Newspaper Page Text
o iE OMAHA DAILY BEE : WEP ESDAY , OOTOBJ-rR 18 , ISfW Telephtius C9I CIS. Bee , Oct. 17 , ISM. but ever new story about choice dress goods every day adds something new to this matchless department , where nothing but dependable goods can be found. WIIlI'OOflDS SO Inches wide , exceptionally good quality , all shades , at $1.25. Zibclencs In Navy Blue. 51-Inch Jl.OO ; 55-Inch J2.25. CHKV10TS In n full line of staple col ors and extra value at , each , price GO-lnch , C5c ; 51-Inch , SSc ; Ifi-lnch , $1.00 ; BO-ln ch , $1.60. Pluids Our line of plal'ls for fall wear was never more complete than at present. We arc shotting all of the late't ramel's bair and grnnllc voaves from COc to J3.00 per yard. Would pay you to look o\er our line before purchasing. Rolf Plaids in browns nav > hlucs and grays 4G-inch , $1.25. 55-Inch , ? 2.25 ; 51-Inch , 12.60. AQDXTB ron roman KID OJOVEB AITP MOOAM/H WE ONLY EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS HOUSE IN OMAHA , T , U. O. A. I1U1LU1HO , OOn. 10TO AAB DOUdfcAB UTS. as the defender would It could not shake off Its rival. Both v.'crfc on the port tack , to the southward of the lightship. Finally , vhen but seven sccjfl.ls remained. Columbia w. re around beautifully , while Shamiork tacktd In the oth'-r direction , nnd thus mak ing two illve"Rnt circles they came around on the starbriird tack and headed for the line A 'olll'l \\osalmfst Inovltible had they approached each other at nn acute angle under the Ice cf the lightship. Hut Shamrock establl'hed an overlap anl Columbia had to keep off , and almrst to- ecihcr thi y bounded away In the smoke of the gun , eo close that a sailor might have . stepped from one Ixnt to the o'.hor. Shamrock was perhaps half a length ahead end In the windward berth. BJth had their fihc-'s trtaime.l straight aft , nnd as It went orrofs , Columbia Bet Its biby jibt psall. H was broken out and sheet-d home in eight seconds. But the smartncM of the Yankee boat in betting its sail did not compensate the pa triots for the disappointment they puttered on ac ount of Shjtnrock'B superior gcn- rralshlp In getting the weather gauge. But their disappointment wa % shTt-live 1. Columbia was blanketed mvl tht patriots expected to fee It drop astern. In otcad It gathered headway and went through Shamrock's leo like a race hcrse. Madly It fortcd and In live minutes It was clear of Its adversary. Five minutes later Shamrosk went about on the port tack , but the Yankee held on for a minute , to be lure of the weather gauge. C'olulillilli HIICM Fine Work. As both heeled away on this lack It zoomed Columbia would repeat its per formance of ycstcrdav , for It footed faster and p'clnted higher. Fifteen minutes after the start It was 300 yards well out on the green boat's weather bow und forging ahead at every bound. Shamrock did not set Its handkerchief forward , evidently believing from its experience Monday that U knocked It off the wind. Captain Ilognrth was able to keep It clospr , but he could not tibld It as high as the while beauty. Columbia's head sail lifted Its head out of the waves and made It splash more spray as Its bow went smashing Into the long swells. The experts thought this made It spill wind out of Its sails. But they had no heart to criticise the Bristol wonder , as It ate Its way to wlpdwurd. Meantime the great mass ot oxcurfilon boats chased after the big flyers and the wind was fresh ening until It blew fifteen to sixteen knots. About i twenty minutes after the yachts were started some of the sharps , with their Classes glued on the two beau , noticed that Shamrock's topmast appeared to sag . little. Several tlnieo it was lulfed up sharply. "She won't carry that club over iho coureo , " s id. one of the ; men aboard Iho Associated .Press tug , John Nichols. * < > llcl | > I < > HN ( "ripple. Suddenly , at 12 24 the big kite and the nholo top hamper of the green boat tumbled t > ver to loownril and the stately challenger was a , holplcefl cripple. Its big sail fell llfelefcfj like the wing of a bird hit by the hunter , ami It lay on the water helpless. No one In the excursion boats knew what had happened , except that the clubtopeall had been carried away , nnd It was almost a cry of agony that went up from the sight seers , Never were there more sincere ex pressions of regret than when Shamrock were slowly around and gave up , Columbia wmt on , an It was hound under the rules to do , but several of the steam yachts wout over alongside Krln as It loft thn line to go to Its wounded champion. Commodore Benedict wna one of the first lo get alongside and expressed his sincere regrets over the hard luck which had be fallen the challenger. Sir Thomas took all the cxproKslins In the- spirit In which they worn meant and philosophically replied that It wts the fortune of war. A largo number of the vessels of the ex cursion licet continued over the course with Columbia , but the Interest of the spec tators WTIH gone. They then gathered at Iho finish to give It a stentorian welcome. Columbia mndo a flno race of It , plucklly holding onto Its clnbtopsall throughout nnd netting its balloon Jib In the final reach fcr home. It covered the course In three hours ml thirty-seven mlnuteo , the beat ten miles lo windward In ono hour , thirty-nine min utes , eleven seconds , tl-o reach to sccoid mark In llfty-threo mlnuton and fifty-nine seconds and the lust leg In ono hour , three minutes and fifty seconds. As It crossed the finish llnu It let go of Its headsAllg nnd ono of the Deer Isle gallon ? treated the spectators to nn exhibition ot daring no ho climbed out over the peak Do not Rrlpc nor Irritate the allmen tary canal. They net gently yd promptly , cleanse effectually and Sold by all druggists. 'J5 cente. halynnl eighty feet In the air to loosen the clubtopsal ) . DISM.tV I'BI.T ON HOAItn KIll.V. Sir 'I'lionum l.lpdMi reelfi Keen ninnp- IKilntiiK-ut , Tint IlcnrH L'p llrnvcjy. SANDY HOOK , X. J. , Oct. 17. Krln with alKUt 100 of Sir Thomas Upton's guwts and friends ahoard , left Its anchornKc In the j Horseshoe at about 10 o'clock on the way to the stnkcboat. When Shamrock went over the starting ? line today all hnnils agreed that It was being beautifully handled and that It would be able to hold Its own , and so It appeared frcim Krln's deck until end- denly the topmast niinpped. At this time a hundred glasses were leveled en the racers from Erin's decks. Suddenly sime one shouted : "Shamrock's In trouble ; look at its topsail Muttering. " "Its topmast has snapped , " cried another , and then there came cries of consternation and dismay from all parts ot Erin as It became apparent that the mishap was a fatal one. Sir Thomas , on the torldgo. never flinched nor changed countenance. Turning to Dr. Mackle and Captain Matthew * , who stood at his elbow , he said In a calm , low voice : "Wo had hotter go to Its auslstance , cap tain. Some one may be injured and require your services , doctor. " To a gentleman who expressed sympathy Sir Thomas replied : 'It's too bad , that's true , hut It eannot be helped , and we must make the best of It. " Ei In c-amo alongside thn crippled racer. Dr. Mackle shouted through the megaphone to those on board : "Is any one Injured ? Sir Thomas wishes to know. " A dozen voices shouted back a negative reply and Sir Thomas looked relieved. "It doesn't matter EO much , " he said , "new that wo know that no ono was killed or crippled. " When asked If he blamed any one for the accident he leplicd : "Oh , no , Indeed , It couldn't be a avoided , I am sure. It was probably caused by a loose bolt or a broken backstay. No ono appears to have been at fault in the matter. Wo will fix It up and try It again. Perhaps we will be more fortunate another time. "When I eaw Its topmast go , " he added , "I experienced such a ahock as I never felt in all mv lifo bofore. " Some one then suggested the hope that the wind-die and , the race might not bo lost to Shamrock after all. "I wish for nothing of the kind. " Bald Sir Thomas , emphatically. "Under the condi tions governing the contest we have lost this race as fairly as If we had gone over j the course without a mishap and the other boat had finished first. I would not under any circumstances wish or concent that this rnce bo , sailed again , as T have nd doubt Co lumbia will cover the distance within the time limit. " INI-HII HitMoHiliiK ( o Sny. NKW YORK , Oct. 17. C. Oliver Iselln , when seen by an Associated Press represent ative after Columbia had reached Its moorings , stated thnt he had nothing to say In regard to Shamrock's accident or the race. OEWEY'S ' PROGRAM IN SOUTH Citlr.niN of Atlanta Arrnnuc for Hlrf Vlxli There to Do Honor to l.li-iitciuint liriimli ) . WASHINGTON , Oct. 17. A committee rep resenting the cltzena of Atlanta , accom panied by Revresentative Livingston , of ( icorglo , called upon Admiral IJewey today to arrange the details of his trip to At lanta. It was decided that In company with Lieutenant Brumby , 'vho Is to be pre sented with a sword by the city of Atlanta , and a citizens committee , the admiral will leave Washington next Jlonday night , ar riving at Atlanta Tuesday evening. Ho will review the military display In Atlanta , take part in the presentation ot the sword ] and attend the dinner to be given by the Capital club. S I'llOMOTKD AMI UKTIIIEI ) CiiliiiiflN AtirnncliliiK | ARC Limit IU-- i-rHo Hani , of HrlKnclIrr ( iciirrnl , I WASHINOTON , Oct. 17. The president i has ordered the promotion to grade of briga dier general In the regular army of the follow - . low Ing colonels : Colonel A. C. SI. Penning- ! ton , Second artillery ; Colonel Hoyal T. Frank , First artillery : Colonel Louis H. Carpenter , Filth cavalry ; Colonel Samuel , Ovenshlno , Twenty-thlr.l infantry ; Colonel | Daniel W. Burks , Seventeenth Infantry. , These officers nr to be placed on the re tired lint at Intervals of one day each , i The War department wa able to make these 'changes ' onlng to the retirement yesterday of Genera ! Shatter from the regular army. After they shall all have been appointed anil retired In order , one vacancy will bo left In the grade of brigadier general In the regular army , nnd It Is the common Impres sion that thin place will ho given to either General Lawton or General MaeArthur. To Cure l.airliio ( | | In ! > nnyn 'Take Laxative Brome Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it falls to cure. E. W. Grave's signature Is on each Rubbers Advance We shall nccept orders on Kubher Hoots and Stunts at September prices until Nov. ember 1st. Huy now. Our now Illustrnteilttnlnciit > t < if PIHI'I- ' IIIIANi : MACKINTOSH K3 , Ouivus l.ptfjlneOver U.ilti'rs.ti - . nru yours foiiikUng. . CA.NUKi ; lU'llllKltShteiu iiibn thu lifbt uiinlc. Auk for tlii'in 1 > \i ! have oilier * . . .No ( ioodt nt I ZHBHARY T , LINDSEY i Omaha , Nob. , LAUNCH ANTI-WAR CRUSADE Opposition of Anti-Expansionists Takes Tangible Form at Chicago. J. STERLING MORTON MAKES SPEECH I'nrnior St-orrtnrj of Agriculture A Inn Prrnlilrft nl livening SrnMnu nnd Introduce * Cnrl Srliiirz .Not I'ri'nenl. CHICAGO , Oct. 17. The opposition of the anti-expansionists to the nubjugatlon of the rillplnos took tangible form today In the meeting of about IfiO delegates from different parts of the country to launch a cruoadc against the policy of the administration In the Philippines. The meeting was called to order In Central Music hall by Temporary Chairman IMwIn llurrltt Smith cf Chicago. The committee on organization of the con ference was appointed as follows : George 0. Mercer , Philadelphia ; Prank N. Scott , Chicago ; Dana ICstcs , lloston ; Louis It. Ehrlch , Colorado Springs , Colo. , and Paul F. Koste , St. Louie. Owing to the Illness of his wife , George H. Doutwell could not be present , but a letter from him was read. J. Sterling Morton presided at the evening fitralon and , upon introducing Carl Pchurz. who delivered the address of the evening , spoke as follows : Kach day Is a page nnd every year n chan ter in thnt vast volume of time railed n century. In our genenitlon the llnnl pftes of the concluding chapter of the nineteenth century me written. Aftrr l.POO years of Christianity , of Intel lectual growth anil of n constantly Ini- nrovlnjf civilization , In which the tender kindness anil loving teachings of thp gentle .Naznrcno have been thrown like light Into the uttermost nurt < - of the earth , we wit ness the most phenomenal paradox In gov ernments which the race has ever expert- etieed. The mallc < l halnl of a great empire , directed by the benevolent mind of the czar of Russia , inscribes peace on earth and Rood will to 'irmn iicross the closing pages of the nineteenth century , as Its earnest and sincere aspiration. The government of missl.i , n government with the largest standing army in the world , dec-lares for nl.H.-iimnment nnd proposed universal peace. Hut the Kient republic of the United States , founded by Washington , Franklin , Jefferson and their compatriots , declares for w r. conquest , subjugation nnd annexation. Russia would be the peace-maker ; the. United States the war-maker. In till his tory there Is not another sn striking ami Inexplicable nn nntltliPals. Never before In the unnals of the world have been recorded two such departures by establish govern ments from the revered principles , noUcles nnd cborl hed traditions of their founders. Imperialism turns from war nnd coiuiue.st to exalt peace , but democracy seemingly drifts toward defpotlym and would hold conquered peoples as subjects and thc'r do- nmlnr as provinces Under these circumstances this assembly of citizens bus been convoked. They have come together to take counsel , not as parti sans to promote the power of a political 01- ganlzation , but nn American citizens , as patriots to promote the welfare of their countrymen nnd to ndvtae for thp better es tablishment and safer perpetuation of this government by the people They have the right to thus peaceably assemble nnd. wlth- ! out tnunt or disparagement of those who may differ with them , to make solemn In quiry a ? to what Is the best course for this republic when , as now. there may come dangers to Its most vital principles throunn the subversion of either Its legislative or Its executive powers. That there are thousands of patriotic citizens of the United States who do not be lieve that It Is wise to acquire distant. In- sulnr domains and attempt to make , thorn a part of this republic no one can doubt. The phrase. "United States , " originally dis tinctly conveyed the Idea of a government made up of separate states which wore erected out of contiguous or adjacent tcrrl- torv. There could never have been created n federal government of united states out of separated Islands like those in the Gulf of Mexico anil those in the Pacillc Archi pelago. And the question now is : Can the United States absorb , assimllatD' an < l con trol such Islands ami govern- them .nnd tliBir millions of people and maintain .a lopub- llcan form of government ? Can the United States contimm und stand ujion tin- con sent of part of the governed it ml upon the sublug-ation of the other part ? . We. are assembled here for the purpose of avoiding danBors to this sacied Instrument ami the Institutions which It has estab lished and fostered. In. the language-of Victor HIIRO : "Tho nineteenth century glorifies the elsliteenth. The eighteenth proposed , the nineteenth concludes. And my last words shall be. tranoull but Indexible , of pence and progress. This day fon-o Is called vlo- ; lence. It beslnp to be judged. War Is ar raigned. Civilization , upon complaint of tbft human race , oulcrs the trial and draws up the great criminal Ind'ctment of con querors nnd captains. This witness His tory. Is summoned. The reality appears. Factitious brilliancy In dlsslpateU. In many cases the hero IH a species of a assln. The peoples begin to comprehend that In creasing the magnitude of a crime cannot bo its diminution ; thnt If to kill 1 a crime , to kill much cannot be an extenuating cir cumstance ; thnt if to steal Is a shame , to Invade cannot be a dory. The peoples be gin tu PomorriiPnd thnt homicide is ho-nl- cide , that bloodshed IB bloodshed ; that It serves nothing to call one's s > elf Caesar or Napoleon and that In the eyes of the eternal God the figure of a murderer Is not chanced because Instead of n gallows cap there Is nlaced upon his head an emperor's crown. War Is not irood. It is not useful to make corpses. No. oh , mothers , who surround me. It cannot l > e that war. the robber , should continue to take from you your FOIIH. No , It cannot bo that women should boar children in pain , that men should be born , thiit people should plow and sow. that the. farmer should fertilize the fields and the workmen enrich the city , that Industry should produce marvels , that genius should pioducp pindlKios. that this vast human nctlvltv should In pro encu of the. starry sky miiltl'ily pfforta nnd crea tions , nil to result in that frightful Interna tional exposition which is called 11 battle- Held. "Ix > t us ntop the effusion of human dlood. I , t the plKhtoentb century come to the help of the nineteenth. The philosophers , our predftcot-sors. nro the apostles of thp true. Let us Invoke these Illustrious shndps. Let thorn before monarchici meditate w.irs , pro claim the right cf man to life , the right of cons'ienr-p to liberty , the sovereignty or rea son , the holino.ss of labor , the benellcencp. of peace ; nnd since light Issues from tlio throne * let the light conio from the trmbs " Carl Schurz then delivered a lengthy ad dress. MINERS DROP THEIR PICKS TITO Tli on nil ml Oin-rndvcs of Surliitr < -'o Joiiiimny Iti'Hi-nt mi AllcKL-il Injustice. SPRING VALLEY , III. , Oct. 17. SttUo President J. M. Hunter arrived hero last night on the call of the executive committee 1 of this district and today called n strike of the 2.000 miners employed by the Spring Valley Coal company. The men all struck . and the supply of coal from this point will drop 5 , GOO tons dally until a settlement Is made. The difficulty which brrught on the strike LB alleged to hnvo been the refusal of General Manager Dalzcll to stop union dues at the company's office. | At a mass meeting held this afternoon , nt which 2,000 miners .wqre prcsejit , they 1 endorsed the action of St'atp President Hun ter of the Illinois miners' organizations In calling out the men. A resolution was passed to the effect that before the men returned to work General Manager Dalzcll of the Spring Valley Coal company would bo compelled to recognize the state and sub-dlatrlct agreements , which ' tbo resolution alleges to have been violated. Mr. Hunter and State Vice President Rus sell made short , but vigorous , speeches to the men , calling for the resolution , which wa passed unanimously. It was voted to hold no more meetings until Mr. Dalzell receded from his posi tion end observed the state agreements nnd recognized the miners' committee. Iron Molilri-M Ar * IHhhiitlHllril. ST. PAUL , Minn. . Oct. 17. The St. Paul , union Iron moldcro struck today arid the strikers claim tburo Is no molder working In the city. Tne union has a mamboishlp of ' 150 and there aio about forty apprentlpefl , 1 who must necessarily stop work when thai Journeymen strike j i The firms iivst concerned are tbc Minna- ' Mftrtoablc fron company nt Hazel Park. the St.Paul foundry nnd the Hoist nnd Der. rick company. The vftrloun railway shop * are nl tf concerned , but the institutions named 'employ nearly all of the moldons In the city. ' KiiRliu-erR AVnnt Short In > . SPRINGFIELD , III. , Oft. 17. A confer ence of the Mining Engineer1 union of this city hnd coal operators cf the slate will be held here tolnorrbw to consider the de mands of engineers for an eight-hour workIng - Ing dn'y. Eigfnecrs rire now working all the \iay from eight to fourteen hours per day. Subnet" * Strike. CHICAGO. Oct. 17. A special from Nor folk. W. Vu. , saya : Two thousand negro oyster nhuckcrs went on strike today and this being the busiest season of the year threatens to crlpplo the Industry. The nhuckers claim that nil mcnture * have been enlarged ami they demand more pay or n reduction of the measures. n | u-i'll' > n 1n\r Vnllil. SPRINGFIELD , III. . Oct. 17. The su preme court. In the CMC of the Wilmington and Vermilion Coil Company against The People , today upheld the validity of the mine Inspection law passed nt the last gen eral assembly. VICTORIA CA1LS FOR I1EL1 ( Continued troni KIrst Page. ) bloodshed lakes place n proposal be made In the spirit of the recent conference ntThe Hague , with a view of iindlng in independent arbitration a settlement of the differences between the two. gou'rnmcnts nnd In order that nn Ignominious war.bo thus avoided be tween the overwhelming forces of bur maj esty's empire nnd lUoso of two small nations numbering altogether less than 200.0UO soule. " Mr.- Dillon clalmi-d that his amendment would appeal to nn overwhelming majority of the civilized world outside of nnglau'l. Ho was proud'lie said , that Ireland was against this "unjust and cowardly war. " ( Nationalist chocis."It ) was not n war , " ho continued , "for the freedom of the outlnud- crs , but a war against the yoke of Cecil Khodcs being put upon these poor people. ' ( Crlea of "Oh1' ! ' ) ' Mr. Dillon asserted that the government uis breaking the convention becatiho gold had been discovered In the Transvaal. Mr. Henry Labouclicie , liberal member for Northampton , seconded the amendment de claring the war the absolute act of Mr. Chamberlain. "If there had been no Rhodes or If Lord Salisbury had been In the colonial office , " said Mr. Labouchero , "there would have been no war. There is too much of the Stock exchange about the whole business. " Michael Davltt , member for South JIayo , vigorously supported the amendment , declar ing that 'oulaldo of jingo circles and stock jobbing1 rings the whole British empire cried shame. The result of a war between a giant and ,1 pigmy would bring neither honor nor prestige to I3rltlsh arms. Sir Ellis Ashmead Dartlett , conservative , representing the IJccleBall division of Shef field , predicted that within five years after the struggle the Dutch population of the Cape , the Trqnsvaal and the Orange Free State would be perfectly contented nnd happy. After some sharp passages between Colonel nel Saunderaon , who sits for North Armagh In the conservaUvo Interest , and the Irish members , a division iwas taken and Dillon's amendment was rejected by a vote of 322 > - ' * ' " ' ' ' to 14. . The mlhdrltV i cert lstod mainly of Irish members and a fcwradlirals , including Henry HunolidheVe ; T > "j:8St6miopb : and TS.-tl > Ptck- crsglU1 hna.\6ttheftjf ; ' Tht5 majority Included the occupants < of.tle. ) ( front opposition benches and tho-liberrtls. ' - ' lloutfe of I.oV-dk ; ' The House of Lords reassembled at o'clock ; the-floor lind galleries 'brilng ' crowded , The prince of ya cs sat among" the cross benches and there 'wore many peeresses in the , galleries. The- marquis ) of Granlajr In moving the address1 of the peers In reply to. theo.u / en'a speech , .said the present situa tion had been brought about bv the delib erate. action of the Transvaal and Orange Free State governments. , Dlflicultles had been accumulating for years. They were not the , creation of a day. He went on to dwell on the grievances of the outlanders and declared that the British government had resorted to every means of effecting a peaceful issue. After criticising the action of the Trans vaal in sending the ultimatum the mnrquls of Granliy said It was not impossible that A SCIENTIFIC REPORT ON COFFEE , Slioui If Can IK1'ni'il liy .Some , nnd IH n I'olgiin ( o Otlicrx. A gentleman connected with the Xe\\berry library , Chicago , hi s gone very carefully through the medical department , consulting and compiling-from the heat works of this country and abroad , on the value of coffee , There IK abundance of evidence to show that In some cages coffee , used as a stimu lant , is qf advantage , while with many human systems it lo n decided poison which will build up' chronic conditions of disease If made use of. steadily , " The investigator" \\rltcs : " \Vo have used for years your Post urn Food Coffee aud found nothing to 1111 Its place. " Among his quota- tlonn appears the fallowing : "One of the highest authorities In materla mcdlcu nnd therapeutics In England says : 'Caffeine , which IH the stimulating part of coffee , is , In general terms , a stimulant first and subsequently a pnrnlyzant to the ncrvn centers in the cerebellum , medulla and spinal cord , In umal ] doses It quickens the activity of tha heart and raises arterial tension. Larger doses often ovor-stlmulato the cerebral clr- cui.ition , canning great heaviness of the head , , Hashes of light before the eycf , Insoriinla , restlessness , and ev'nu delirium. Admlnls- 1 torcd in sufllcient quantity , it would doubt less prove fatal to man.1 "To thousands of puop.li1 coffee , of which caffeine Is its chemical ptrticture , is therefore ii' poison/ Languor reKtlessnens and'pros- i trillion r fpl.low as n result In the system yhcn'fh'e"habit of Its contlnuanca Is acquired. Thle 13 followed bv muscular tremor and sometimes dizziness , with nervous dyspepsia and Insomnia ; In fact'a train of depressing ails frequently not traceable to the beverage whlcli never Inebriates , but Is In reality the source. " . The gentleman concludes his long and very Interesting paper en the subject 'with the statement : "Companies similar to that of the Poatum Cereal Co. . L/lil. , of Hattlo Crock arc to bo multiplied and stand as benefaclois of the race. Whatever our per sonal preferences , let ua not clars these change * In dietary to peculiar vle atyl tjieorlrs. but rather as generally recognized and accepted truths , n valuable acquisition o.f progress and Investlgatl-n. scientific nnd philanthropic. " .The-rapid pace lived by American brain- workers hag forced them to seek foot ! and dfirik that quickly and surely rebuild the exhausted energies , and nuch people a a ru'o ' feyl'thc dlsiutrotiB effects of a oontln- iiod Hi * of coffee. U Is to furnlah this t-lars of people- with corrupt food and drink. tt 'lected nd manufactured In the most wrlen- tiflo manner , that Totmim Cereal Food ( V > ffe and Ornpe-Nuts have been placed on ( he market. All flrst-elasa grocers furtileh tli ( BO. .hr > union of the t o stfttc orlslnnted In some deeper srhrme "Tho schcni * for n joint movement , " ' he continued. "Is not aided. 1 trust , by Afri kanders In other parts of South Africa , hut If It exists , It is one that nould tend se riously to Imp'.ilr the power of ( Ueat Drlt- aln. Unanimous feeling here , liowe\er , Is that the paramount power in South Africa ehould be ( Jrcnt Urltaln. " Unron Ilarnard seconded the address. The carl of Klmlicrlcy , the liberal leader , tald Parliament had been summoned at a rolemn moment , vhen nrltons fnnnd i hem- sol ye i i-tiRagpcl In n war whlcli was. In some of Its aspects , n. elvll war. Of course Itas not i\ civil war precisely , but It was n war In which a number of British subjects , not of the British rnce , were deeply engaged. "HbR.irdlng the calling out of the reserves nnd the voting of supplies , " continued hla lonlRlilp , " 1 can speak with no doubtful voice. Whatever may be our opinions as to the pnpt history of this melancholy Inislncsr. we as ready ns usual to give our support to whatever measures may bo uccetsary to vindicate the honor of the nation nnd pro tect Ita Interests. " Lord Klmberley said the government could not have sent any other reply thaa It did to the extraordinary ultimatum of tlio Tr.insvanl. He warmly praised the readiness of the reserves ami expressed en tire confidence that the llrltlsh soldier would do his duty In South Africa in the luuiro as no unil done it everywhere In the past. past.Lord Lord Klmberley , In closing , i-rltlclscd the tone of Mr. Chamberlain's recent speeches , . "lUI.Hliur.v ItriillcH. The premier , the matquls of Salisbury , re plying to Lord Klmberley'e criticism of the negotiations , said : "The Ilotr government was pleased to dis pense with any legislation on our part re specting the causes or Justification of the war , It has done what no provocation on our part could have Justified. H has done what the strongest nation has never In Its strength done to nny opponent It had challenged. It issued a ded.inco EO nudic- lous that I could scarcely depict It without using words unsulted fcr this assembly , and by eo doing It liberated this country from the necessity for explaining to tha people of nuglaml why wo arc nt war. Hut for this no ono could have predlctc-1 thiit wo would ever bo at war. "There have been very grave questions between us , but up to the time of the ulti matum the modes we have suggeatcd of settling them were successful and the spirit with which we were met was encouraging. We had lately hoped that the future had In reserve for us a better f.Ue. Hut now all question of possible peace , all question of Justifying the attitude we had assumed and all question of pointing out the errors and the grave oppression of which the Transvaal government has been guilty all these questions have been wiped away in this ono great Insult which leaves us no other course than the one which has received the assent of the whole nation , nnd which It Is our desire to carry out. "It Is n satisfactory feature of our policy during these later days that on questions Involving the vital Interests and honor of the country there arc no distinctions of party. " Tha premier concluded by dealing briefly with the government's future policy In South Africa , declaring that while there must be no doubt as to the paramountcy of the sovereign power of Great Urltaln there must also be no doubt that the white races In South Africa would be put on an equality and duo precautions taken for the "philanthropic , friendly and Improving treat ment of those countless Indigenous races of whcso destiny I fcnr w-e have hitherto been tco forgetful. "Those things must bo insisted upon In future , " exclaimed Lord Salisbury. "Ily vtfbjj 'm/saiib / t'liey ' are to be obtained do npt Ip0ttI ? liopq they.may boconsistent , with a , very largo amount of autonomy on the part of a race which values its indi vidual Bharo in government as much as the Dutqh people do. But with that question we are not concerned now. We have only to make It clear that the- great objects of Great Britain in South Africa are the good government of South 'Africa ' and the rights of all the races concerned. " ' After a few unimportant speeches the House of Lords agreed to the addrees and adjourned. Henry Labouchere , liberal me-mber for Northampton , will move an amendment to the address In reply to the speech from the throne , In favor of arbitration In the Trans vaal Imbroglio , even at this late day. John D. Redmond , Parnelllte member foi Watcrford , will move an amendment protest ing against the war. Henry Seaton-Karr , conservative member for St. Helen's , Lancashire , has given notice of a question for Thursday , concerning the alleged disloyal utterances ot certain Ills ! nationalist members of the house , which , he will contend , ore in violation of the oath of allegiance. He will take especial ex ception to an expression by Patrick O'Brien Parnelllto member for Kilkenny , of u hope that the Irishmen in the British regiments Instead of flrng ) on the Boors , would flre 01 Englishmen. Ho will also refer to mmllai declarations made by Michael Davltt , na tlonaliet member for South Mayo , and Wll Ham Redmond , Parnelllte member for Has Clare. The opening ceremony occupied a quarto of an hour. Scarcely a score of peers were present when the lord high chancellor. Baron Halsbury , took his seat upon the woolsack The black rod was directed to desire the Immediate attendance of the commons , and after a brief Interval , the speaker and othe officials of the House of Commons , followei by the members , appeared at the bar. Color * In ( ian < * rltM , The galleries of both houses were crowdec with women. United States Ambaosado Choato and Mrs. Choato , with the member of the embassy , were In the diplomatic gal lery of the House of Lords. Chnrlcmagn Tower , United States minister to Rutulu was also present. United States Senator Nclhon of Mlnnesot and llobert T. McCormlck of Chicago wit nesficd the proceedings in the House o Commons. There was lern competition than usua for the honor of being the first to arrive. I fell to John Gumming MacDona , consorvatlv member for North Kilkenny , who wa closely followed by William F. Mascey Mnlnwarlnc , conservative member for C'en trnl Flmsbury. The subsequent arrivals wcr slow. The regular formality of warchlnK the vaults under the houses of Parliament for traces of treasonable conspiracy was carried out by the becf-eatcm. Pilor to the meeting of Parliament the j prince of Waled visited the premier , the j marquis of Salisbury , at the foreign office , j The cabinet met this morning and nt the i residence of A. J. Balfour , first lord of the | treasury and government leader In the j Iloufo of Commons , Instead of at the foreign office , It being the first time during the ex istence of the present ministry when thlH has occurred. .Mi-nlrr ItcroverN , PAIHS , Oct. 17. The colonial office has received a telegram asserting that Lieu tenant Menler , who escaped massacre rlih the party of Kcol Klobb , by members of tha Krenoh expedition , uiu'cr the charge of Cap tain Youla and Captain Chanouln , In the French Soudan , Is now recovering from his wounds. Lieutenant Mcnlcr wnn rescued by Lieutenant Palller. who now commands Voula's men and is trying to Join the Korea-I.ammy minion v hli-h has left Air for Damergou. I'liriloa for u I'Vi'iirliiiiun. LONDON , Oct 17The Kxchangc Tele graph company publishes a dlapat.-h from Paris , which says that Kmll Arton of Pan ama oral notoriety , baa been pardoned. > t iHi \CT\V i ? \ \ \ \ Presidential Fnrtj Slips Through Chicago for Michigan Points. NTERTAINED BY' COMMERCIAL MEN Inrclt Throitttli ( h < * Mritt > i of Kitln- itinroo , Kncli Slil < < iif I'TrnlilcntN CnrrliiRO I'nrrj Inn riiiin- licnuof - It oil I'ln * . OHIf-AMO. Oct. 17. The tialn bearing the irtsldc-ntlal party from the north slipped nto Chicago nt 2-40 o'clock this afternoon nil a transferred to the Michigan ( . 'en rol tracks and left for Michigan points and he cast Immediately. As the train passed through I/ako Korcst lie golf links \\crc deserted nnd the players urroumle , ! the station , cheering lustily. A hort stop was made and President MeK'n- ' ey bowed to the throng , but there was no peaking. When the trnln arrived at the Northwest- rn Bintlon hero a guard of policemen was tatloncd along each side of the cars. There \as nol a largo Catherine of people , as few l/parcutly knew that the president was to rrlvc. 'Most ' of this people vho crowded round the rear car containing the president .ore passengers awaiting trains. President McKlnlcy illd not appear and no peocnes were made. A few friends cn- croil the president's car during the leu minutes' wait and greeted him. The train \as then transferred to. the Michigan Ccn- ral tracks and left at once for Kalamazoo , Mich. , and the east. At Kalamazoo , Mich. , the city entertained ho presidential party In a novel way this veiling , while a cnrnlval and street fair voro In progress. The I'nltcd Commercial ravelcrs , 2.SCO etrong , were delegated to urnlsh the entertainment. Senator Burrows met the president at Chicago nnd was ic. nforced by another committee at Ntles. When the train reached Kalamazon 10ft nrrlac.es drew up and a procession wa.i orrncil , with President McKlnley nnd cabinet n front. The commercial travelers marched one on each side of the carriages carrying lambeaux of red fire. The streets were lecorated for miles nnd at least 100,000 people ple brought by excursions thronged the elde- .alks. AB the president appeared cheer after cheer ran down the long line nnd was taken ip by the people In the booths on side streets. The drive lasted forty minutes and no ap.'aklng was Indulged In. At ! > o'clock he presidential party boarded its train and leparted for Jnl.son. At Jackscu , Mich. , President McKlnlcy poke briefly. Several thousand people icard him nnd cheered to the echo. The rain left at 10:55 : for Cleveland. V CAI.l.S O.V VHTUIIAXS. Kxcciitli < Pnrly VIMlNii < lomil Hol- ( llcrn' IIHimal .MIH * . nuU < - < - MILWAUKEE , Oct. 17. Notwithstanding the fact that President McKlnley did not re tire until 1 o'clock this morning , being kept ip by the. banquet given by the Milwaukee Merchants' and Manufacturers' abfcoclation , he was up bright and early nnd at U:30 : o'clock the party was driven out to the Na tional Soldiers' home , in the extreme west ern , portion of the city. Arriving at the homo , the president's salute of twenty-one > ; uns was fired by the First light battery , Wisconsin National Guaids. The presi dential party made a circuit of the beautiful grounds In carriages. The president ad dressed a few words ofo giectlng to the veterans nryl as thp , time for making , for this train wasvery limited , took a Jiurrled de parture. The streets which'u ore traversed by the presidential party were thronged with Pfople , including many thousand school children , the entire distance , and the presi dent was kept busy bowing his acknowledg ments of the hearty greeting. The return trip trccn the Soldiers' home was madp via the south side. On arriving at the K. P. Allls works the president was greeted by 2,000 artisans who hail Etoppwl work a few moments in order to see the executive. The president's carriage halted long enough for the president to thank the workmen for the greeting extended. He paid he was glad to know that It was not nec essary for workmen to peek employment , but that the employers were peeking work men. men.The The president bade goodbye to Wisconsin's metropolis a few minutes after 11 o'clock , bound for Chicago. Short stops were made at Haclno and Kcnosha BEACH , 111. , Oct. 17. The presidential train after leaving Milwaukee nwde-a short stop at Cudahy and slowed up at South Milwaukee. The president did not make a speech at cither place. Stops were made at Kaclno und Kenosha , WIs. , where the pre l- deut tnlkeil hrioily. There were largo crowd1 ? In attendance at both places and the utmost enthusiasm wap Known. Members of the cabinet made short speeches. "Itlin-FACHIl HOIIIIIIll" AT CI.IXTON. Illrf * n I.U ! > 11 or HI- mill Ciindiuicn . .lomliito lien MolncN. DiS MOINKS , In. , Oct. 17. A man who rode an exhausted horse into Clinton , la. , yesterday nnd who Is now suspected of being the "red-faced robber , " who assisted In the hold-up of the Northwestern train , Is In DCS Moliun. It Is known he came to Amen and , as ho huil purchased n ticket for DCS Molncs , it Is.presumed that when ho changed cais ho continued his journey to that point. 0. A. Champlaln , a liveryman at Clinton , came to lies Mollies tonight and was in consultation with Chief of Police Johnson. If the red-faced man Is ono of the bandits Mr. Champlaln can identify him without question. rrcHlilrnt l.oiilu-l Nol III. PAH1S , Oct. 17. A report was in circula tion early in the day that President I/iubct was suffering from angina pcctorls. Careful - ful Investigation nhows that there is nn ground whatever for the rumor , M. Louhrt Is quite well. "ITS BLATZ THE STAR MILWAUKEE BEER" rfBLATZ'FOK QUALITY [ VWTIH [ " 'TOPROVKAkWT PROPOSITION ON MANY OCCASIONS. Omaha Branch 1412 Douglas St. , Tel. IOI8. \\l 1II.AT7. IllinUl.VU CO. , MlllTIinUc , AVI * . Keeping Everlastingly At It ; Will ymir sy cm Maud it ? Has the twenty , forty or sixtv jc.its told ? Tlios-e weaknesses \\liich frf fiten you , but winch yon \\ill not confess lo others , do they tell yon that your vitality is neroiniiii ; low ? Awake to the fact that the hitman system , though a net feet machine , wm \\car out. Assist it by the usu of Hint gentle stimulant DUFFY'S PURE MALT WHISKEY. It brings into action all the vital forces. It makes digestion perfect. It enables fl yon to get lioin the food yon eat the nourishment it contains. Caii yon not sec why it so sutcly builds Up the system nnd wards off disease ? W.i"cr , Ala. , Sfplcml'cr 36th' . IV i-rv MAI T WIIKKI \ Co ( itntffinrn I nut an InvnlM and li.i\r for tlie jmt ic < .cti jcats kept up my Mtcnijlli ttilh jour excellent U'nlskcy. Respectfully , ( " . . O. I AfttmviTZ. fW nmPnt i.mptn.rV ! thp cf"1'1" . tVuctUKmuJlllV Mil H II vniMilo" niMl lw'll' "I" I" > " > ' jou.tp IJi ft r Ji , vit li'T J < ; * \ tile ur IntfrnltPC K.nk. Duffy Mnlt Whiskey Co. , Uocliegtcr , N. Y. 1'ropnlcl lo Mln ourl 111 * , or , Rao. S Scully , of 75 Nassau St. N < MV York. says. "For > ear I him- been troub'eil with rheumnt'sm ' and dyKpepiln , and I niun to the coi ItiHion to trmr pill * . 1 Imme diately found Kfi'nt relii'f fr.im their use : I ffcl like a lieu mm uu-p I coniuiehi eJ taking them , ami would not now tic without them. The Ole i > . ulei'pj fcellnn I u. rd to have has euUtilj illmippr.-ireil The dy - pi'pola has left m < > nud my rheumatism Is pone entirely I am sall ! lcd If , Uiy one o atlllcted will Rlvc Hudx\.iy'.H Pills n trial they x.lll surely cure them , for 1 believe II nil comes from the system brlnj ; out o' order the liver noilolnt ; Itn vmK. " cuii > all Disorders of the Stomach. Howels , Kidneys Hladder Dizziness. C'nKllvonoH * , I'les ( , Slrk Hearlnille , Female Complaints Dlliousnrss Indigestion , < * onsllpitlon anil nil Disorders of thy Wvi-r "no | ier box. At Druggists or by infill. JiaiUvay , t . 'o. , R5 Kim Btrcpt , N Y He sure to get "Itilrt- w.iy's' niul see that the name Is on want > ou buy. . , important to " Amateur ; We have just received a supply of Self-toning Paper Made by the American Arlstotype Co. Thl : s the latest thing | n printing paper , an < the manufacturer's naiuo Is sufficient guur nntec as to quality of same. Wo have several other new specialties II the photo line. Call and see them. T he Robert Dempster Co , 1215 Farnam St. ' ,1 Dyspepsia Cure Digests what you eat. ItartllidallycligegtstliQfoodandaida Nature in streiiKtliiMilnp und rccon- Btructing the exhausted digestive or gans. It is the lat cst discovered digest- ant ana tonic. INO other preparation can approach it in eflleiency , It in stantly relieves and permanently cure. * . Dyspepsia , Indigestion , Ileartbura , Flatulence , Sour Stomach , Nausea , SickFIealaclieGastraltfiaCranipsand ( , allotherrcsultsof imperfectdigestion , = r ocred by E. C. DeWItt ft Co. . Cblcaao. ilejlur-j VITAL It V. LOST VIGOR AND MANHOOD Cures Inipotcncy , Night Emissions and wasting diseases , aU effects of self- abuse , or excess and indis cretion. Aiiorvotonicund blood builder. Brings llib pink plow to pale checks anil restores tte ) lire of youth. By maiifiOcper liox ; O boxes for $12.fi ( ) ; xvith a written iiiiraii- tcu to cure or refund the immey. NERVITA MEDICAL CO. Clinton & . Jackson S c. , CHIpACO. ILL. MJITH , Dillon Drill ; Co , , Sole AKi'iil * , lUlli mill Fnnuim MM , , Oniiiliiiili. . Mm. \ \ liiHlott'N SiiiilliliiK' .Syrup , Has been used for over FIKTY VJ5AUH hy MILLIONS nl .MOTIIKItS for tholr " . 'IIIL. DKKN WMII.K TKITIIINU. : with rr.u- I-'ii-T Sff'C'ir9. : ! It 8OOTIIH8 the ( M 11 LI ) , SOKTHN8 tinJI'.MK. ( . ALLAVK all PAIN. CI'HICH U IN'H COLIC , mill IH Uio lic'HI rem edy for niAltltllOUA. Holil by Uri ) Kl tH In ( very part of the woilil. Ho sure und axl ( for "MiH WlimlowV HonlhliiK Hyriip , " and tnKo no other kind. Twutity-Uve rent ! ! a hottli ; . Woodward & MR'1 ' * Tel TOHAl , UlIMI. TOMIJIIT , KMT. , On.it Siicreas The Cfrunl and Only HERRMANN Hour I.ONS t'iMiii Sniiirx , JJlB lilt of tl.o i i.i < lines i. Thrro nlKhtn , i r.mniom'fuK . 'i'lnirn < i.iy. ' ) ( "u I XT l'JM.itliu'i Kutunlny SUI | > ) > ' ' < ! l > > "IIIU " ll < of Hit' . ' .MiMiii , _ _ 1 I H-llllllll- | I "II I. | M VTINII : T ( IJ\'I. AID etMt. ft fnildren , 10i , CUIIcry , 10- . \ -TONIGHT AT 8:15- : M \ llllTV : \HV. < NTIIIJI.I < I'll Vllliv : < \sj ; . L I , \ > ' ! ' ( ) \\D I.AUICi : . \HMi N'riM.i : SISTIJUS , \ \ uo'i'iiMJ \ \ IKII''IIII : ; ) , miM MHS. .miMin IIAIIIIV. \ \ ( ISDi1 ; ! ! ' ! I , IIIOf.-UAI'll. ' 1'ilc-cH Never ChanKliiB KvcnlngH , ID-1 , Sic , Wlr H ; Ncxl Wok Tinlirllllunl KoclL-ty Actru.irf. \ , I.1U.IAN III-HKIIAHT uml Coiiipaiiy , ' Tracariero-M8rv'Wrr' " The - ' , iii-r > cvcnliiK with Miillnrih \ \ ( . ( | IH | Hat THIS TIUnniiii ) oi'iit \ COMCVNY Slug Jolmnn StruuHS Ught Oiern. THE QUEEN'S ' LACE HANDKERCHIEF IJrlce We , 85o nnd Sue. Ut-c-li 3IAHTIIA.