OCR Interpretation

Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 25, 1903, PART I, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1903-10-25/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

TL U-4N.
' Bn, Oct. , !
Tnar la an artel nlt.
at fcsa erreat yrTi
Mftaa its la.
Something jew
Each Day
, . Tetet before have we displayed no many really fine dress
goods.' Something new and choice every day. 2so one designer
or manufacturer can make a season's styles. We study them
all, make our selections early, and the result is, we pick the
brightest thoughts from each lino. The season's best Is here.
All our pwn exclusive styles. They are all high-grade, beautiful
dress goods of exquisite texture. Among the extreme new things
f&Ufondaj. are: ' "
A tT tV k W f tDf f TXJ t7l - eVat, M , f akfln I .. a. tiratfv A 1Mb fit flW
t j v Jivjatw iv-aav oiri aw a t" " r" - a- , -
-rwn, Yn th. long- cost effect, beautiful silk lutr, long-, bright nap., In tha new
, V tf !Tcf, lnchea wide, good weight, requires no lining, tha very latest
Favt e-yaroj i . .
fcfrvtf COLORKD ZIBELINES In the new shade of gun-metal and champaign,
'(' tr tan oator,- Tha? are, the height of dress elegance, beautiful, long, glossy nap,
I J.,'iuWr the material for the long coat suits, M Inches, extra fin quality, 12.75 yard.
'Jf .rlTjLtJMfNAT&li ZlBELlNK-Pretty dark gronnd, almost black, with Just a
; fy aprlnkHng of long, bright colored halre -scattered OTer the surface. In a beau
i (forrencji Paon .finish all our own exclusive styles, M Inches, nothing finer
I 't ftewpr at any price, J4-60 a yard.
! It,At'N , COLOREp ZIBELINE8 AND BLACrt-fn all the new autumn shades,
I ' " fn tBe new mirror finish, beautiful quality at each price, ll.tt, 2.W, J3.0O-46 yard.
! k KOTO-Orders' for Samples through our mall order department for these goods
, wUl be promptly filled.- .,'
UZIT SILK LINING Wear guaranteed Sold at our
lining counter. ' ,
,(VMt. A.. Building, Corner Sixteenth and Douglai Sfl
resident Cnnnirgbsm of Trts Rural Mail
Carriers Batumi from East.
Postmaster Oracnl and Chief Emaen-
lh( Talk Favorably of Carriers' .
Interest Memorial Seat
to Coaaress.
. Bosttot 1fh Otheri Offer t Bay Stock
. Held by Complainant
' Plan Present Whereby Troahle la
, Montana Can Be Bottle Witnont
4 ,'yi
1 ,
WaJtlaa; for Result
Appeal to Conrt.
BUTTS, Mont, Oot H.-TJnlted States
: Senator William A. Clark, A. J. Davis, a
t (wll known Butt banker, and Other men
of wealth offered this afternoon by a reao
.. iutMtt presented to a mass meeting of the
Miners' union to buy the stock In the
, ,Boetotv Montana company held by Mr.
. .MoOlnnla and settle the trouble that re
sulted In tha shutdown of the properties
of the Amalgamated Copper company. The
offer was accepted and the formal proposi
tion will be made to Mr. McOlnnls. The
rreatest excitement followed the announce-
" meat and later the niners crowded the
streets, awaiting its outoome. Should Mr.
:, iloQlnnl acoept It U bettered the trouble
- would be over and the Amalgamated prob-
V, ably would put all its men to work at once.
., The mass meeting adopted a resoluUon
. asking, the supreme court to expedite mat
ir by at once taking up the appeal in
the matter of the McQtnnis injunction,
1 which caused the shutdown, and calling on
j tha - governor ' to call - a special session to
' vaaa tha "fair trial" Mil, a measure pre-
stinted la the last Montana assembly,' which
provides for the transfer of a case from
. pn county to another when any judge, la
though! to.ba prejudiced. ;
. The' session of the mass meeting was held
""behind closed doors and only, the results of
' ' the" meeting was given out
Attorneys for the Amalgamated Copper
the purpose of defrauding the public; that
the property was of but 110,000,000 value,
but that they formed a fraudulent com
mission to capitalise the company for 141,
000,000, and that at this time the company
was running on' a profitable basis with
work enough to guarantee a profit of
$5,000,000; that a number of persons under
their control acted as dummies, and that
John W. Young was one of the dummies.
Present Representative of Great
Britain at Madrid Will Go
Washington. '
LONDON, Oct 24. The Associated Press
Is able to announce the appointment of Sir
Henry Mortimer Durand, the British am
bassador at Madrid, as British ambassador
to the United States to Succeed the late
Sir Michael Herbert.
Official announcement of the appointment
however, will not be made until Monday,
when the king will formally sign his com
Sir Henry Durand left London yesterday
for Madrid, where, at his own desire, he
will personally announce his promotion,
The selection of Sir Henry to succeed Sir
Michael Herbert was a surprise to most
people here, chiefly because he has never
had any official political connection with
The Associated Press learns that Sir
Henry has frequently expressed a great
liking for Americans and a deeire to go to
the United States. His promotion comes
more or less in the ordinary course of dip
lomatlc Changes, but one of the strongest
recommendations which appealed to Foreign
Secretary tansdowne was Sir Henry's rep
utation of being an excellent lawyer.
similar qualification had much to do with
the late Lord PauhcefolA's selection:
The new ambassador will speedily bid
farewell to the Spanish court and proceed
to the United State without delay. "
Xadr Durand Is not very strong, hut It
is hoped that the American climate will
company toaay requested juage tiancey ; bencflt heP health and enable her to com
te expedite matters in' order to allow the pi.tely full
baaa to get to the supreme court by hearing
their arguments for objections in the bond
to be liven in ihe McOlnnls Injunction.
II said he was too busy to take the matter
tip at present
Jiidgs Clancey . appeared on the streets
guarded by two deputy sheriffs, with two
others close by. It is said he fears violence.
There has been none thus far, but the chief
of police haa sworn In men as a precaution.
The mules used to haul or were brought up
and shipped to pasture today. These ani
mals are never brought to the surface until
a shutdown of some duration is expected.
, Many miners probably will leave If the
ml rtes do not resume operations toon.
(V Bollalnar Coneera In Answer o
v. California Salt Says Promoters
Acted Wrongfully.
; States. Shipbuilding company has filed an
:4nswer to the suit to foreclose A mortgage
a, tha- Union Iron works id ' the circuit
xourt in tbls city tor iif.wo.wu, niea oy me
Mercantile Trust company of New York.
In brief, the shipbuilding company admits
that it Issued first mortgage bonds and
'-that the company Is a corporation "Or
ganized under the laws of New Jersey.
'It denies, however, that the mortgage was
certified by the company and that a por
' tlon of the said bonds had been lawfully
Issued or Is lawfully outstanding. ' The
. shipbuilding company charges that on June
14, . WS, Henry T. Scott .I-ewts Nixon,
John' S,: Hid. W. Hide, Charles B.
' Hanscom, Irving M. wSoott Charles J.
,Cands, and' Horace W. Oanse, the alleged
--promoters of this corporation, with Daniel
f Leroy Dreaiter, president -of the Trust Com
. fuuiy of tb Kopubllc, combined and con
I federated to transfer 'the trust property
for a consideration which they knew to be
largely In advance of the murket value, for
fulfill her- duties a hostess ef the
arldsh embassy. The daughter of Bir
Henry and Lady Durand la much liked In
Madrid society. Their son Is an officer In
a lancers regiment. Blr Henry riowara
the British minister at The Hague and
Luxumberg. and Sir Nicholas O'Conner, the
British ambassador at Constantinople,
ver among others considered for the post
but Sir Henry Durand was finally selected
as the most suitable.
While British minister . to Persia, Sir
Uenfy was regarded In St Petersburg as
being the most astute diplomat Great
Britain ever sent to Tcftieran.
WASHINGTON, Oct 14. The significant
and' Important feature of the selection of
Sir Henry Mortimer Durand, British am
bassador at Madrid, as ambassador
Washington, la the fact that it is the first
time tb British government baa sent a
ambassador directly to Washington. Her
tofore Washington haa been looked upon
as a post, ranking at tb foot of em'
basales, hence it has been the custom to
promote a minister to the embassy to be
ambassador here. So the action - of the
. British government In this case marks
growing sense of appreciation of the lm
portance of Washington as a diplomatic
F. H. Cunningham, president of the Na
tional Association of Hural Letter Carrier,,
returned to South Omaha yesterday noon.
fter an extended eastern trip succeeding
his election to the posltlun nametll .
Preeldent Cunningham said that he would
establish his headquarters in South Omaha.
As he only arrived at noon Saturday, he
had not looked around for a location, but
proposed doing so this week.
At the Chicago convention a memorial
to congress was prepared and a comtn ttee.
composed of President Cunn.ngham, F. A.
Putman and George L. RaihDun, was ap
pointed to present the memorial to Hon.
Henry C. Payne, postmaster general. In
speaking of his Washington trip Mr. Cun
ningham said:
When our committee arrived In Wash
ington I called upon the secretary of Post
master General Payne and was well re
ceived. An appointment was made for
me to return later. At 4 o'clock on the
afternoon of October 14 the postmaster gen
eral received me and agreed to meet our
committee at noon the next day. General
Payne received our memorial, which he
promised to present to congress, and In
the-general talk which followed he ex
pressed the greatest sympathy for the rural
mall carriers and stated that he was satis
fied that we did not receive enough pay.
While the general did not make any prom
ises, he showed a friendly feeling for us,
and we feel confident that he will do what
he can to Induce congress to give us relief."
Continuing, President Cunningham said:
'Friday, October 16, Postmaster General
Payne escorted the commute to the ex
ecutive offices of the nation, where he in
troduced us to President Roosevelt. The
president greeted us with great cordiality;
in fact, - he gave us a hearty roceptlon.
While the president did not commit him
self in any way, he made us feel that he
was our friend. In fact, our conference
with the president was very satisfactory."
Mr. Cunningham Says that the committee
also met Fourth Assistant Postmaster
General Brlstow and was well received.
General Brlstow talked with the commit
tee for some time on the needs of the
rural free delivery service. The object of
the memorial to congress was explained in
detail. '
Part of Memorial.
Here follows a paragraph from the me?
To begin the service the carrier's ex
penses necessitate an outlay of from 150
to $400 in horses, wagon, harness, robes
and horse blankets; In addition to this is
required 1150 to $250 each year to feed our
horses, repair our wagons and harness and
keep our horses shod. But few carriers
have leBS than two horses and many are
compelled to keep as many as three or
four In order to give effiolent service. You
will readily see that the first year's aver
age expenses are about $625, leaving only
$75 for the carrier and his family. This
condition of affairs has been the cause of
several thousand carriers tendering their
A plan of rel( has been suggested by
the national association. It is desired that
there be a sliding scale of wages 4600 for
the first year, $720 for the second year and
$850 for the third year. In addition to this
It is suggested that every carrier be given
fifteen days' vacation each year with pay,
during such vacation a substitute carrier
shall be employed by the government at
the rata ot o00 per annum.
Further, the rural carriers feel that they
are entitled to national holidays with full
pay, tha same as other gpvernment em
ployes. In conclusion congress is asked to
grant a substantial Increase In salary and
that the bill carry with it an emergency
clause so as to afford immediate relief.
Four Men Slaaaed, fcnt Police Appear
. Before Robbers Coald Frisk
Their Vletlaas.
' (From a Staff Correspondent.
LINCOLN. Oct U (Special Telegram.)
Shortly after midnight four men were
slurred, three of whom are In a serious
condition, by parties as yet unknown to
the police. Officer Coady saw one of th
men slugged and after a-long chase, during
which he fired two shots at the man sup
posed to. have done the work, arrested him
In the Capitol hotel. ' He gave the name of
Loran Angelo, but denied his guilt. The
victim In this case was Clyde Richardson.
The affair occurred In front pt a saloon
on Tenth 'street, near O. As the Cfflcer
turned on Tenth street he saw a man
strike Richardson, who fell to the pave
ment unconscious. The man who did the
striking threw his' overcoat to two other
men and the three ran in different direc
tions'. The officer chased the on he
thought did the hitting. Ridhardson had
a wound bn his neck, as though, burned
with a rope.'
The ne.xt victim was Casper Arrlgo, pro
prletor of 'a fruit stand at Eleventh and
P streets. He was found unconscious In
front of his place of business by Officer
Coady. He had been struck In the back
of the head. ' Several dollars had rolled
out of Ms pocket onto the pavement
Arrlgo said three men walked up behind
him and that was th last he knew. The
next victim Is unknown to the police. He
was standing near an alley, through which
Coady had chased ' the first assailants,
when three men knocked him down.' These
men then rushed down the alley toward O
street. One of them ran through Hendry's
restaurant, knocking down Henry Heldman,
dishwasher, who had gone to the rear
door to learn the cause of the commotion.
His face was badly cut and bruised. It Is
upposed robbery was the object of the
assaults, but the police arrived too quick
for the men to accomplish their purpose.
The ' assaults all occurred within thirty
minutes. 1
At 1 O'clock the police received word that
three suspicious characters were trying to
break Into the house at' 722 North Four
teenth street and few minutes later a
false alarm of fir was turned In from
the box within half a block of that number.
The police were unable to catch the men.
To add to the excitement parties took
charge of the Cannon at the state house
and boomed in honor of the foot ball team
until th arrival of th police, when they
made their escape.
Fifteen ' Hundred Go on SJrlke
Chicago With Intention to Tie
i Vm Industry.'
CHICAGO. Oct $4. Fifteen hundred
sausage makers at the Union Stock Yards
struck today. Work was stopped In th
sausage manufacturing departments of the
big packing houses and It is the declared
purpose of the union to tie up the Industry
in each of the nine packing centers of the
No violence attended the strike. .Th men
failed to report tor duty and the packing
companies did not try to operate - th
sausage department with nonunion men,
There was no picketing by the union.
Acting in accordance with a plan for
peaceable campaign decided upon when the
strike vote was taken, ' the strikers
remained away from the yards.
etlntes Overlooks a Point.
1 Th physlcthn is suchw busy man that
he sometime overlooks a valuable point
7 to whkA his attention may be called by
Y an intelligent patient who Is a thinker.
"About a year ago my -attention waj
peal ed to Grape-Nuts by one of my pa
t' Ueute," says a physician of Cincinnati.
i "At tb Uai my own health wa bad
and I was pretty well run down, but 1 aaw
a sntuute . that tb theorle behind
Urp-Nuui war, perfect and If-the food
K . I , , t m. a. ,....1 f . . 1 . ,c &
I pertect food, so 1 commeaoau M use Grap-
Nuu with warm milk twice a day and lu
v. a abort time beMSii to imnrov In avarv .
way.; and I am sow much stronger. ' Faubourg Montmatr between young girls.
On of the Largest of Ksflltk Private
Banks Helped Oat by the
(Copyright, 1903. by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Oct. 24.-(New York World
CablegramSpecial Telegram.) On of the
oldest and supposedly wealthiest and safest
of the English banking firms was only
saved In the past week, according to a re
port current In financial circles here, by an
advance of $6,000,000 by the Rothschilds.
The difficulties of this hank. Including its
heavy forced liquidation of gilt-edged se
curities, is held to account for th extraor
dinary weakness of those stocks. A confer
ence of the leading tuuiking authorities In
London was held .yesterday at the Roths
childs' bank with a view to taking steps
to tide the threatened firm over without
a financial crush., which-would be as serious
and surprising to th .'outside public as
that of parings.
Jealonsy Prompts Vse of Raaor, Uat.
pin and Sand Bags la
(Copyright. 190J, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, -Oct M.-New York World .Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) Jealousy has
caused two daylight duels between young
women. The first was fought In the
W per cent -better' and wlh more than 1 1 OM rm w,th, hll,Pn- 'th
raaur. ini S" wan m raaor vanquianeu
the on with th hatpin, landing her
ever did In tor life.
; "I know that all ef this good 1 due to
Grape-Nuts and I am firmly convinced
. that the -claims made, for th food are true.
1 1 hav recommended and still recommend
the food to a great many of my patients
with splendid results, and In some cases
the haprovecnent of patients on this fine
foqd has been wonderful.
. 'A a brain and nerve'food. In fact aa a
- general food, Grape-Nuts stands alone'
Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek.
. Mica.
.. Look In each package for a copy of th
temotai UtUe bvek, "Th Road to Well
iUlsV. '. ' ' "
victim In a hospital.
Th other two women fought with stock
ing filled with sand, and one was carried
away with a fractural skull, though with
out th slightest outward sign of a wound.
Mexican Meae, Demonetised.
MANILA. Oct. !t-Tn Board of Philip
pine Commissioners nas Just issued I
proclamation announcing the demonetlsa
tlon ot the Mexican dollar on and after
January 1. 104. Until, that date the coin
will be accepted at an the government
office et -the -usual ra4a, which If equv'
lent te 0 oasis In American money.
Thirteen .Thousand Troops pnes Be
fore Genernl on Smoky
Hill Flats.
FORT RILEY. Kan., Oct. 24. A review ot
all the troops in camp, 13,000 In number,
was held this morning on the Smoky Hill
flats at the south end of the reservation.
The first brigade, under General Grant
had the right of the line. It comprised
th Second, Twenty-first and one battalion
ot the Twelfth regular infantry. They
came in columns of companies and mad a
fine showing. General Bell .cam next with
his brigade, made up of the Sixth and
Twenty-fifth regular infantry . and tb
Fifth-fifth Iowa. The third brigade, under
General Barry, was beaded by th Missouri
provisional regiment, that looked, and
marched exceedingly well. The Second
Nebraska regiment, that came next, wns
as good as the. best pf the National Guard
regiments. Colonel McDonnell toa. a con
spicuous figure at the head of JUs. regiment
and the battalions that cam after hlrn
were as .satisfactory.. to look pon aa th
colonel. The Texas provisional regiment
closed General' Barry's" brigade. The first
and Second Kansas, under Geheral J.; WV F;
Hughes, closed the line of infantry.
Tha cavalry brigade, under General Carr,
followed the Infantry, and in marching it
sustained its reputation as a portion of th
ftpest light cavalry In the world.
Nine batteries "of artillery came along
after . the horsemen had passed and then
came the prosaic but highly important
quartermaster's train. One hundred and
sixty wagons were out and no feature ot
tha parade nailed forth more praise than
this perfectly organised train under Major
C. B. Baker.
General Ian Hamilton left for the east
Immediately at the conclusion of th re
view. In th afternoon thr were Olympic
fames by the enlisted men of the regular
Tonight Major Baker delivered a lecture
on "Transportation," which was highly In
terestlng to the military men.
Adjataat General ot Colorado Refases
to Produce Orders to
DENVER, Oct. 14. The court-martial to
day In executive session took up for con
sideration th demand of eojnsel for Gen
eral Chas that Adjutant General Sherman
M. Bell, who la the author of the charges,
shall submit certain orders on fl'.a In his
office In evidence. It Is claimed that these
orders will entirely defeat the charges
against General Chase.
General Bell declined to bring them in
upon request of counsel for the accu ed,
claiming that the public was not' entitled
to know their contents.
Date Fixed for Mercer of National
Organisations la Jane
1, 1904.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. JM.-Th re
port bt Adolphut Btrausser of Buffalo, th
umplr to whom was left th question of
the amalgamation of the two national or
ganisation of carpenters, was received to
day by President Huber at th national
headquarter ot th United brotherhood. By
the report th United Brotherhood of Car
penters and Joiners of America- and the
Amalgamated 8oclety of Carpenters and
Joiners are to be merged Into one national
organization On June 1, 1904. All unions ot
the Amalgamated societies shall be granted
new charters free. The dues of the new
organization will be increased about to per
cent. A temporary trade agreement for W04
Is provided for by which each organization
shall- recoghire cards from the other.
Postmaster General Submit to Him Long
Document rreparod by firistow.
question Raised Will Be I eneldrred
by Cabinet, hot Report Will Kot
Be Made Pabllo at This
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24. Postmaster
Genera) Payne at 1:30 o'clock this afternoon
presented to President Roosevelt the re
port of Fourth Assistant Postmaster Gen
eral Brlstow on the postal Investigation.
Postmaster General Payne remained with
the president only a few minute. As he
left the executive offices, he said in re-1
spOns to inquiries: "Yea, the Brlstow re
port 'ha at last been placed in the hands
of the president. Of course, we did not
consider it at this meeting, btit probably
later In - the day we shall take It up In
part. Attorney General Knox will be pres
ent when w consider It
Th report is very long. It contained 110,-
000 words about 80 columns In art ordinary
newspaper. In addition to the report, there
are 600 exhibits, all ot Which are referred
to In th report. The exhibits contain
about 1,000,000 words. '
No time has been fixed yet for the pub
lication of the report, but it will be given
to the public as soon as practicable. Pres
ident Roosevelt will go over It very care
fully and When ho makes it public Is likely
to supplement It with some comments of
his own.
In .order to expedite the submission of
the report to the president Postmaster
General Payne did not Want to prepare
letter of transmittal to accompany it
Mr. Payne will Write his letter of trans
mittal later. It will be a document of prob
ably ten or twelve typewritten pages, call
ing attention to a number of matters
brought about by th investigation. Mr.
Payne sold the question ot new administra
tive plans would com up later. Reforms
had been Instituted from Urn to time as
necessity arose and there was no need of
legislation for such changes aa may be desired.
Mr. Brlstow will begin the preparation of
an abstract of his report In a day or two.
His abstract is likely to be approximately
10,000 words. Mr. Brlstow la relieved at tha
close of the Investigation. "All I hav to
say," . he said, "is that I have told th
truth arid .the whole truth Just as I found
it I cannot say more."
Bishop Desire Colon.
Th Pan-American conference nf hlsh
opii today adopted resolutions "That it be
commended to all bishops and other clergy
to familiarize themselves with the great
political and economic questions which to
day In all lands are dividing men, and then
to point out how their solution can be
found not so much In organisation or legls
ation a in the application . to
dally life of the principles and tha ex
ample of Jesus Christ." Th resolutions
urge that Episcopalians marrying Roman
catholics should not promise that their
children should be brought up as Catholic.
ine resolutions regarding co-operation,
with other Protestant communions sug
gested that the governing bodies o the
cnurcn lay before the Presbyterian ren-
eral assembly and the Methodist general
conrerence the contents of tha paper read
by th coadjutor bishop of Montreal on
th points of agreement and disagreement
between Protestant churches. The reso
lutions ask; the Protestant communions to
senousiy . oons'der ' the subject of church
unity with a view to "arriving at Intercom.
munlon and possible union of them and n:
through the imposition of some o th
airrerences and the recognition that others
no not constitute sufficient reasons for ere
atlng or continuing a rupture."
President Roosevelt will make an address
at an open air eervtce to be held tomorrow
afternoon on th grounds of the C.thrtr-t
ef Sts. Peter and Paul, under the direction
of th bishop of Washington. All the visit
ing oisnopa win attend
Testimony In Stern Caiae.
Th case of .Leopold J. Stem, the Balti
more contractor indicted yesterday In con
nection with the postal investigation, waa
continued In th police court today. Pofit-
omce inspector Mayer testified that ther
wer nn file several telegrams from fltern
asking for a supply of "th Lamb strans"
which were bought by the government and
furnished him without charge, although his
contract Included the straps. Mayer said
he knew of no receipts being given to the
department by Stern for these
that th department haa. possession of the
receipts wnicn stern gave the Lamh i-n.
cern for Its straps. The hearing will b
continued Morvday. . . .
1 1
I ''! "4
First Blizzard
Is due this week. Now is the time) to buy.
Our Bin Special Stove) Sale) (rives yon many
rare bargain in base burner and oak
stoves. We are sole agents for the celebrated
Garland and
Radiant Home
Oak Stoves' 5.75
Art Garland A'r. 31.50
Hot Blasts 8.25
Buys our guaranteed Puritan Steel
Mange, gsbostie lined, pouch feed, with
high warming closet. An unequalled
Stoves and Ranges Sold on Paymenta. Send for Circulars and Prices.
Ideal Fountain Pen
Is the Very Best.
Buy one and try it for a month, I guarantee absolute satisfaction
Henry F. Kieser,
1615 Farnam Street. Opp. N. Y. Life Btdg.
Cental. Lancer Tells Aboat n..
Catlery Malt Toele eta Amer
ican Model.
Premise of fair Saadar and Maaday,
with Lower Temperature
WASHINGTON, Oct M.-Foreeast:
For Nebraska, Kansas, South and North
Dakota Fulr Sunday and Monday; cooler
Fur Iowa and Missouri Fair 8unday and
Monday; warmer Sunday.
For Illinois Fair Sunday and Monday,
with rising- temjvrture. . .'.
For Colorado and Wyoming Faf Sunday
and Monday. ' ' '
For Montana Fair Sunday and Monday;
cooler Monday. " ' ''
, Record. , ,
OMAHA. Oct. 24.-Ofllclal record, of lem-
feiMiuie prcijiiuon cumpared Hh
Hie corresponding day ul th last three
If. ISO 1801. loe
Maximum temperature... 70 74 TS 711
Minimum temperature.... o &g 61 61
Mean temperature U M 6e 4
Precipitation N -00 - .08 .AO
ftecoid of temperature and preclpilatloa
at Omaha for thia tfuy and since Match L
Normal temperature ..J..S4
Excess for the day
Total excrs since March 1 , 24
Normal precipitation....'. 07 Inch
Deficiency for the day...' 07 tnch
rreclpiutllua since March 1.... ..SO. 44 Inches
beer... I. Ca.es at Laredo lit.
nation Better at San
Antonio. ,
LAREDO.' Tex., Oct. U. Th decrees In
the number of yellow fever cases which
has been noticed duiisg th last few days
continues. Tonight's bulletin: New cases,
13: deaths. 1: total number of cases to
date. 522; total deaths to date, 4J.
SAN ANTONIO. Oct 24. Dr. Tabor,
state health officer In charge of th fever
situation In 8nn Antonio, today announced
that he hoped ti be able to raise the quar
antine against th city Inside ot ten dr.
Th official bulletin today shows: New
case. I; deaths, 1; total cases, 11; total
deaths, 4. Th death wa that ot a Mex
lean. - '
Kxcraa unra March 1.
Deficiency fur cor. period. ltf.
Deficiency (or our. period, lkul.
S 76 Inches
! a mt hes
S.lff inches
Plata by Wkltk Melho'dist Iaetltntlon.
' ' May Com tnder On Man.
CHICAGO. Oct. 24.-A' plan whereby all,
or nearly all, ef th Methodist eJucatlonal
Institutions In the, country may be u,n,ted
under one general jpervUlng body of dl
rectors, with Northwestern university aa
the head and front, ha been disclosed "by
President F. J James of Northwestern.
As evidence that the' smaller Institutions
are ready for such a unl n Pre Ident James
declares that already two Inst.tutlons hav
asked to be taken under the protection and
management of Northwestern university,
whU th university has already annexed
two preparatory school the Elgin Acad
eroy and th Grand Prairie seminary of
(Prom ft Staff Correspondent )
WASHINGTON. Oot. ZWSneclal Tele.
-ram.)-Josepb J. Longer of Nebraska
American consul at Sollngen. Oermany. Is
in vrasnington on a thirty days' leave from
his post. Mr. Langer arrived In Washing
ton tbls morning and Immediately called
upon State department officials: H leavis
tonight for his homs In Wilbur. Saline
county, and will In all probablMtles rank
several speeches In Bohemian upon Issues
in Nebraska previous to th election. He
expect to return to Washington about th
tlm congress convenes.
Mr. Langer ald, speaking of Germany.
that It was on a par with th United States
In many things, particularly In manufactur
ing. H knew of no country In Eurone
that wa so much like America as Rhenish
"Germany competes with the United
State In electrical goods,' and especially
tool machinery. They are copying us In
every respect." said Consul Langer.
'In rutlery Sollngen beats th world.
specially In the manufacture of pocket
kn!ve, clsors and rasors. In 'table cutlery
in Lnitea Btate la far superior. Import
of tame cutlery from Germany to the
United State having 'nearly ceased. In
th Sollngen district many tool are made,
but all are copied after American models.
"Emperor iWflllamwls on of th very
best business men I have ever heard of.
He has don more for th promotion of
business interest la hi empire than any
of his predecessors. He la active and ener
getic for th -upbuilding of an Industrial
and commercial Germany, for he says the
future of th fatherland is on th seas. He
I universally liked' by his people and Is
one of the greatest rulers Europe has ever
had.". '
Edward R.-Bollinger has been appointed
regular and Albert Whaley substitute rural
carrier at Delmar.'Ia,
Iowa postmasters appointed: At Palo,
Una county, Webb C. Wright, vie W. II
Drake, resigned; at Williamson, Adams
oounty, F. 1. Strurwe, vie J. M. William
son, resigned. '
Acting Secretary ef th Interior Ryan
ha approved deeds for conveyance pf In
herited Indian land In Nebraska as fol
lows: From Ulysses Zimmerman and wlf
to Nicholas Kocina th west half of ttv
northwest quarter of section 12,, townshlj
a, range I, eighty acre, price fl,0y2. From
Maggie Whipple, Bam'C. Whipple, Smith
Whippl and Eunice Whipple to James G
Krus. th south half of tb southeast
quarter of section 14, township 31, range 4,
Knot county, eighty acres; also deed by
II. A. Cheney, guardian of Edward Whipple,
minor heir, to James G. Kruse a one-third
Interest In above estate. From Maggla
Whipple, Charlie Jones, Sam C. Whipple
and Smith Whipple and wife to James O.
Kruse the north half of the southeast
quarter of section 15, township SI, range 4,
Knox .county, eighty acres, price 1920; also
deed frorri it. A. Cheney, guardian of Ed
ward Whipple, minor heir, to one-sixth In
terest In above estate.
Judge Gustave Anderson", who has been
attending the supreme council, Scottish
Rlt Masons, held her this week, starts
home Monday. H will make several stops
enroute, reaching Omaha th latter part of
next week.
The supreme council of 'Scottish Kite
Masonry for the southern Jurisdiction
closed today. Among those who were initi
ated honorary Inspectors general of the
thirty-third degree were: Fletcher Howard
and F. U Bills ot Iowa, H. E. Brlsblne,
Kdward Ashby, E. T. White and Sol Btsr of
South Dakota and E. C. Snyder of Nebraska.
Opinion of an American Wis Has
pent Some Tim In tb
Far Kast.
BERLIN, Oct 24. An American, who h4
spent Hin tlm at Dalny, th New Rus
sian seaport on the Lao Tung peninsula,
haa arrived In Berlin.
He Informed th correspondent of th
Associated Press that th Russian troops
are aDoarently arranging to atay in
Manchuria permanently. Russia had 200.000
troops ther and barracks are being erected
t Dalny for two additional regiments.
Russia Is also strengthening Its position
on th west bank of the Talu river,
Japan continue it policy of settling
r'nra. It is acquiring: large tracU of
land and Is building- vli;ut having wholly
Japanese administration. .
tne correspondent
Japan and cabinet ministers held a con
ference today which lasted seven notirs.
It is understood Marquis Ito's compromise
proposal was the chief topic of discussion.
Th marquis remained with Premier
Katsura and Foreign Minister Kormurs
after the others had dispersed.
Bat ' 0ho Doesn't Sp'end ' Her Tim
Sonatina; of it in
Sons, - ' y
OAKLAND, Neb.. Oct. . To th Editor i
of The Bee: It Is evident that tha discus- i
slon going on In The Sunday Be Is not so
much for a benefit to the human race as
that each person desires to have his or her
say, and I, being a woman, would keep
a-huntlng until the truth la known. Th
article In last Sunday' Bee came near a
solution, but our friend, the Widower, very
unwittingly, tried to prove "his statement,"
that "men love and women do not," by
saying that nearly all our love songs are
composed, by men and that the newspaper
column are not large enough to contain a
list of them. ,
NO laywer ever presented a case before a
Jury without first going back to the begin
ning of things, and since that la necessary
in proof of the subjtct matter, w must go
back to the beginning, where God created
man In his own Image and finding It was
not good for him to be alone. He created
woman." Wonderful fact! But 1 It
strange, then, that ever since th creation
woman has been tha sheet-anchor of man'
destiny snd he has composed songs of love
In her praise T
It Is proper and fitting that th ""i
choose thee In preference to those tn.
posed by woman. "
The world does not respect or admire the
woman who lauds her love to th skies.
Who would hav woman without that mod
esty snd reserve, which doth hedre her'
round about with a subtle charm T Not
until "God makes her over" will sb glv
forth her plaints in songs of love., But It
doe not follow that she cannot lov. or Is
The Information of
aald he did not bellev war Irapehdlng unworthy.
"since Russia was satisfied to remain In Truth crushed to earth shall rise again
i.n.v,rio not carina- to extend ner " -
.11 tn w " . - -
authority Into Corea."
f TOKIO, Oct. 24. Th elder statesmen of
But error wounded writhes In pain
And dies among lis worsmpers.
Is to love children, and no
home can be completely
happy without them, yet the
I "l . 1 1 L' 1. 1
oraeai inrougn wmtu iuc c
pectant mother must pass usually is
so full of suffering, danger and fear
that she looks forward to the critical
hour with apprehension and dread
Mother's Friend, by its penetrating and soothing properties,
allays nausea, nervousness, and all unpleasant teelings, and
so prepares the system for the
ordeal that she passes through
the event safely and with but
little - suffering, as numbers
nave tesunea ana saia, k is
worth its weight in gold
bottle of druggists. Book
valuable information mailed
matinee and Mfbt
. la Stupendous Scenic and Spectacular
Production of
A Massive and Sublime Spectacle.
I ill. .1 i.l.i, II I mi Li ii !!. ii , m mrtm-mm-J "--

xml | txt