Wilson bill which
was enacted August 27, ISM, and repealed
by the Dlngley act In 1S97.
Mr. Sloan also corrected Iiobcck by
stating thai Nebraska, had a bumper crop
in 1896, bjut the fanners sold corn for 8
to 10 cents a bushel and used a gieat
deal for fuel and he said "the present
.report of the ways and means committee
on the tariff bill under discussion shows
that wheat In the period above mentioned
sold for .85 cents, a bushel."
Mr. Lobeck tonight told The Bee corre
spondent that, ho did not believe, the tariff
bill under consideration,, if enacted into
. Jaw, would reduce, the cost of living a
single cent, but he would vote for it just
, the same becapse party .policy had som
rnanded him .to do eo. He thought It
might reduc'e some forms of machinery,
bu( he had his doubts, and there you are.
Prize Speakers 'Are
: '...Selected at fJojites.t
,. . . r r . .
. HASTINGS, Neb.,, May 2.-(Snclal Tel
eKram.) Finals In the annual -Nebraska
declamatory rbntest were held tonight,
Dine -, contestants bejnc chosqtf ,from
j among . the, .representatives . pf . twenty
three-high schools in .the elimination, con-
f toss-during trie 'day."
Wlnn.ers.in -the. finals were: Oratorical
- Jftrst, Vance Doty, Sidney; second, Seyl
mour.Srnltli, Bellevue ,
.JJramatfc First, Wlnnlfred Williams,
-Grawfordi second, Carolyn Kimball,
Hastings, . - ...
Humorous First,. Byron Boer, Stan
,toni Myrl Rogers, Gibbon,
f Gold and silver medals were,. glyenr the
.winners. , .
CHAUFFEUR WHO KILLED MAN'
. FOUND GUILTY OF MURDER
CHICAGO, Alay 2. Lawrence Llnd-
blootn; a chauffeur, who, in 1910 ran over
and 'killed Joseph Welse, was found guilty
6f murder today by a jury In the criml;
hal court and was sentenced to fourteen
years Imprisonment. The evidence
showed he was driving about thirty-five
miles an hour when h's car struck
TJndbloom, according to the testimony,
ran' his machine for two blocks afterthe
accident and stopped only, when-Wefse's'
body became entangled Mn the machinery
p.n& stopped the automobile. The defend-;
ant testified he had been uriable to stop'
)n a shorter distance. '
Bad Case of Stomach Trouble.
Wholly Restored by
N e s a 1 e St..
"I feel like
' new peroon.
I h a v e nd
fee lings, no
up gas, can.
eat most any
it hurting me.
(I want jo bo
''working a 1 1
the time. I
Bee me n o w Ur. Wilson Boblnson
and saw me two. months ago seem as
tonished. 1 tell ftient PtruM did It. I
will say it in the V.nly remedy for spring
rid all other ailments."
Htelen A. Majfleld, M. t., Lyman,
"As to the rnerlts of Peruna. too much
jannot be salh.
'I anf sixty years old and have Just
found out a medicine that is a great Im
provement to my health. I htve suf
fered 'for yr wltlj dyspepsia and, con
stipation, frhe tiss.'of I'eruna.- two
ajeefes, oqlyfs g.len me great relief."
i Psraona yrho object to liquid medlclneg
faa sow obtain rerun Tsblit.
t ' t
DO YOU KNOW THAT i
THE HIoH HAT If f
NOW 80 YEARS OLD?
: The- high hat Is eighty years, o)d. 1
in uonuon they1 are talking of cele
brating f his year the? centenary of the
top haU Although the beginning of the
"oi:llndervCf clvlllatton." as It has-been
lpled.iM-'n ,bjtraced back to the kllza-
ucwiaty era, as. a matter of fact, it is
only about seventy-or eighty years-ago
that the high hat ' of the' present day
reached its final shape. .Since then It has
altered Slightly 'from season to season
In tba dimensions of the crown and the
curl of, the brim, but the hat Itself has
remain" essentially unchanged since the
thirties of the last century,
'Th e"op"'hdt' seems td halve bad Its be
ginning In. the habit of gallants In the
Elizabethan period of cocking up one
side of their broad brimmed, high
erownqd felt or beaver hats and securing
them with' a Jewel.
Date for Mexican
: Elections Has Been
Set for October 26
WASHINGTON, aiay 2.-Electlon for
president of Mexico will be conducted
October 26, by .the Huerta government
according to advices to the Mexican em
bassy here today. The report said the
date was agreed upon at a conference
between Provisional President Huerta,
General Felix Diaz, the cabinet and rep
resentatives of all parties In both houses
General Diaz now is expected to be the
leading candidate for the presidency.
Many people believe, however, that Gen
eral Huerta Also will enter the race, and
It is suggested that Francisco De Va.
Barra. minister Jar foreign affairs in the
provisional government, also may be a
EAGLE PASS, Tex., May 2. General
Trucey Aubert, commander of tfip federal
"force's "In' hortlTerh Mexico, 'has. surrend
ered to Veniistlano Carranza, rebel leader,
according to an. officer of the revolution
ary forces at Piedras Negras. The sur
render'fook place at Lampasas, accord
ing to the officer.
NOGALES, Ariz.. May 2.-The only ap
parent result of the shelling o( Em-
palme today upon the state troops evacu
ation was the-kllllng of an entire family.
A shell from the gunboat Guerrero" burst
over a house In a suburb of the town,"
killing .a. man " and his Wife and their
several children. No Americans were re
SUPPORTS TW0 WIVES AND
FAMIUESON TWELVE WEEK
CHICAqO. May-Mtlo L. Lyons; a
n(ht watchman, acquired a niche in the
divorce , court ball of fame today for
having ji.ucceeded'ln leading a double Jlfe
for seven years- 'tin a ralary of J1J a
week! Judge Petit in the circuit court
granted a 'dlvpre'p to Mrs. MargaretA.
uyon wnen toe pruveu iu juiu mm wjn
hfid "maintained another wlfe and three
Children. durlngMhis time In addition to
supporting lifer' arid thelr'four children.
became suspicious recently wljen J
fouita a note on. an envelope tn his pocket
reading 'itpckines for the kids, " fhjtai.d,
" CrelKbto.n Cmur I'oatiioiietl.
For the second time this year CrelshtQn
university has been forced to cancel a
base ball game because of rain. .Three
weeks ago rain prevented the gagie he
twfen Omaha High ahd' Crclshton. and
today It squelrhed Ink -proposed battle
between frelghton and Bellevue. sched
uled tor Fort Crook this morning. The
game has ben postponed indefinitely.
FLAYS FOESJF REVISION
Wilson Says Interests Are Behind
Opposition to Underwood Bill.
MEETS ENTHUSIASTIC WELCOME
Continue Cnninnliin In Interest of
Jnrr Reform Flnht In Stntc
Part of the Nntlonnl
. JRI1SEY CITY. N. J.. May 2.-Presldent
Wilson tonight Interpreted the tight In
New Jerey for Jury reform and consti
tutional revision as a part of the struggle
of th American people to obtain '
) through the democratic party equal Jut- j
i tlr0 to ail and pcclal privilege to none. I
' ThnviKh he made nn reference to legls- .
Utlc policies In Washington the presl- I
dent Indicated that tho protests being ,
voiced against the tariff bill were those j
of the special Interests and not tho I
"Some of my fellow citizens and somo i
of their colleagues In Washington," ho J
said, "now think that they are hearing
the voloe of the people of the United
States when they are only hearing the
part- lhat has become vocal by moving
down to Washington and Insisting Upon
Its special interests.
.HnrntlH 11 tiny liny.
The president had spent a strenuous
day fighting for the reform which ho
came to New Jersey tn advocate. In tho
last speech of his trip tonight applause
and expressions of approval Interrupted
him frequently, as ho assailed the Influ
ences In tho stnto which he claimed weie
exploiting tho populous country for pri
vate purposes. Tho president early In
his remarks referred to tho Incidents In
the legislative conference during the noon
hour when Assemblyman McDermott
openly defied him and fired such a series
of questions at Mr. Wilson that Acting
Governor Fielder Intervened to prevent
an embarrassing situation. 1
' '.'Your very generous reception of me
tonight," remnrked the president, "makes j
me feel very much moro comfortable than
I did this forenoon, for example, In an-'
other part of t,he city, where the tender'
sensibilities of one .of tho assemblymen
from this county led him to conclude It '
an affront to his personal dignity that
I should, without his Invitation, have
come Into the county over which his In
fluence so beneficently presides. You do
not make me feel that I come with so
fold a welcome and to face so direct a
rebuke. I wish that you might do two
opposite things tonight. I wish that you
might forget that I am president of the
United States, because I come here as a
Jersey man fulfilling all promises that
1 made to Jersey men; and yet I want
you to remember tha( I am president of
the United States, because it Is the busi
ness of the president to see to It wherever
he can that the poople get what they
have a right to expect. For I am not the
servant of the domocratlo party. I am
the servant of the people acting through
the democratic party which hasmow un
dertaken some of the most solemn obli
gations that a party ever undertook, for
It has stepped forward at a moment of
universal disappointment and said. 'Wo
pledge you our honor as men and as
patriots' that you shall not be disap
"This 1b the situation In which the
democratic .party flndu ttself and in the
midst of this situation there are particu
lar promises which tho democratic party,
for example In New' Jersey, has glv?n
the' people. One of tho things which has
made thoughtful men In this country, un
easy, Is that criminal Justice was touched
at its sources by perverting political In
fluences ond thut when a man stood In
with the sheriff's office he was safe from
prosecution, nnd when h did not stand In
with the sheriff's offlco ho was in the
polltlon In which wo all ought to be
responsible for everything that he did
against the law of the land.
"I was present at a conference today
at .w.hlch qno of tho gentlemen In the
assembly from the county of Essex asked
me if I had said that tho greater part of
the delegation from that county exer
cised no choice of its own, but took or
ders. He did not ask me In those words,
but the words do not make difference.
That Is what I said and I said It not
because I suspected It but because I
have lived in the state a good many
years. I was an observer and a very
close observer of the course of politics
before I ventured on that uneasy sea,
and when I ventured upon that uneasy
sea I was not the landlubber I looked,
I knew the gentlemen who controlled
the politics of Essex county. Knew
them? Why, the whole United States
Not Disturbed by Opposition.
The president indicated that he was not
disturbed by the opposition he had en
countered among members of the legis
lature. "Somebody told me," he said, "that
things were so tangled up here that Jury
reform was going to lose anyhow, and
the said VVhy come up and fight for
a losing causey Well I know my fellow
citizens In New Jersey and. I deny that
It is a losing cause. But suppose It was,
1 would rather have my body one of
the first to fall by the wall than one
of the last. Whether we win or lose, the
battalions are coming on and the even
tual outcome of the day of battle is
not In doUbt.
"The Bupreme test, which the demo
cratic party has now to respond to is
this; 'Is It ready to give tho citizens
of New Jersey final guarantees of dis
"Did you ever hear a bigger question
than that stated? I there any suspicion
abioad that equal justice lb not admin
istered In the United States? If there is
such a suspicion who ought of all others
to remove It? The men who are responsi
ble for the administration of Justice
finally, or the men who make the laws
which underlie the administration of
Justice? I do not know any more solemn
thing than has happened when these
gentlemen get together In those chambers
down In Trenton. There is the temple in
which Is worshipped the god of Justice
or the god of intrigue and there Is a
high priest of Intrigue who Is to be seen
lurking about the corridors of the temple.
Are you going to burn Incense to his
god, or are you going to burn Incense
tc the God of mankind, the God of love
and of Justice and of purity and of
Aililrraara (eli) to Labor,
' "I am told that some of my friends
tmong the laboring men have been told
that this was a plan to see thatthey
didn't get an equal share with thi rest.
In the determination of what should be
donr. In the courts of criminal Juitlce. I
ask them to answer me this question:
In the game of politics do they generally
get the advantage? Is the present or
rangement altogether to their liking? I
hft.'en't heard It praised from their ranks
and what we are trying to do is to bring
THE OMAHA SFD Y BEE: MAY
VH DON'T NKKI) YOUR MOXKY, but wc do need the room. Tho
shipments of Pianos arriving daily
i n,ri .tit..tf4 x..., ... v m.i.ir.. iiinrin ntti7 nuvil Mirril ij l-iiuunmmn oil UUMJMliniSJ OI I'm
sold to the people of Xebrnska nnd lown during tho pnst years. This is truly tho world's greatest l'lnnosnle, but wo can't tell you tho si
of these pianos In cold type. There nro HuXDltKDS OK UA11K BAKGAIXR nnd YOl'H PIANO Is among them. Como toitliolstofo Jus!
soon ns von cnn. n imvo not
opportunity one of a lifetime.
Six Makes of Brand Now Inbtrumonts to Seloot
from Fully Guaranteed Former
Price S325 Now
von RE XT
50 Pianos nt $3.n month. Free
Stool; Frco Scarf; Frco Tuning;
Free Drnyngo If rented O months.
them with all other men Into the partner
ship. "Tho game of politics has never irone
In their direction that I ever heard.
What you ought to do, then, those of
you who specifically describe yourselves
ns worklngmen (for some of tho rest of
us work and don't have any limited
hours cither If there waa moro than one
president I would form a union), but it
thoso of you who propose to describe
yourselves as in some particular " sense
worktngmen. ..want to get.. your .share,
then I advise you to go in for Jury re
form." After his conference with members of
the legislature, tho president was . con-
suited by the state party leaderB and It
was generally ngrecd to submit to the..
conference of the legislators next Mon
day a compromise proposal which would.
provide for ii commissioner In each
cqiinly to act with the sheriff In draw
ing JUrors so that the ono would act as
n check on tho 'other; These commls.
sloners would be chosen by the chnncel
lor of the stutc.
Powers Will Ask
Montenegro for a
COLOGNE, Prussia, May 2,-Juarded
references made by M. Popovltch, the
Montenegrin delegate to tho recent Lon
don peace conference, ns to the possi
bility of the fortress of Scutari being
evacuated by the Montenegrins, played
an Important' role in the conference of
ambassadors at London oh Thursday
last, according to a dispatch from Ber
lin, printed In tho Cologne Gazette to
night. As a result a decision was reached
by the ambassadors to ask Montenegro
for a final and definite statement as to
Ita Intentions regarding Scuturl.
VIKNNA, May 2. At the close of tho
council of ministers today a note was
Issued announcing that Count Leopold
Von IScrchtold, tho Austro-Hungatlan
foreign minister, hnd made an exhaustive
statement on the polltlcnl situation and
that a discussion followed which showed
that "unanimous views 'prevail with all
tho ministers as to the course to bo
adopted In regaid to further action
Austria's foreign policy."
SHEIUDAN, Wye, May 2.-(Speclal
Telegram.) A New Jersey syndicate
headed by H. fl. Harris and E. H. Cuth
bert of Atlantic City yesterday completed
a deal whereby they bought the Dig Horn
Timber company, paying for It with other
property ndjacent, $1,100,000. .
Tho rale was made by Thomas 13. Mc
pherson of Omaha, president of the com
pany. It Is planned to operate the com
pany continuously from now on.
One of the assets of the company is the
Tongue river flume said to be the longest
timber flume in the world. It runs from
Wood Rock to the valley, a distance of
about forty miles.
POLICE FAIL TO FIND ANY
TRACE OF WOUNDED BANDIT
KANSAS ClTV, May 2.-The police
beat through tho underbrmh along the
MUsourl river, throe miles east of the
business district, tonight, searching for
tho bandit who robbed a Kansas City
Bouthern train last night, shot and seri
ously wounded Jeese M. Khort, a mine
owner of Joplln, Mo., nnd who Is be
lieved to have been wounded himself in
a pistol duel with Short.
A thorough search of the river low
lands near tho Kansas City Southern
tracks began today when J. N. James,
a switchman, found bloody footprints
that led toward the lowlands. Later an
empty pookctbook, the property of Shoffj
which had contained V,W when taken
by the bandit, was found.
Mr. Khort has been resting well slneo
the bullets were removed from nls shoul.
der and left leg and reixirts from the
hospital Indicated his chances for r
"" wwt good.
imvo crowded our wnrerootns.) Our
consiuerrti cwsi m pricing uu-so insininirms, una you can mnito almost your
They .Ml'ST BE SOLD.
Stool, Scarf and Lifo
SCHMOLLER & MUELLER PIANO CO.
lail-tfl FAIIXAM STREET, OMAHA, NEBRASKA.
"Oldest Pinno ITouso In tho West,"
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Desperate Efforts Being Mado to
PAYING CONTROVERSY TO FORE
Gllln Reported. Sinking .Hffprt to
Sitt Self by Trading; tn BroWn
Pork, bat rlnn 1s Meetlns
Trlth No Success.
In a desperate effort to besllme the re
publican ticket and. Frank Koutsky, the
dcmocratlo orgnn and mouthpiece of the
gang haa endeavored, to throw .off Its
well known friendship for favdred pav-'
Ing contractors. In cloudy language and
without naming the paving combine, the
gang organ has taken upon itself to
icreate somo connection betweon Frank
Koutsky and an unnamed pavlttg com
bine, When shown the article yesterday Mr.
Koutsky said: "The writer knew better
when he wrote that article, and the vot
ers "who know my record cannot bo fooled'
by him. If the article referred to the
National Construction company, as I
suppose It does, would It not seem more
reasonable) to look to the democratic
ticket Upon which tho president of the
National Construction company has a
brother running for councilman frpin ths
It has been common talk upon the
streets that one of the Iloctor and Glllln
chief backers Is tho president of the Na
tional Construction company, who, dur
ing Hoc tor's administration, hps sat time
and again within the secton of the coun
cil chambor reserved to the council.
Omnliu to Itcxone.
A number of the democratic candidates,
It Is' understood, are wruthy over the
wn.v In which tholr chances for election
have been sacrificed to the Qlllln-Hoctor-
O'Sulllviin combine. Thursday night nt
a sparrely attended meeting on Q street
a number of democratic machine men
from Omaha pleaded for Hoctor. The
pleaders Included Oas Inspector Joe Hut
ler of Omaha, General Manager Tom
Klynn and a few other spneo fillers. The
gas Inspector told a story of how he
once had been assisted financially by
Tom Hoctor when the latter was city
Tom Klynn said he was out' for O'Sulll
van, who until recently had been a most
loyal supporter of the Dahlman democ
lacy of Omaha. Klynn had evidently not
learned that one of the objections to
O'BulIlvan'n election Is his recent advent
to South Omaha.
"Jawn J." Glllln made a little talk that
was filled with a threat of what would
happen to tho South Omaha democratic
ticket If he were defeated, "If you de
feat one," said "Jawn," "defeat us all."
(illlln Would Trade Ticket,
That Glllln has thrown Hoctor and
everyone else to save himself nppe.ir,!
from the efforts mado by his followers
to tie up with republicans all over town.
A police officer and a relative of Glllln
has been working the trading K'ioio In
Hrqwn Park. He Is said to nave up
proached a relative of another potlce offi
cer with the Information that he was go
ing to vote for. Koutsky and that he e
peoted them to vote for Glllln In re
turn. The Bohemians Indignantly re
fused to accept the officer's prafffr and
reported tho matter to the republican
Glllln himself has thrown the other
candidates on the ticket, and Is cam
paigning alone through the packing
houses explaining and explaining and
pleading with the worklngmen whom ho
has fooled for so long. But tho laboring
men are with Martin, who has promised
to give tho places In the treasurer's office
to South Omaha men It he Is elected.
Krlmol Ilonrd to 1'ront.
In all the campaign the splendid work
done .by Frank Itlchardson and C, M.
nich, republican candidates for1 the school
board. Is attracting wldo attention. With
out money practically, and by simple
work among the men and women of the
city, they "have won the support of the
voters, men and women, nichardson and
nich are particularly strong with the for
eign born cltliens In whose behalf they
have promised to work on the school
!,nlinrrr I'oot Injured.
A piece at flying, scantling from the
building contractors are, notrwalJng
fUc floors Imvo been worn by Uiousnnds on thousnml of Plnnos
9800 Htelmvny Upright .
fitlln 1.' . .
fw r.im-rmm, i pr'glll.
$250 O. A. Smith, 1'pright
. Smith, 1'pright
new building at letter's brewery last
evening caused Thomas Irvtn, a laborer,
to lose his right foot. Irvln was work
ing about the place when a board over
head Is said to have become detached,
It fell and crushed his right foot nt the
Instep so badly that the forepart of the
foot had to be amputated. Dr. John
Koutsky and Dr. Edward Humpel per
formed the operation at the South Omaha
. Becauso of the activities of , certain
officeholders to usa the .local division
of the Anoient Order, of Hibernians, the
following resolutions were passed at the
regular meeting Thursday, night:
To the officers and members of Divis
ion No. 3, Ancient Order of Hibernians.
Whereas, the question of preferment
for appointment for any party, or par
ties, saying, or pretending, to be endorsed
by Division No. 3, Ancient Order of
Hibernians of South Omaha, Is a fabri
cation and a falsehood, and ,
Whereas, ns this division has never
endorsed anyone for apiolntment, or
election to or for any political orflce; and
that wo refuse nnd protest against the
aotlon of any party or parties, or the
public press, who would see; to besmirch
the name of our organUatloti with South
Omaha politicians, and
Whereas, as' the public press' has
charged us with' endorsing' appointees for
city Jobs In the city ot Bouth Onmlm;
thervtoru, wo Division No. 3, In regular
hioetlng asseinbold, respectfully request
that the same publicity bo given this
denial as were given to the charges ru
lcrrcd to, therefore bo It
Ilosolved, That we deplore and condemn
the action of any ouo of our numbers
who may be so self-seeking, as to
try to use this division for selfish pur
poses nnd If such u person be found,
that charges be preferred against him, and
If tound guilty that lu be expelled from
membership In this division, and be It
Itesolved, That a copy of theso reso
lutions be given to the publlo press tor
Hnt Baptist church, Twenty-fifth and
H streets, Morning worship at 11 a. m.
Evening services at 8 o'clock. The new
pastor, lU. W. H. Hill, will oonduct
uotli services. Sunday school at 9:45 a. in.
buuuuy scnool at Urown Park Uaptlst
mlsNion at 9:46 a, in.
llllltdale Ulblo school meets at 2:30 p. m.
Fust Methodist cuurch, services In
Oud l'ellow hull, Twenty-fourth and M
streets, Ilcv, W. J. Klrkpatrlck, pastor,.
Ulble study at 9:45 a. m. Preaching nt 11
o'clock. Kpworth league at 7 o'clock at
Tlio United Presbyterian church, Twen-ty-thlrd
and H streets. Hev. W. A. Pol
lock, pastor. Bible school nt 'J:iS a. in.
Public worship nt 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
The pastor will preach, Young Peoples'
Christian union will meet at 7 p. m.
First Christian church, Twenty-third
and i streets, Hev. W. J. Hastle, pastor.
Bible school at 10 o'clock. Communion
and sermon at 11 a. in., subject ot ser
mon, "A Cltlsen of No Mean City, or
How to Vote." Christian Endeavor at 7
p. in. Song service and sermon at 8 p.
m. Subject, "As It Was In the Days ot
Mnnric City Gossip,
W. A. McElwoln of Central City was
In the city on business this week.
It. K. Hobus was here on business from
Underwood, la., for a few day.
Clarence C. Davison of Los Angeles,
Cul., la visiting his aunt. Mrs, Delia T.
Slice, and Fannie Davison Sage,
Mrs, J. A. Kratky, 023 North Sixteenth
street, was hostess for the members of
thu Linger Longer Card club Thursday
Tho Persistent ant) Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising Is tho Itoad to
How The Body Kills Germs.
Germs that get into tho body are killed in two ways by the white corpuscles
ot the blood, end by a erm-HUInrtubttanc that is In the blood. Jujt what this
substance is, we do not know. The blood of a healthy person always has somo
gcrni-killinf; subitsnco in it to ward off the attack of disease. The fountain bead
of life is the stomach. A man who ha a weak and impaired stomach and who
does not properly digest his food will soon find that his blood has become weak
and impoverished, and that his whole body is improperly and insufficiently nour
ished. To put the body in healthy condition, to feed the system on rich, red blood
tad throw out the poisons from the body, nothing in the past forty years has
excelled Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, a puro
. U. MASTiH. Eso. taxu, Hver
to lnr onr new floors. (Largo
' f flat n r
own terms. This is n-I'lano
, . .I. .'SUlK
' . . . i i .. Tf
Stool Scarf andiLife
STEIN WAY EMERSON
IIARDMAN STEOER & SON
SCHMOLLER & MUELLER
AEOLIAN PIANOLA PIANOS.
WOMEN RESC0J5 PRISONERS
Aid in Freeing Patrol Wagon Load
of Men from th6 Pblice.
COAL MINERS , ORDERED 0U1
Hundred Thonsnnd Trainmen
Vote 'on Whether or ' Not '
Strlkr-t-Honfla Will Not
Arbitrate. . ,
BUHXiINGTON', N. J M.y 2.-Women
again took a prominent' part today In tin
most serious 'riot that had yet occurred
in the. strike 'of tho wdrkeirs of the sev
eral Irion mills In thW'"clt Tho worhen,
.wives Of foreign-speaking laborers,, aided
by men, overpowered tho police and dep
uty sheriffs and resetted i patrql1 wagon
load of prisoners.
Triilntncii to Toto.
NEW YOItK, May 2.-A' strike voto dt
the 100,000 conductors arid trainmen' on
railroads'' In eastern toA-ltory was or
dered tonight by the men's roprcsenta.
tlves, who have been Jin conferencs
with the railroad managers hero over
demands for Increased, wages recently
submitted by the omplojes. Tho roads
yesterday denied tho men's demands ami
today refused a proposition to submit tho
dispute to arbitration.
Conl Miner in Strike.
VANCOUVER B. C. May 2.-A strlkt
of the coal minora In the Nnnnlmo area
was ordered today by Frank Farrlngton
of Seattle, representative .for tho Paclflo
northwest of tho United Mlno Workers
of America. Tho collieries affected are:
Nnnnlmo, Wellington and. Jlnglcpot, em
ploying a total ot 2,'COO men.
nulldlnc Ntrlko Horrnds.
SALT LAKH CITY, May 2.-The strike
of men employed In tlje various building
trades here spread today to Idaho and:
Montana when vlco President B. B.
Smith of the International Brotherhood
of Electrical Workers called out all the
employes of concerns In which President
n. W. Nlcol of .the . Bait Lako Eleotrlo
company is said to be Interested Butte,
Billings. Helena, Great Falls, Missoula,
Lewlston, Boise, Pocatello and Twin
Falls and Ogden, Ulaji. It Is claimed,
nearly COO men will quit work.
, Four Htrlkes In Ilocliester.
ROCHESTER, X. Y May 2,-Four
strikes are in progress in Rochester to
day. Every ioeman In tho city s'truck
Ihls morning. Union carpenters In a ma
Jorlty of the woodworking factories are
out apd declare that they will have
effected a complete tie. up of the Industry
by 'Monday, Some pf the union painters,
have, 'trupk. TJie tile makers and their
helpers are out at one brick yard.
WASHINGTON, May. 2.-Desplte ths
sottlement of the West Virginia Pai'nt
Creek coal strike, -Senator KerritHe.ri!v
Jortty leader, is determined to' press his
senatorial "Investlgatlpn. ot conditions
which led to the drumhead trial ot
Mother Jones, the strike leader, and the
TACOMA, Wash., May 2. Eighteen
men, all the crew of the schooner Oliver
J. Olson, .In port loading lumber for Cali
fornia, struck today because of the pres
ence ot nonunion wireless operators on
glycerio extract (without alcohol), of bloodroot, golden
seal and Oregon grape root, stone root, mandrake and
queen's root with black cherrybark.
"My husband was a sufferer from stomach trouble and
Impure blood." writes JIks. Jambs H. MAirriN, of Frank
fort, Ky. " Ho had a sore on his face that would form a
feab which would dry and drop off in about a month, then
another would Immpdlatoly form. It continued this way
for a long tlrao. Ho tried every remedy that any one would
suggest but found no relief. He thon tried Dr. Plena's
Golden Medical Discovery which completely cured him. IIu
has Stayed cured now for two years, and I recommend this
valuable medicine for Impurities of thfr blood;"
Pr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate end Invigorate
and.bpweji,, njjyr-cpaica, tiny granules..
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