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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1002.
10 TARE FEDERALS' SIDE Senator Bpooner to Ask Official IuTestiga tion of Porto Eico Election. CLAIMS MEN WERE STOPPED FROM VOTING Intearia Hepertlnsr to President Al Irgrtl Oratr Irrea-nlarltlea la Re cent rnllllrnl Flarht and Demanding; Artloa. MADISON, Vli., Nov. 9. Senator John C. Spooner has decided to call President Roosevelt's attention to the reports of po litical irregularities or outrages In rorto Rico and will probahly ask that an official Investigation be made. Senator Spooner left for Washington last Bight, having been failed by the president for a conference on the coming message to congress. Colonel George Vf. Bird of this city, father of Hobart S. Bird, editor of the San Juan News, persuaded the senator to take the matter up. He laid beforo him evi dence tending to prove that certain promi nent members of the federal party were being maliciously persecuted and prose cuted for their political activity. It Is alleged that during the campaign that ended last Tuesday a certain element of the party opposing the federalists re sorted to every means of intimidation and In some Instances even to physical vio lence to break up their political meetings and suppress their political activity. It la also alleged that threats were freely made against the Uvea of the federalists should they have the temerity to go to the polls and attempt to vote. MANY GERMANS MAKEH0L1DAY Observe) "Deatsctaer Tsa" la New York la Treaeac of Prlace of Fleaa. NEW YORK, Nov. 9. "Deutscher Tag.' a German festival, which has been cele brated In other parta of the country for over twenty years, was observed for the first time In this city today. Ten thousand Germans gathered In Mad ison Square Garden in memory of the first landing of their race In America. The ceremonies; were attended by Prince Henry von Pless, who was accompanied by Kerr Herman, the repreaentatlve of the Berlin Chamber of Commerce. The German embassy at Washington waa rep resented by Count A. von Quadt-Wykra-dltny. the charge d'affaires, end Herr von Hitter, the secretary of legation. The family of the late General Frana Slgel occupied a box as special guests of honor. L, A. Wleman, president of the Baltimore Saengerfcst association, accom panied by a delegation of Gernian-Amer. leans of that city, took part. The garden was decorated la the German colore, black, red and white, alternating with the American flag. H. A. C. Anderson, president of the United German societies, under whose di rection the "Deutscher Tag" waa given, delivered the address of the day. He called attention to the fact that other nationalities In the city had a distinctively national holiday, while the Germans made no such demonstration. A German .day, auch as the Irishmen's St, Patrick's day, was the design of the "Deutscher Tag." He declared that since the daya of Herkimer and Steuben In the revolution, and Blgel and Carl Scburs In the rebellion, Qer. mans had dona their duty to the adopted fatherland In war and peace, In science, art, muslo and agriculture. Following the address Dr. Anderson re viewed the flagbearere of all the societies, and to the accompaniment of orchestra and band the entire audience aang the German anthem, "Deutschland, Deutachland Uber Allea." MANY PRELATES PARTICIPATE Cleveland Obaervea Cathedral AnnU veraary with Much Pomp ad Show, i CLEVELAND, Nov. 9. Tbla was the big geat day of the aeveral which are being taken up In the observance of the fiftieth anniversary of SU John's cathedral In thla city. Pontifical mass waa celebrated by Bishop Denis O'Donagbue of Indianapolis at 10. Among those present were Archbishop Elder of Cincinnati, Archbishop Ryan of Philadelphia, Bishop Maea of Covington, Ky., Bishop McQuald of Rochester, N. Y., Bishop Horstmann of Cleveland and Vicar General Byrne of Boaton. The sermon waa by Bishop McQuald. A parade waa held In the afternoon of 10, 100 Catholics, representing aeveral aocietiea and ths city's parishes. UNION MEN SEE FACTORIES British Labor Leaders Will Visit Chi cago Beforo Kad of the Week. MONTREAL, Nov. 9. Ten members of the Mosely trades Investigation committee arrived here today from England. Tbey will leave In the morning for Niag ara Falls, N. Y., where they will be Joined by the other members of the commission, who have already arrived, and will proceed later In the week for Chicago. ! DEATH RECORD. . Dr. Newtoa Tooker. CHICAGO, Nov. 9. Dr. Robert Newton Tooker, a prominent physician of Chicago and president of the Illinois Homeopathic association, died suddenly today of apo plexy. When a aervant found his body ly ing on the floor In the bathroom the phy alclan bad apparently been dead aeveral hours. Dr. Tooker, who waa 61 years of age, waa widely known aa a writer on medical subjects. NiaVK CANS qmrarrare Nrtfuunr.itreauiui4oua, fHiua uiKiiuood. droiu. mm. Mtmrd ma na niu Intending L&rrf kuould laka ft boat ftu,ni.fillia reauuat Slirniu 4 sluConneU Drug Co., Omaha. MEN to TRANSLATE STRENUOUS LIFE Prlaraa and Celleaaae Paallah Roosevelt's Famoaa Work la Kreaeb. PARIS, Nov. . A French translation of President Roosevelt's book "The Strenuous Life," which appeared here last week tinder the title of "La Vie Intense" has attracted widespread Interest. The translation la by Princess Ferdinand De Faucigny Luclnga and Jean Izlouet, who declare their work has been authorised by Mr. Roosevelt. The preface paya a glowing tribute to the United States and compares President Roosevelt's book to Jamea Bryre's "The American Commonwealth," esylng the lat ter glvea the views of an outside observer, while "The Strenuous life," givea those of one on the inside. President Roosevelt is described as "the virile champion of a nation that has be come powerful In deriding the destinies of the world." The high standards which Mr. Roosevelt has Introduced Into public life In America are dwelt upon. Another work by the Vlcomte De Noallles, which appeared last week, gives a detailed account of the operations of the French soldiers and marlnea who participated lh the war for American Independence. The information waa obtained from official sources. FIGHT TO EVADE TAXES Chlaeae Object te Paylac Money to Go In Rorosesa In demaltlea. PEKIN, Nov. 9. A rebellion against tax ation to meet the Indemnity China la to pay the powers baa broken out In the south western part of Chill province. Troops have been sent to suppress the disorders. Prefoatain Replaces Tsrte, OTTAWA, Ont., Nov. 9. Raymond Pre fontaln, M. P., will, It is understood, bo called to the cabinet tomorrow to take the place of Mr. Tarte, who resigned the port folio of public works at the request of the premier. Ships Salato Klas's Birthday. PANAMA, Colombia, Nov. 9. At noon to day the British, American and Chilian men- of-war in the bay fired salutes of twenty- one guns In honor of the anniversary of the birthday of King Edward. . . 8ht,a Oat Foreign Ships. MELBOURNE, Nov. 9. The . common wealth government la preparing a bill to exclude foreign owned ships from the Aus tralian coastwise service. ghats Ont Rock, feller. LONDON, Nov. 10. A special dispatch received from Calcutta says the Indian government has refused the Standard Oil company permission to prospect in the oil fields of Burmah. Spanish Cabinet May Iteslca. MADRID, Nov. 9. The Spanish cabinet has offered to resign If the premier thlnka well. He will consult the king tomorrow and reconstruction of the ministry Is probable. Kitchener Opens Colic. CAIRO, Egypt, Nov. 9. Lord Kitchener formally opened the new Gordon college here today. He dwelt on the progress of the Soudan and Its prospects. TO CURB A COLIJ lit ORE DAY Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tableta. All druggists refund the money If It falls to cure. E. W. Grove's signature is on each box. 16c TELLS OF PEARY ROW (Continued from First Page.) keep completely away from me and my at' uona. Rather than accent mv medical services for his Eskimos (although, within a stone' a throw of his door were the graves of seven of his party who had died within a couple of months of his refusing my medical serv ices at Jtan), Mr. Peary never sent any notice to me when thla man was afterward critically ill in his aervlce. On January 28 I wrote: "I will ask you to aell ma aeventy-flve pounds biscuit, twelve cans milk, ten pounds coffee, Ave pounds tea, eight pounds bacon, small bag Of salt, few Jara of beef extract. Cut list or omit. If coffee can be spared and not sugar, then coffee alone.' me reply camei "i regret tnat i nave no provisions to spare. lie sent me some salt and four two-ounce jara of beet extract. l returned this, with a note: "You aeem to have figured very close on provisions, return the salt. You may need it." On March 7 I sent to Sabine from a visit to the lower settlements to ask for medi cine for dying Eskimos. Mr. Peary had gone north the day before. The ateward refused the medicine and would not allow two natlvea 111 at headquarters to be treated (one of whom died a little later) saying he was under orders. I sledged iS5 miles the entire trio and returned to nnd one native dead and anotner died next cay From getting slightly wet on the Journey during a forced march In a atorm I went to' bed 111. Diarrhoea ensued, lasting three months, until I got a change of food from the whalers. I had the earns trouble two months In the fall. May zv I went to Sabine to complete the removal of my effects. Mr. Peary had re turned, l was oCTered no entertainment, but directed to leave Just as soon as pos sible, wnirn 1 aid without sleeping. 1 relt that my responsibility to stay at Anoritok had ended. I went 260 mile to Cape York, hoping to get mall via whalers They gave me generous supplies. I was nrouant man nv w indward on August .. was given no supplies. Its return on Au gust 28 waa grateful, as twice previously it had been frosen in and detained all winter. I lived the year in Eskimo huts, eating their coarse, uncleanly food, but returned to civilisation still enamored with the Arc tic, In good health and tine spirits. During the year forty-five deaths thinned the tribe. so that only 187 remained. One man was murdered, being suspected of witchcraft and one boy waa killed by a man Buffering from aeiirium or mania. Anoiner ooy waa badly stabbed In the arm and side from the same cause. A number of children were strangled upon the death of their mother. In a caae of twlna both met the jame fate, because of auperatitloua fears. My motives for remaining norm were as pure as the driven snow, aa plain aa a, h C. and aa noble aa Ood ever gave to man Tbey were simply that I would not leave men In the Arctic without a chance for medical aid. The animosity exhibited In the endeavor to brand me and bring me Into disrepute, the refusal of my unpaid aalary on auch technical grounds. Mr. Peary e aimoat in human treatment of me without nrovoca tion during the last year, and his threat to maroon me for a fifth year on the aide of the enamel uninhabited by F-akimne on the expedition vessel taking final leave if I was on the headquarters aide of the chan nel when the ship arrived, make reasons for my resignation unnecessary. A dis criminating public can Imagine that they would exlat. They would entail a long and to ma shameful story and 1 shall never undergo the mortification of repeating them II i can avoid 11. (Signed) T. B. DEDRIC1C HYMENEAL Elaael-Mtllcr. HASTINGS. Neb.. Nov. 9. (Special.) Mlas Laura Miller of thla city waa mar rled at 9 o'clock this morning to Charles Einsel of Haigler, Neb., Rev. Nan Dyke Wyght of the Presbyterian church official ing. Tba newly married couple departed on ths 10: SO train for Omaha, where they will remain a few daya before going to Kansas City and St. Louie. Mr. and Mrs Einsel will be "at borne" at Haigler after November 10. , WILL BREAK BANDIT BANDS Military and Civil Authorities Unite in Philippine! Agaiist Ladrones. BRIGANDS TERRORIZE THREE PROVINCES KvCn Manila la Sot Free from Depre dations of Armed Gnerrlllaa 5nm brrlnic Many Hondreda Who Live In Monatalaa. MANILA, Nov. 9. The government Is adopting vigorous measure to suppress the lsdronea In the provinces of Csvlte, Rlzal and Bulacan. A sone embracing these prov inces and surrounding Mailt la the scone of constant petty and sometimes serious disorders. Several armed bands, some of them numbering 200, are operating In the district and have committed various dep redations, afterward finding a safe refuge in the mountains. The government Intends to employ the military to suppress these brigands, and It Is probable they will be requested to pro tect the more Important towns, while the constabulary conducts the field operations. It Is thought that martial law In a modi fied form will be declared and the privilege of the writ of habeaa corpus auspended In Cavlte province, which bas been the home of lsdronea for ages. Milltsry control of Cavlte province Is not contemplated. It Is intended that the mil itary and civil authorities shall work In conjunction, the belief being held that ad vantage has been taken of the complete Inactivity of the soldiers in some parta of the Island, and It la thought that the use of the army by the civil authorltlea will have a beneficial effect. The vigorous campaign against ladronea conducted by volunteers In Bulacan prov ince has resulted In driving many refugee bandits Into Rlzal, where the campaign Is now opening. General Davis la co-operating with Gov ernor Taft. He haa strengthened the gar risons in Rlzal and Is supporting and as sisting the native constabulary, which is now afield. The operations in Cavlte prov ince will commence shortly. BRITISH ASK FOR FRANCHISE Wish to Bnlld Philippine Railways, bat Mast Giro Americans First Chance. ' MANILA. Nov. 9. The Encllsh avndlcate which operates the Manlla-Dagupan rail road haa applied for a franchise to con struct a railroad from Gulgulnto, province of Bulacan, to Cabanuatan, province of Nueva EouIJa. The ayndlcato contemplates later the extension of the road to Apparl, on the north coast of Luzon. It wants the government to grant a right-of-way and to make certain tariff taxes and concessions for a term of yeara. The commission is nrenarln a rnUrnnrt law and will not grant the franchise until Americana have had a chance to examine the line of the proposed road and submit proposals. The line to ADoart will be nart of the future Luzon trunk line and the franchise for Its construction la therefore a matter of Importance. RIVAL SECTS . MAY GO TO LAW Dlaaeatlne; Manila Catholics Seise Chnrches and Hold Rcrvloca In Them. . MANILA, eNov. 9. The dissenting native Catholica who last week took .possession of the Pandacan church at Manila have now surrendered it to the Roman Catholica. Other native dissenters seized a church near Cavlte and held services there today. It ta thought the question of property rights Involved in these seizures will be taken Into court. PENSIONS FOR WESTERNERS Snrvlvors of tho Wars Generously Re. membered by the General Government. WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. (Special.) The following pensions have been granted: Issue of October 16: Nebraska: Orlelnals William Church. Meadowgrove, 18; William H. Watts, Hunt ley, ts. increase, reiaeue, eic itooeri wit her, Omaha, 18; Henry Fleming, Atkinson, 112; Lincoln A. Stuart, Hlldreth, 18 (war with Spain). Iowa: Original William B. Lathrop, Wichita, $& Increase, reissue, etc. El banan W. Carnenfer. Washington. IS: Joel C. Bavage (dead), Harrison, IS; Mordecal B. uroque, isneii kock, zju; wiuiam i.atnram, Red Oak, 8: David M. Bass. Boone, $10; Patrick Raftery, Odebolt, $12. Widows, minors and dependent relatives Italy Moore, Council Bluffs, $8. South Dakota: Increase, reissue, etc. Charles W. Strong, Gettysburg, flO; George W. Smith, Aberdeen, 111. Wyoming: increase, reissue, etc. 1 nomas A. Powers, Slack, $24. issue of October 17: KT.k.Halra . I Min.il. At. Vrimtm J. Parris, York. $8; Stephen H. Bo'ulls, At kinson. $6. Widows, minors and dependent relatives Mary J. Freiburgnous, Salem, $8; Almira J. Robinson, Fremont, $12. Iowa: Originals Qeorge W. Allen, Ber tram, $8; John II. Holland, Des Moines, $10; Frank W. Child, Fort Madison, $6; Howard 8. Wilson, Clinton, $6 (war with Spain). In crease, reissue, etc. Samuel A. Walker, Alnsworth, $12. Widows, minors and de pendent relatives Johanna C. Molberg, Klon, $12; minors of Samuel Erlewlne, Woodbine, $14. South Dakota: Increaas. reissue, etc. Joseph H. Palmer, Wlntield, $14. issue or ucloDer in: Nebraska: Increase, reissue, etc. John W. Deck, Brunswick, $12. lows: increase, reissue, etc. naries Bower (dead), Coon Kaplds, $12; Francis Mouier, waiervme, iz iMexican war). Widows, minors and dependent relatives Eliza C. Havens, Sidney, Hi; Anna Oar land, Baldwin, $8; Ellen Meek, Davenport, $12. South Drkota: Increase, reissue, etc. James Patrick McDonald. Parker. $S: Ira W. Dibble, Parker, $17. Issue of October 20: Nebraska: Original Benjamin P. Alward (dead), Beatrice, $4. Widows, minors and dependent relatives Sarah A. Vanscoy, South Omaha, $8. Iowa: Originals Jamea H. crowder. Mis souri Valley, $12; Charles W. Dunn, Wick. $6; Ellas F. Ogg, Mount Pleasant, $12; George A. Oreeg. Quarry, $6; John 11. Ellis, iturneston, ziz; Micnaei rnompson, looter vtlle. $10. Increase, reissue, etc. Wattles W. Wolf, Lewis. $10; Peter Eckerson, Sioux City. $; Oeorge W. Alton, Hlllsboro, $10. issue or October a: Nebraska: Increase, reissue, etc. Andrew Gibson. Fsirtield, $8; George H. Davey, Sutton $12; William Mapel. Weeping Water, $12; Oscar Yaple, Hardy, $8. Widows, minors and dependent relatives Ann E. Beardsley, Eagle. $8. Iowa: Orliflnala Mlio Adams, Cedar Kaplds, $6; William J. JefTers, Red Oak. $S (war with Spain ). Increase, reissue, etc. Daniel M. Cox, Moulton, $12; Weldner H. Spera. Counoll Bluffs, $12: Alva H. Barton, Msrshalltown, $12; Kdward C. Barklev, Sol diers' Home, MarBhalliown, $'.0; Samuel King, Raymond, $6: Constance Hlntnn. Col fax, $14; George Snyder, Pleeaantvllle, 8: William B. Witty, Dee Moines. $,: Wllllim E. Fowler, Leclalre. $12; David CI. Ander son, Keokuk, ISU. Widows, minors and de. fendent relatives Sarah Bullard. Keller on, $8; Marthlne Montgomery, Davenport, $8; Sarah E. Roberta. Ciuthrle Center, 8; Emma Knapp. Little Cedar, $8; Berelda parish. Vlncennes, $11. South Dakota: Increase, reissue, etc. pwlght L. Hiscox. Hot Springs, $8. Issue of October 22: Nebraska: Originals Paul J. Arkela, Stanton, $4 (war with Spain). Increase, re issue, etc William Matzke, Mtiford, $8; Frank S. Wells, Brunlng. $12. Iowa: lncresss, reUsue, etc. George ElUemlller, Alburnett, $8. Widows, minors and dependant relatives Minor of William Kurth, State Center, $10; Louslna Prlct, Ik-i Moliies, $8; Naomi Ferguson, Ottumwa, $12. South Dakota: Increase, reissue, etc. Jamea L. Drnruan, Hloux Falls, $8, Joseph Cvok. Gettysburg, $17. BURY THEIR OLD COMRADE Grand Army Men aad Pythian Veter. ana at William Rawltser'a Fssersl. Members of the Grand Army of the Re public. Knlghta of Pythias and the Women" Relief Corps united at the funeral of Wil liam Rawltzcr In doing honor to a dead comrade yesterday afternoon. The services wero held at the home of Albert H. Rawlt zcr, manager of the Omaha Tent and Awn ing company, and aon of the dead man, at 2 o'clock. The house and the front yard was filled with veterans, battle-scarred and aged, who remained throughout the long service and had a last look at the face of him who had been so much to them in days gone by. A short address waa made by Rabbi Si mon of Temple Israel, after which the mem bers of Garfield circle, Ladles of the Grand Army, and the membefs'bf George A. Cus ter post, Grand Army of the Republic, con ducted services according to the ritual of the order. Following this, short talks on the life of the deceased were made by sev eral friends. The remains were taken to the Forest Lawn cemetery, where the Pythian Veter ans association, of which deceased was a member, conducted the burial service. The pall bearers selected at the request of Mr. Rawltzer a short time before his death from the ranks of the Veterana association were: E. E. French, Edward Haymaker, M. L. Hoerner, George H. Krager, Joseph Hadfleld and Charles Hollo. Music was furnished by a quartet. Mr. Rawitzer'a death waa a surprise to his friends and family. He had been grad ually failing for some time, but not until last Monday wbb his condition thought to be dangeroua. He was 71 years of age and was born In Berlin. Germany, and waa the only one out of a large family to leave the fatherland. He nettled In Nebraska in 1857 and haa since made this his home except during the war between the states, when he was a member of Company A, Forty-first Wisconsin volunteers. . Immediately after the war he returned to Omaha. He leaves many relatives in the east who are amoni the country's best known man ufacturers. Of bis Immediate family he leaves a widow, four daughtera and threo sons. These were all present at the funeral. For many years Mr. Rawltzer has been as sociated with his son In the Omaha Tent and Awning company. LIFE ON SLENDERTHREAD Hotel Gncst ta Konnd Barely Alive, with Room Foil of Gas. As a result of a hilarious time Saturday night Henry Wllaon of Arlington, Neb., had an experience at the Klondike hotel which came very near costing him his life. He was found unconscious lying on the floor of his room barely alive, apparently having Inhaled most of the gas that had escaped from a Jet wide open near him. Police Surgeons Hahn and Mick brought him around after hard work and he is now out of danger. i . With Wilson when he went to the hotel In the early part of ths night was a woman whom he registered as his wife. When his door was opened by the clerk of tho hotel the woman had gone and Wll aon lay on the floor alone. The clerk, no tified the police of the disappearance of the woman, and It was at first thought that she had attempted to murder hlnv After a thorough Investigation the police said Wilson's . condition . was due to his own carelessness. ,Hla door was locked and the key, which was in the lock, was on the inside. The nlghfflerk, who had gone off duty before Wllsoipas discovered, said Wilson,' after going td tho room with the woman, left the hotel and went to a sa loon in the neighborhood, where he re mained for some time. During his ab sence the woman left. Wilson returned In toxicated. Wilson was found near the foot of his bed, lying face down. ' His arms were out stretched and hla hands lightly grasped the bottom of a washstand In the corner of the room. He was fully dressed and appeared aa though he bad fallen Immediately upon entering the room. He doea not know how the gas came to be turned on and said he waa positive that after turning It off be held a lighted match above the jet to see that It waa off. He complained to the police that he had been robbed of $9. Wilson was discovered by the day clerk at the hotel, who In pass ing the room smelted the gas. The door was locked and had to be broken open. WEATHER IS NOT ALARMING No Prospect of Any Serlons Fall In the Temperature In Thla Vicinity. Much apprehension waa felt In Omaha yesterday when the temperature began to fall and a little rain came. Persistent flaunting of cold wave signals by news papers which do not aeem to realize that the Missouri valley Is not confined to Omaha's immediate vicinity had the effect of unnerving lota of people whose coal blna do not contain the customary supply of hard coal. On Saturday Forecaster Welsh announced that Omaha waa In no Immediate danger of a visitation from King Winter, and last night hla reports from all western atatlona were auch as to warrant a repetition of his assurance of Saturday. "There la nothing alarming Vn the con ditions," said the observer In charge of the weather office at 9 o'clock, after he had looked over the reports sent In for the evening. "In fact, no evidence exlsta of any material change in the situation. ) Our reports show very little precipitation anywhere, no high winds ana no unusual drop In the temperature. No cold wave la coming, and no algn of one- Is now ap parent." Inquiry at the dispatching offices of the various railroads late last night failed to develop any rumora of an approaching cold wave. BEAVER CITY, Neb., Nov. 9. (Special Telegram ) Ths thermometer has fallen 40 degreea since noon and a blizzard is set ting In from the northeast. KEARNEY, Neb., Nov. 9. (Special Tele gram.) The thermometer baa fallen many degreea today and It is snowing at thia hour. CHILDREN'S HOME. A Well nun Place. At a children'a borne In Fort Wayne, Ind., they have entirely abandoned coffee because of the bad effect of It. Mrs. M. B. Goraline, who Is the matron ia meeting with grand success. She waa compelled four years ago to discontinue the use of coffee and after making aev eral experiments concluded that Postuni filled the bill and has used it ever since. She has charge of a family of children numbering from 22 to 89 and writes us, I give Postum Coffee freely, using no coffee at all. The children are always well; ws have had no aickneaa for two years ex cept auch as they contract at school like whooping cough, measles, etc. No bilious attacks, no fevers, no skin diseases. The children are all plump and in good condi tion. Clear complexions, no sallow or muddy looking faces, auch as result from the use of coffee. Ws always make Postum strictly according to directions and It gives pleasure and health to alL HAWAII FACES TROUBLE GoTernor' Suspends Official! Who Test Hia Power in Court. SAYS SENATE MUST APPROVE HIS DECREE Many Pnbllc Servants 1 utter ( load Are Ousted aad One Flahta to Re gain Admlaalon to Ilia Offlce. HONOLVLU, Nov. 1. (Correspondence of the Associated Press.) Jamea H. Boyd, local superintendent of public works, has been auspended from ofBce by Governor Dole and arrested on a warrant, charged with the embezzlement of 11.650- of public funds. Boyd's suspension renders a third Important territorial office vacant and has involved the governor In another legal tangle as to bis powers of suspension. Boyd was In San Francisco when his chief clerk, B. H. Wright, waa arrested on a charge of embezzlement a aggregating over $3,000, the treasurer accused of ab sconding with $18,000 of publlo money and the auditor suspended under grave charges. He returned here on October 22 and was handed s le'ter from the governor notify ing him of his suspension. The superin tendent declared he would resume charge of his offlce, but found 'police on guard to keep him out. When be appeared at the capltol and attempted to enter his offlce there waa a violent struggle In the cor ridor. Boyd gave up and asked the courts for a mandamus to compel the governor to allow him to resume charge of the offlce, as serting that he had no power to suspend htm without the consent of the senate. It is understood that the governor haa laid the situation before President Roose velt. Stamp Tax I'nconstltntlonal. The supreme court reversed the decision of Judge Little of Hllo upholding the con stitutionality of the territorial law impos ing a stamp tax on certain documents. United States Attorney Breckona has be gun suit to condemn the steamer Julia F. Whalen, In which Captain Rosehlll recently made hla trip to Marcus Island in the hope of getting the island away from the Jap anese. W. C. Peacock, the owner of the achooner. Is the defendant, and is charged with having aworn that he was an Ameri can citizen In order to get an American register for hla vessel, when in fact he was a British subject. The sum of $2,500 or the vessel is demanded aa a forfeit. Last night saw the end of the most ear nestly contested political campaign Hawaii bas ever seen. There are practically only two parties In the field, the home rulers, headed by Mr. Wilcox, who is a candidate for re-election to congress and Is endorsed by the democrats, and the republicans, led by Prince Cupid Kalanlanaole. Amusements. At the t'relithton-Orpheum. Ned Wayburn's "Jockey Club" Is the headline feature at the Crelghton-Orpheum for the week. It ia aimply a bunch of pretty girls, headed by Countess Olga von Hatzfeldt, who sing and dance with an energy that eliclta furious applause. One of their songs ia a reminiscent affair, that brings back memories of music halls of many years ago. For example, "I Hate to Tell, But Then I Must," waa a popular ditty before any of the members of the present Jockey Club was born, and thia doesn't Intend to give the impression that they are all Infants, either. Even "Sweet Violets" antedatea most of them, hut they sing it and do a neat little bit of foot work In cadence with the sweet strains of the re frain. Harry LeClalr, the impersonator, has a lot of new things this time, and. makes an uproarious hit. Hla presentation of the old-time "legitimate" actress, with an imitation of Fannie Janauschek in the role of Mother Rosenbaum, is excellent. O. K. Sato, the hobo Juggler, does a number of old tricks with new accompaniments in a way that keepB the house laughing all the time. Raschetta brothers are an accom plished pair, of athletes, and their feats have the merit of novelty. Dan and Dolly Mann have a neat sketch, for which they carry special scenery, and present It ef fectively. Rosa Lee Tyler sings well, and Dclphlno and Delmora do a neat musical turn. Stuart Robson and aeveral of his company occupied a box at the matinee yesterday afternoon and the great come dian aeemed to enjoy the bill more than any one else in the audience, which waa the largest matinee audience of the season. The attendance at night waa also very large. At the Boyd. As one of the numerous class of "b'gosh" dramas presented aa portraying folk-life In New England halt a century or more ago, "The Village Postmaster" ta entirely ortho dox, and the audience la neither disap pointed of any of. those features which it haa been educated to expect or startled by any radical Innovations. The same sim ple country life is depicted with its person nel of the familiar typea of stage "Rube," male and female, and ita stage pictures of the country store, the donation party, threshing day on the farm and the village church. Manifestly there la a certain pro portion of the theater going public that is entertained by that aort of thing and large audlencea attended both performances of "The Village Postmaster" at the Boyd yea terday and gave abundant evidence of their approval. The piece is well constructed dramatically and well written. The com pany la capable, and Its members achieve all of the possibilities of the play. NOW LEAN TO THE ARTISTIC Vnele '8am Gets New Dealcn for Document Furnished to Inventors. For the first time in sixty yeara a change has been made by the United States gov ernment in connection with the deeds ls aued to Inventors in securing their crea tions. Heretofore letters patent aa issued by the United States comprised a simple document, unadorned excepting for the red seal of the patent office, the usual official blue ribbon and a ateel engraving of the patent office, before which la shown a darkey's pushcart and a street car drawn by a single borse. The last letters patent, one of which has Just been received by Messrs. Sues it Co., of Omaha, discloses that aomethlng of tho artistic ia now em bodied In the patenta Issued, and the new document shows a handsome border embel lished deed, aurrounded with scrolls and arabesque, surmounted by a beautiful pic ture of tha patent office upon a scroll, above which la diacloaed the coat-of-arms of the United E;ates. Below Is a shield, while upon one aide la shown an inventor resting upon a gear wheel and bearing a torch, while upon the aide opposite is an Inventor aurrounded by retorts snd chem ical apparaU-s. The blue ribbon skirts the border on one side, while the seal is In the lower left hand corner, the whole making a very beautiful document. Wright wrongs no man. Wright's old fashioned buckwheat flour Is pur. Pure and ir E as? vu Light Biscuit Lick Pastry " Us-lit Cite! Light Work Ught Cost SURE and-- Quick-as-a-wink ! TaH-0tr?l SOME OTHER TIME ISN'T ANY TIME AT ALL You will not move thcu. If you don't rouse yourself now you will probably continue to put up with the same inconveniences for the next six years. Do they keep your offlce clean? Your windows? The halls? The elevator? Is the building n fire trap? nave they an elevator that runs once an hour on week days and not at all nights or on Sundays? Is your office hot in sum mer and cold in winter? Any other troubles? The cure for all these ills is an offlce in The Bee Building. R. C. PETERS & 0., Rental Agents. Ground Floor. CRITICISE SHIPPING BILL Manila Realilenta Given Chance to Kxpreaa Vletva on Heir Rea-nlatloaa. MANILA, Nov. 9. The commission has decided to hold a public bearing on the coastwise shipping bill before taking final action. The measure as drafted permits foreign vessels to engage in the Philippine coast wise trade until 1904. It requlrea owners of foreign vessels bringing Chinese crews to the Philippines to give bonds on the Chinamen, it requires the payment of duties on supplies purchased abroad, It glvea the governor power . to fix freight rates and makes coasting steamers common carriers. The last provision alms at ending dis crimination by the trading companies now operating. CHOLERA RIFE IN MANILA Many Thonaanda Have Died of the Dlaeaae, Which Still Sweeps Ialanda. MANILA, Nov. 9. Cholera continues to be intermittent in different parts of the archipelago. The recorded total of cases ia 105,000, and of deaths 67,000. The actual number of cases exceeds tho recorded number by 20 per cent. FIRE RECORD. At Beaver Falls. BEAVER 7ALLS, Pa., Nov. 9. The plant of the Keystone Driller company was de stroyed by Ore today. Loss, $100,000; in surance, JG5.000. Jack Daoa-berty'a Trouble. Jack Daugherty of South Omaha will today answer to the charges of being drunk ana disorderly, resisting an omcer and ma licious destruction of property. He was ar rested at Pat Moran's saloon, Twelfth and Douglas streets. He was expelled from the place for conduct unbefitting a barroom, and when he could not re-enter, kicked in the screen door. When Officer Flynn wished to arrest him he objected. Walter Cuts Hack Driver. At 4:30 a. m. Sunday Buck Howard of 323 North Fourteenth street, a waiter in the Owl saloon, attacked Geortre Gny of 2015 Caldwell street, a hack driver, with a knife, cutting his moutn ana adding an inch on th rlieht side to the width of the same. The asxault occurred in front of the saloon. Gay said that the waiter came running out of the door and etruck him. They had had no previous trouble. Always tho Samo Good Old 12) 7) Ths Prlda cf Milwaukee Bend Postal Card for New Brochure which tells why BLATZ BSR 18 RIGHT DLATZ MALT-VIVINE (NON-INTOXICANT) TONIC FOR THE WEAK All Druggists or Direct VAL. BLATZ BREWING CO.. Milwaukee OMAHA BRANCH, lia Dean-las St. Tel, tOSl. Dr. Lyon's PERFECT Tooth Powdsr AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY. Used by people of refinement for oyer a Quarter of a century. perfect. P-M-D Emmy Lou Her Book & Heart THE REAL CHILD I "Mrs. Martin's book is unique. There9 is nothing just like it. It is wonder' B fully sympathetic, humorous and true,." Ktw York Evtnlnt Tiltgram 'At All Book Stokes : McClurc, Phillips & Co. by George Madden Martin Illustrated bp C. L. Hint on Specialists In all DISEASES Bd DISORDERS of MEN. 12 years of iu ccasful practlae la Oniaba. CHARGES LOW. VADIOnrci C UVnnftnFI P anrl IHIIIWWUkbli II I Mllvvaaa flLkd 1 of tim LS1 swautM ta ur. roy or monwj CVllLill IC " tor III as ths OfrnlLId tborousblr tlawi from uiUia Vc owr tsu rrmpiom Simp salaot from tks ilU BUU1 . "BaaakiHO our- J IkiiSUHM on th. skis or two. Ttm.ot cooUUs aa ansroa oru" " III p a irJ from Scom or VICTIMS TO If EAR 1.1 til NBHVOUS I.KUlLITT OK X. IIALbTloN WilriNO WIAKNM8. With BaaiT MCAT "a , OliN. 4 MIUDLB AUBDiJ laofe .1 Jim. l,r ni Jtronsth, wttk ertu ull4 aad wk. ruraa (ukraotaoi. PrnllTMlC rtt wttk a aaw koias troU STniOTUnio BWDi. Mo sala. a SatoulMe I'liTiitHT KIbo ae BloMor Trcablaa. Wat tvaaaltatlaa K. Treatment by Mall. Call ar araaa, 110 . DR. SEARLES & SEARLES. lKdA AMLSUMKNTS. BOYD'S rrira?.""' O TONIGHT LAST TIME THE VILLAGE POSTMASTER Only Standing Room at 8 O'clock Last Night. Prices 25c, 5oc, 75c. Tues., Wed. Mat. & Night ADOLF PHIL Il'l'S presents the Musical Comedy (in German) NEW YORK in WORT und BILD. A rare treat for our German patrons. Prices Mat., 26c. toe; night. 25c, 50c, 75o, 11. o Thursday night. "The Tide of IJfe." K H. SUTIfKHN Friday and Bat. mat. and night. In "If I Were King." Beat Sale Tuesday. Telephone 1531. Matinees Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday. , M5. Every Night, s:15. ! HIGH CLASS VAUDEVILLE Ned Wayburn's Jockey Club, headed by Countess llaufeldt; Hurry LeClalr. O. K. u liuii.hit,,, ii nil Ijelmore. Hose Lee Tyler, Vuu and Lollla Mann, Itaachetta Bros, und the Klnodrome. Prices luc, 25c, fcuc. UOTbXI. The MILLARD IKta mum Uu.HM Its. A. ftUB. Leading Hotel. B P K t I A LTfTf:A Tl Htll LUNCHEON. FIFTY CENTS. 12:30 to 3 p. m. SUNDAY. i.M) p. m. DINNER, l&o. tueadlly increasing business haa nscsaal. tated an enlargement of Utla caia. duubLaial Ita fgriuar vaacUy.