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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 22, 1904, Image 2

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TITE mfrATTA DAILY REE. FRIDAY, APRIL 22,
1004.
Tali. t tH.
W1J ClOSE SATURDAYS AT I P M. Be. A.rt . -1904 j
Warner's '
Splendid style and quality is gained by ..the adoption. of a
WARNER'S RUHT PROOF NO. 2J1. .
It hnci the. long, deep-curving hip and dip-front with the
round-gores pointing up into the .waist-line, thereby sloping the
hips.:'--' ' ' V'.' .- , " ,
The model is daintily frilled with lace, and has adjusted the
qualify -of horte tmpporter necessary for service, and, assisting, the
. .. .. - . 4, m. , -a- a a n i . ftn K. 1
corset ln shtrplng the figure. .Maae
:'. ' .V- . . f 1.50.. PER
JTMtiiRIPSS
Y. M. C A. Bulldine, Corner
army in tbe. regular Inanner. The age,
of the , apiUlVnta raiiae from 14 to 70.
Many of Iham, -'ollowlntf tha Samurai
custom, sign, their apJillcatUms with J heir
own blood, and several are wholly written
In blood.' Volunteer '. haV not yet been
accepted, but tbe ofllcteht are much pleased
at th -desire of the pepl to assist In
tha war. The 1 applications will be filed
and If . volunteer- are needed, thoee wrto
are now applying for active eerrlce will
be (Ivan the flrst opportunity. The authorl
tlea here believe that 500,000 volunteer will
esally be obtained,.' . - - ' -
ITSITBD ITUE! RGIEHVE9 RIOHTI
Wllb Pratntliif Against Rmhi'i
Coarse It Will Protect Writer."
ST. PETERSBURG, April 21.-Forela;n
Minister I.amndnrlt ha been notified that
the United States reserve U the right
It may have under International law In
the event of any American citizen being
affected by Russia' decision In the case
of war correspondents using wlreles tele
graphy. Thla notification doe not In
volve a protest against Itussla' eourae, it
simply reserving whatever right may exist
In regard to tha yet unadjudicated ques
tion of the use of the wireless telegraphy
in time of war.
United State Consular Agent Greener
at Vladivostok has been instructed through
Ambassador McCormlck, to Inform the
Japanese consul at the Island of Sakhalin
that a vessel will be sent to the Island to
take back to Japan the consular staff and
the refugees. - The arrangements for send
ing the ship are to be made by Japan
through the authorities at Washington.
Grand Duke Cyril, who was Injured at
the time of the Fetropavtovsk disaster, la
protesting against returning to Russia. He
desire, aa soon a he ha recovered to
go back t Pert. Arthur, but hi mother,
the Grand Duohee "Vladimir, Is Insisting
on hi return: ;
All tfle powers were r,otifled a.mUHane
ously with t he 'linK (.-,,. bat the, latter
la the only government jhat ha made any
reply. The action W. 6X'hlted States la
accepted without criticism. '"
WASHINGTON, April .-Announcement
wag, mad at the State department today
that.-the,. United States had acknowledged
the receipt of the Russian government'
note defining the status of correspondents
In tha far east using wireless telegraphy.
In acknowledgment of the not j this govern
ment reserves the right to take any action
which inay be necessary If the Interest of
American citisens are affected. Secretary
Hay and Count Cnsslnl today briefly dis
cussed the wireless telegraphy question and
It Is believed here that when the war Is
over Russia and the United States may
AH?
BARG
FRIDAY.
Boys' Hats and Caps. Girls9
FOR A QUARTER.
Heavy shipments have overcrowded our Immense Hesdwear section. Te get
.the stock within bound we lave taken all the felt and cloth hat, all the plain
and fanoy caps, everything that has been In the house more than thirty days,
and put on each. regard:sa of cost or value, a price of TWENTY-F1VIC
CENTS There's hats and capa worth all the way from 60o to $UW. See east
Window.
J8' BLOUSES Immense variety of pattern and styles Best values yet
50c
. Come early for first choice.
i FREE AMUSEMENT TICKETS Free with purchases amounting te 16 00
we give a ticket to the Base Bull Park, good any game. With purchases
amounting to 12.60 w give a Matinee ticket, good any Saturday.
Our Spring Catalogue Is ready.- Write for It.
BENSON &THORNES
OMAHA .NED:
z
' CUT OUT THIt COUPON. t
Omaha Ba
A Trip to St. Louis
ONE
OM ?t ht.
sMMU.
Tw.
CUT THIS OVT 0Bstt at Bee OOoe
Omaha Bee, Ornate,
iMIHIMimWMIHIIMHHHllWI SSSSSSSStSSatSSSBB
CUT OUT THIS COUPON.
Omaha Deo Exposition Coupon
A Trip to St. Louis via The Wabash
PREPAYMENT COUPON
.V.ttg fr.
S Sm4 Kea to (aacaaL.
AMrasj.
Thai spa. whan wcrnnaM r a oasa prepaid suboortptloa to TUB
aata 1 voUe tor eaoh ate paJa, lis) vote, tor each dollar paid. eto.
A euoeartpOoa oaanot a prepaia uaui in amount ae to ate aaa till
Deposit a Bo OOaa or mail to "aUiHjeluoa Department," Omaaa
Qmaaa, Mea,
C?tt1
Rust-Proof I
Corsets
or sort uasiisie, 115 10 o incncs
PAlit. .-,
'.V!
iSS43U7JUUU SQ SS
Sixteenth and Douglat Sti.
Uke the lead In th calling of worlds
congress to define one Hod for .all the
statu of wireless telegraphy; and the law
of nations. . i r . i
CRl'ISER BAYAX-WAS HOT DAMAGED
Japanese Fire In ent Attatk Had
. , ( .Ko Effect on Belt. ,'
.PORT ARTHUR, April 20. tDelayed In
Transmission. )-Tb situation her Is un
changed. ;.
A large launch from the Petropavlovsk
was brought Into the harbor today., '
, Two Germ in naval officer have arrived
here. . They will be attached to the, Rus
sian headquarters.
. The cruiser Fayan Suffered tio" damage
from the hall of' shells poured upon It
from the Japanese warships when the
Bayan went to the assistance of the Rus
sian torpedo boat destroyer on April 13,
just previous to the sinking of the Petro
pavlovsk. The Bayan, in driving off tha
Japanese destroyers, which had sunk the
Bexstraahnl, had been subjected to the fire
of six Japanese cruisers.
Further details of the action of the
cruiser Bayan during the night of April 13
show that In covering the retreat of the
Russian torpedo boats It approached
within thirty cable lengths of the enemy
In attempting to rescue the Bezatrashnl'
crew and stood broadside to. the enemy,
keeping four cruisers at bay, while It low
ered Its boats and picked up five sailor.
In spite of the weight of the enemy' fire,
not a single man on the . Bayan waa
wounded. One of the Bayan' shells (ell
between ttio smokestack of one, of tb
Japanese cruisers, producing a heavy ex
plosion on board.
Kearopatkla Sends Message.
ST. PETERSBURG, April fl.-Marlne
Minister Avellan ha received the following
telegram from General Kouropatkiat
I mentally embrace you. 'dear Fee-dor
Cerlovlch. knowing the-grief ane analetv
you are suffering. The army finds oonaola
lion In the firm conviction that our Illustri
ous seamen will retrieve hlr,loe -at 4h
expense of the Japanese fleet. . ... ,
Japanese Officers at Fort Art bar.
TIEN TSIN, April 21.-Th two Japanese
officer captured In Manchuria disguised as
lomas, who had a large quantity of ex
plosives In their possession, have Keen
taken to Port Arthur, An examination la
blng made In order to discover bow they
procured Chinese 'passports. They all! be
dealt with according to martial law.
Think AlexleS Mast Stay.
TIEN TSIN, April H.-The Russian here
believe that Viceroy Alealeff's resignation
will not be accepted.
BARGAIN FRIDAY.
limiMIMIMIIIIIII
Exposition Coupon
via The Wabash
VOTE
r mall ta "Bxpeattlea Department.
Nebraska.
J
Sana
HAYWOOD TACKLES MILITARY
8odlrjE."itoLtHiraTlk with Uojtt
at Deiter
STRIKES WELLES AND EIGHT RESULTS
Secretary of federation I Roaahly
Handled Controversy !
Prisoner Resells Between Mili
tary hi civil Power.
DENVER, April a.-President Charles
H. Mojer of the Western Federation of
Miners, who arrived In Denver today In
custody of state troops after several weeks'
Incarceration at Tellurlde, where martial
law I In force. In consequence of labor
troubles, was taken before the state su
preme court this afternoon under the writ
of habea corpus which had tieen issued
In his case. At the Oxford hotel he en
tered a hack with General Sherman M.
Bell and Captain Bulkley Welles, the re
spondents to the writ, and the vehicle was
driven rapidly to the statebouse, followed
by thirty-two soldiers, who guarded the
entrances to the court room, while the
habeas proceedings were in .progress.
Attorney N. C. Miller and Attorney John
N. Waldron appeared in court for the gov
ernor and military- authorities and At
torney B. F. Richardson 1n behalf of Mr.
Moyer. Chief Justice Oabbert and Justice
Steele were en the bench. Justice Camp
bell being absent. The leturn to the writ
presented by Attorney General Miller set
forth that the petitioner. Moyer, Is law
fully restrained of his liberty under and
pursuant to the expreea command of the
governor and commander-in-chief of the
military forces of the state of Colorado,
a a military necessity in the coarse of
the suppression of an existing state of in
surrection and rebellion In the county of
San Miguel, "that this honorable court is
not lawfully vested with Jurisdiction to
make or render any further order what
soever, in said proceedings exoept to dis
miss and quash said writ."
Assault on Captain Welles.
General Bell's answer reperesented that
all acts of Captain Wellea were performed
under command of his superior officer
(Bell) and declared that Moyer was an
active participant in fomenting and keep
ing alive the Insurrection and rebellion In
San Miguel county. The court heard argu
ments on a motion of the petitioner to
be admitted to ball pending a dwcislon on
the question of the courta Jurisdiction
and took the matter under advisement.
Mr. Moyer was then removed to the
hotel In the custody of the militia.
Defying the detachment of cavalry which
brought Mojrer to appear before the su
preme court, W. D. Haywood, secretary
treasurer of the Federation, attempted to
hold a conversation with the prlaoner while
he was being taken from the train at the
Union depot thla morning. Ordered to
tand back by Captain Bulkley Welles,
commanding the guard, he struck the em
cer in the face. In a second he 'was sur
rounded by a cordon of angry troopers,
who struck him with the butt of their
carbines and beat him with alx-hooter.
That he waa not killed by the excited
soldier 1 due to the action of Bert
Given, the orderly of Captain Welles,
who struck up the muzzle of a gun aimed
at Haywood and rescued him from his po
sition between two car, where the guarda
men. had him cornered. Placed under ar
rest, he, waa put in the middle of a hollow
square of militiamen and marched. to the
Oxford . hotel, near the depot. Here he
Main showed fight and was beaten Into
submission. t ......
Bell Thr patens to Shoot; '
Hla injuries consist of a deep cut on the
left side of the head and one on the right
side of his bead which almost severed
the lower lobe of hi right ear. When a
demand wa. made by Police Captain
Frank Leo for the release of Haywood
on the ground that military rule did not
extend to Denver, General Bell replied
that he intended to hold Haywood aa a
military prlaoner and would shoot anyone
who attempted to take him. but, neverthe
less,, under orders from Governor Pea
body, Haywood waa surrendered to Sheriff
Armstrong and placed in the county Jail
this afternoon.
A telegram was aent to D. C. Copely, a
member of the executive board of the
Western Federation of Miners, who I In
Kansas, requesting him to come to Denver
Immediately and take cnarge at Federation
headquarters.
R18SIA ISSl'ES PAPER CX'RREXCT
Csar's Government Be' as to Fiaare
on Cost of War.
ST. PETERSBURG, April M.-Russia ha
mad a new issue of 114,000,000 in paper
currency against free gold In the State
bank. At the ministry of finance it waa
explained that it was an ordinary Issue
and In no sen waa forced. Under the
law paper la issuable to double the amount
of gold, up to l0,ooo,ooo gold, an excess of
which paper lasusd must be covered, ruble
for ruble. In the State bank there Is In
round figures 1400,000,000 In gold, which
would permit of an issue of 0,000,000 in
paper, but the paper issue at present only
amounts to $350,000,000.
All sorts of figures of the cost of war are
printed abroad The correspondent of the
Aksoclated Press Is authoritatively in
formed that the dally expasea are averag
ing 1760,000 and It la eetlmated that a year
expenditures for the war will total $260,
000.000. To meet thla there existed a free
balance of $50,000,000. which was increased
to 1116,000,000 by reductions of the ordinary
budgets, leaving ostensibly $136,000,000 to be
found. But a portion of tbe latter la made
up by the Increased earnings of the rail
roads owned by the government, It being
in reality a question of bookkeeping. How
the balance is to be raised baa hot yet been
determined. No foreign loan has been ar
ranged and none Is desired If It can bs
avoided, aa practically the total of the
war expenditure will be raised at home.
The ministry of finance believes It may be
easy to float an internal loan late In the
summer or fall.
LETTER FROM CAFTAI MARSHAL
CaiBiaBe of Vleksaars; Deserlfe.es
Battle at Chemaloa.
WASHINGTON. April .-A report by
mall from Captain Marshal, commander of
the Vlckaburg. giving an account of the
engagement at Chemulpo between the Jap
anese and Russian naval forces on Febru
ary I, waa received by tbe Navy depart
ment tojlay.
Captain Marshal aay that on learning
there were a number of wounded on board
the Varlag be sent a medical officer aboard
to render assistance and when It waa re
ported that tbe Varlag waa sinking two
of the Vlcksburg s cutters and the whale
boat, with boats from other cruisers as
sisted In taking off its personnel and put
ting them aboard the Talbot nd Elba.
Two Russian engineer officers mere taken
aboard the Vicksburg and. cared for, "and,"
adds Captala Marshal, "on my offering to
have the Zefaro used as temporary quarters
their captain declined my offer with
thanks." Continuing, the captain reported:
"These two oOioer very freely atated
that they themselves had opened valves
In the engine and Are room, with the object
of ain king their vessel."
Too JLorieta, Captain Marshal reports.
wa not hit, a far as he could learn. He
ays:
'i "t1"1 X P"ltlon between the Vlcksbursj
and the Zcfro until lojo (during which
interval It never attempted to Tower a
boat to go to the xltnnr of Its consort),
when It anchored Inshore of us near Ob
servation Inland spit. lter the ship was
abandoned by the officers and men In their
own boats.
MIKES DESTHOV PETHOPA VLOVSK
Emperor Receives ladlaputahle Proof
from Viceroy Alealeff.
ST. PETER8BVRO, April 22.-A11 doubt
as to the cause of the deatructlon of the
battleship Petrpavlovsk and the damage
to the battleship Fobleda at Port Arthur
I dissipated by tha report submitted by
telegraph to the emperor April a. In It
Viceroy Alexleff stated In a way that
leave the matter no longer an open ques
tion that mine were responsible for the
disaster.
The admission of the presence of Japa
nese ships oft Port Arthur on the night
preceding the going out of the Russian
ships, which were,, watched by Admiral
Makaroff. tends to establish Vice Admiral
Togo's claim that his ships laid mines on
which the Russian battleships struck. The
viceroy' report waa sent only after a
thorough Investigation, ordered by the em
peror, had been made.
The Russian officials also fall to under
stand the surprising blunder caused by
the mistake of the Russian torpedo boat
destroyer In taking the Japanese torpedo
boats for a Russian flotilla, which resulted
In the loss of the Strashnl..
JAPANESE CAPTIRB MAIL STEAMER
Islaaders Believed to Send Dlsiralsed
Soldiers to Rnsslaa Land.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 21. Mall ad
vices received here from Alexandroff, Isl
and of Saghallin, Say It Is believed that
2,000 to 3,000 Japanese ' employed on the
eastern and southern roasts are disguised
soldiers and sailors. Many of them have
been arrested In the Korsakoff with arms
In their possession.
The families of officials and residents of
Korsakoff and Alexandroff, It Is added,
the secreting their valuables and fleeing
Into the Interior. The mall adivces say
that the Japanese having captured the
Vladivostok mall steamer, the Island will
be cut off from communication from the
mainland aa soon a the Ice disappear at
the end of April.
A private letter from Port Arthur, de
scribes a wedding which occurred during
the bombardment of March 22. The wed
ding guests were nearly stampeded, the
carriage horses tried to bolt and shells
were bursting as the procession drove to
the church, but after the ceremony 100
guests danced vhlle sheila were flying
and bursting overhead.
PIT MORE SHIPS IX COMMISSION
Rnssla Prepares Battle Fleet for Serv
ice In Far East.
ST. PETERSBURG. April 2i.-The ship
of the Baltic fleet here and at IJbau will
be In commission next week. The naval
reserves of the neighboring provinces are
arriving for distribution to the ships.
At the Vladimir palace today a requiem
mass was celebrated for the soul of Lieu
tenant von Kube, ' the aide-de-camp of
Grand 'Duke Cyril, ' who lost hla life at
the time of the Petropavlovak disaster.
All hope 1 given up of the recovery of
the body of Vice" Admiral Makaroff.
TTie official reports place eighty a the
number of person saved from the Petro
pavlovsk. The admiralty denies the state
ment mad by the lxndon Times In Its
wireless report' fhat the Japanese mine
ship Koryo Maru"; was fired upon while
laying mine fce(ori "port' Arthur, It 1
aid that lr it came m and-laid mines the
Russian Bearchrrghfir failed to pick it up.
Ci A I,- i. f. '
Russian Occapaney Hot Confirmed.
6EOUI,, Corea. 'April 21.' Latest advices
do not confirm tha reported occupation by
Russian trcop of Peuk Chyong, a town
about seventy mile down from Sung Jin,
on tha east coast of Corea.
dolet at Port Arthnr.
PORT ARTHUR, April 21. All quiet her
since April 16. There are no signs of the
enemy' transport off the coaat of the
peninsula.
APPROVE HILL PLAN
(Continued from First Page.)
me to predict at this distance. The Issues
involved; appear to De a legal problem of
considerable dimensions and all I can say
la that we shall contest the result In the
courts to the end. The Injunction ob
tained yemeraay, aa wen aa otner cases
that are Incidental, will be fought out in
the courts.
As regards my personal relations with
James J. Hill, they have always been of
the most pleasant character, are so at the
present time, and I hope always will be.
As proof of bis cordial relatione with
Mr. Hill. Mr. Harrlmau called attention to
the fact that the former' son, James N.
Hill, Is one of his guest on the trip. Mr.
Harrlman stated that his western trip at
this time ha 40 special significance.
FIGHT WORLDLY AMUSEMENTS
nek Will Be Chief lssno at Methodist
Conference, Say Bishop
Fowler.
Bishop Fowler, head of the Methodlal
Episcopal church, Bishop Hartsell and wife
from Africa, Bishop Andrew of New York,
Bishop Foaa of Philadelphia and Bishop
Ooodsell jf Chattanooga passed through
the city yesterday on their way to San
Francisco to attend the bishops' meeting
which will be held there AprU 16. The na
tional missionary conference will be held
in the same city AprU tt to May L aftor
which the bishop will go to the general
Conference of the Methodist Episcopal
church to be h.ld In Los Angele May 3
to I.
Bishop Hartsell will apeak at the con
ference on the African situation. Bishop
Fowler also will deliver a lecture at the
missionary conference. Bishop Hartsell
has been In Africa eight years, and ha
recently returned to New Tork after a
tour of 2S.000 mile In Africa.
Bishop Fowler said that the main Issue
before the general conference will be the
fight on amusements and the restoring ef
the time, limit for pastor. There formerly
waa a rule that a pastor could not remain
In one church longer than nv. years, but
this rule was abrogated, and It Is now the
desire of a large number of member to
restore the rule. It Is the opinion of
the bishop that the attempt to re-establish
the rule will precipitate a hot light
In the conference. The question of ad
ministering by ths bi.hop alao will be
taken up and discussed at the conference.
Mortality Statlstles.
The following births and deaths have
been reported to the Board of Health dar
ing the twenty-four hours ending st noon
Thursday:
Births Frank C. Crny, 1M1 South See-enw.-nth,
girl: Edward Wennlnghofr. Forty
elf nth and tenter, girt; Charles Horwlts,
Uto Kouth Thirteenth, boy; John Smith,
UV South Blxlenth. boy: George Ronnh.
11I Bouth Twenty-seventh, girl; Joseph
Grady. o North Eighteenth, girl: G. U.
G.irJon. lv; North Twenty-first, girl.
IXuiths Mrs. Minnie H. Purand. J Lake.
K; Infant Andanmri. M Orover. 11 days;
Mercy W. Wells. U rkmth Thirty-seventh,
tt; Frances 8roka. Florence. months;
Ida Mabel Wagiwr, 1M South Twenty
seventh, tt; CI, arte. Oleson. St. Joeeph
hospital, ej; jubaaa Cannon, lAa) Web-
POLYGAMY LAWFUL IN IDAHO
Publisher of Boise 8tstcimtn Tsiiifltt Be
fore. Wt'hinftoo Corauviiioa.
MORMON MAJORITY KILLS LEGISLATION
Before Campaign, Witness TeetlSea,
Chairmen of Pnrty Organisa
tions Go to Salt Lake and
Have Thins; Fixed.
WASHINGTON, April 21.-The feature of
today's hearing In the Smoot case before
the senate committee on privileges and
elections wss the testimony of Angus M.
Cannon, for twenty-five years president
of the largeot Mormon Stake In the world.
The testimony was of a personal char
acter, dealing with the conviction of the
witness on charges of polygamous cohabi
tation, and was drugged from him under
protest that he be protected from any peril
or liability to prosecution for what he re
vealed. When assured that his plural marriages,
under the statute of limitations could not
be used as evidence-against him. he an
swered most of the questions. The same
frankness was not apparent, however, when
the witness was preened to reveal the na
ture of the oath he had taken In the En
dowment house.
Brlgham H. Roberts wa again on the
tand for a short time.
Polyaamy In Idaho.
Calvin Cobb, publisher of the Boise States
man, was examined In regard to polygamy
In Idaho and the Influence of Mormon on
the politics of the state. He said there Is
no statute against polygamous cohabitation,
though several unsuccessful efforts had
been made to enact such a statute. All of
these measures, he suld, had died In the
legislature, which Is about one-third Mor
mcn. In regard to the Mormon Influence In
the state Mr. Cobb said that the chairman
of the state organisation Of both parties
goea to Salt Lake before every campaign
and both come back and say that every
thing has been fixed "all right." He said
that after the election one or the other
usually felt that things had not been "ail
right." Mr. Cobb related the effort before
the legislature to have called a constitu
tional convention to enact an amendment
to test Mormonism. The amendment was
defeated several times and finally John
Henry Smith visited Boise and soon after
ward the resolution was adopted.
Counsel for the prosecution examined Mr.
Cobb relative to the Influence Mormon are
alleged to have attempted to bring to bear
for the retention of Senator Smoot This
was shown, said Mr. Cobb, by a delegation
of the Idaho legislature, which called upon
W. E. Borah, a candidate for the senate,
and asking him what would be his attitude
as a United State senator If the case of
Senator Smoot should come up.
At the afternoon session Angus M. Can
non Was called to the stand. He said he
hss lived In Salt Lake since 1849, but had
been blessed In the Mormon church when
he was S years old. He Is 70 year old
and now hold the position of patriarch In
the Mormon church, having been desig
nated for that position by President Joseph
F. Smith about two week ago. Patriarch,
the wltnee said. Tank next to the twelve
apostles In dignity. Mr. Cannon said that
for twenty-eight year be had been presi
dent 'of the Salt Lake Stake of Zlon.
PREPARING FOR VACATIO! TIME
Ambassador at Washington Begin to
Prepare for Sammer.
.WASHINGTON. April 21,-The German
embassy?' will' Te established at Lenox,
Mass., for th summer arid the ambassador
will raise the embassy flag there early In
Jurle. The ambassador expects to remain
there until October. He will return to
Washington early In that 'month to com
plete arrangement for th unveiling of the
statue of Frederick the Great at the army
war college here October SO. Baron von
Dem Buasche, first secretary and coun
selor of legation, probably will go on
leave of absence In October and will take
his family to Germany. With the excep
tion of Mr. Scheller, second secretary, the
ambassador and the Baroness Speck-Stern-berg
will have the entire embassy staff at
Lenox this summer.
It I probable that Sir Henry Mortimer
Durand, the British ambassador, will fix
the British embassy also at Lenox for the
summer, but he will not laave Washington
until late In June. Mr. Raikes, the first
secretary, and Mr. Waterlow, the third
secretary, also shortly will go on leave,
and It is probable that both will be trans
ferred. The Russian ambassador and the
Countess Casein!, with the embassy staff,
will transfer the embassy to Bar Harbor,
Me., for the entire summer.
The French ambassador and Mme.
Jusserand will spend th summer In Franc
and the embassy probably will be trans
ferred to Manchester-by-the-Sea, with the
first secretary In charge.
Private advices recently received at the
Italian embassy say the Italian ambassador
and Senora Mayer des Blanche will re
turn to this country In June, but th lo
cality of the embassy for the summer bti
not been aettled upon.
TO INITIATE A LARGE CLASS
Knlsfcls of Colnmbna Will Take la
Seventy Now Member San
day Afternoon.
A clasa of about seventy candidate for
knighthood will be Initiated by Omaha
council, Knight of Columbus, Sunday
afternoon. Ihe exercises will take place
in Ancient Order of United Workmen hall.
Fourteenth and Dodge streets. Officer of
th Kansas City and Sioux City council
will assist In conducting th ceremonies.
Many visitor from nearby council are
expected. Lincoln alone sending a delega
tion of fifty.
Member of the Omaha council and visit
ing knight will assemble at the Millard
hotel, the headquarters, at 10 a. m., and
march to St. Phllomena's cathedral, where
high mas will be ceUbrat.d. The Initia
tion ceremonies will begin at 1 p. nv. A
banquet wlU be served at the Millard at T
p. m. Thomas J. Nolan of South Omaha
will preside aa toastmaster. The toasts
and speakers are: "Ths Educated Man,"
Mr. Egan, Logan, la.; '"Impression of th
Day." Rer. M. L Strtteh. S. J., of Crelgh
ton university; "The Knights of Colum
bus," Mr. Slattery. Kansss City; "On the
Sea." James Manahan, Lincoln.
Vocal music will be furnished by the
Knights of Columbus quartet.
OLD LANDMARK ORDERED DOWN
Ptoaoer Dwelling at Thirteenth and
Dodge le Condemned and .
Mast Go.
One of the oldeet frame dwellings In
Omaha Is being torn down by WTeokers
at the southwest corner of Thirteenth and
Dodge streets. It was condemned by the
city building Inspector sometime ago and
recently tbe colored families occupying It
were forced to vacate and the owners,
eastern parties, sold tt to Frank Dworak,
a wrecker and salvage man.
The houee Is aald to have been moved
down to Omaha, twelve and one-half miles,
from Calhoun in the latter '60e of early 0.
For year It wa th home of Samuel
Megeatb, one of Omaha' pioneer buainee
aad later waa occupied for long
time by former Mayor Champion 8. Chase.
Directly nu:h of this old house, In the
early day when what Is now the "burnt
district." waa the fashionable residence
neighborhood, stood the beet board house
In town, that of Mrs. Wl'"1". mother of
a subsequent treasurer of the United
States.
COLD, BUT NOT DISASTROUS
Abnormal Weather la Said to Caaeo
K. Harm to Frnlt or
Grnln.
There may be some uncomfortable fea
tures about the Manitoba character of the
weather doing business in this latitude dur
ing the past few weeks, but there Is some
little compensation In the fart that tt la
not doing the fruit a bit of harm. The
trees are a little chary about leaving, too,
with the hope of better weather to fol
low. However, old weather seers main
tain that a backward spring means a big
crop year, particularly for small grain and
grass, and these are the crop that Ne
braska Is most deeply interested In.
Spring plowing haa not been seriounly
Interfered with, and in some sections of the
tate oats planting already I completed or
Is under progress. Thla Is especially true
In the southern part of the state.
The temperature yesterday morning at T
o'clock was It, at llartlngton $2, Oakdale
32 and It was raining at Valentine, North
Platte, Dodge City and Cheyenne. Snow
and rain prevailed In the mountain and It
Is generally cool and about the f reeling
point In the west, with th prospect of a
low rising temperature..
Weather Forecaster Welsh said yesterday
morning:
"The temperature during the month of
April thus far has been from eight to
ten degree below the normal all through
the central valleys, though It Is no worse
than we have had In previous years. It Is
safe to Infer that thla weather Is not hurt
ing anything particularly. The chances are
that after the break does occur from thla
abnormal condition the weather will settle
down"
8EAS3XA8LE FASRICXS
LADIES' CORSET COVER AND PET-
COAT. -
No. 606O-eo51. In th dainty design shown
her we have a simple little model that 1
o constructed a to bring the blaa of the
goods under tb arm and over the bust.
with oijly enough gathering at the top to
give a moderate fullness and slight
bloused front, . The back lines lie flat and
the waist edge is tight fitting except for a
few gathers In the front. The only seam In
the garment la on the shoulders. The
model, as one can readily sea, haa.espe
dally good lines, the bias of the good
under the arm Insuring a good fit and rre
vent the cover . from "riding up." The
matter of trimming 1 optional; the pattern
furnishes the foundation which may be
simply or elaborately trimmed, according
to one' taste. The style Illustrated I
very much In vogue at the present time.
In these days no one think of putting
a ilnlng in a skirt; a drop skirt or petti
coat skirt Is used Instead, not the petti-
cot with ruffle and frills, but a gored
skirt which fit smoothly under th dress
and which has, instead of ruffle, circular
flounce to give tha proper flare to the
dres and which are not so heavy a ruf
fle. The design shown haa been made
especially for the new dress skirt, and la
close-fitting, not necessarily tight, but
close to the figure. This style skirt may
be made of lawn, muslin, or of silk, sateen
or any material suitable for a petticoat or
drop skirt The pattern provide for a
medium sweep, dip or round length.
Material required for corset cover, in
medium slse, 1 yard, 36 Inches wide. For
medium slse of. petticoat, 114 yard. 27
Inches wide.
Slse for corset cover No. 6060, 32, 34, 86,
B, 40, 43. 44 and 46 lnche bust messure.
Blses for petticoat No. 6061, 20, 22, 24, 26,
38, 30, 2, 34 and 36 Inches waist measure.
For tha accommodation of Tha Am nail
ers these patterns, which usually retail at
from 25 to 60 cents, will be furnished at a
nominal price, 10 cents, which cover all ex
pense, ic oraer to get a pattern em close jg
cent; give number and name of pattern. '
Eating "FORCE" doesn't
create brain, it merely
brings out the best there
is in it.
Napoleon lost Waterloo
because of brain-fog. If
he'd had "FORCE" to
cat every day, I wonder
how the map of Europe
would have looked in
this twentieth century.
Yoa mmtu tan snkl tarn ttm
aoArtnal la raoapfiAtw m4 Vltrui.
wka r-rt I- -t M wwntM ur imm
f4
RESULT OF FIFTH CONTEST
lor Ten of Ths B.s'i Pr te Trips to th tt
Loiii Eipotition.
SWYGARD OF ALBION IS THE CHAMPION
Wlaa Ont with Over Foorteen Thon-sawd-Cold
Storage Captnre lit
and Dark Hones loir Trips
Tenth Score Not High.
Ten more candidate have won glory
and a free trip to the St. louls exposi
tion In the fifth of The Bee' series of
voting contests closed yesterday, and the
highest honors of th occasion fell on the
head of Mr. W. B. Swygard of Albion,'
Neb. From the day Mr. Swygard entered
the contest he set a pace far In the lead
of the remaining candidate and day after
day-kept up the same pace until the end
disclosed his score more than double that
of his nearest competitor.
There aaa no dearth of dark horses,
seven entering the arena and four win
ning out, so that the ranks of the big ten
were badly demoralised.
The vote at the rloee stood:
W. R. Svtygnrd, Albion, Neb . . . . 14.4iU
F. Thompaett, Omaha...,,...,. .I4
Mrs. H. K. Rowley. Omaha...... 4MNK1
I'd Smith, Omaha R,H.1.-4
Otto A. Bench. Omaha w . . , . ... . B.nia
Grover Aker. Blair. Keb 4.2:iu
Charles U Uovr. Sooth Omaha.. 3.1MCI '
Leslie Welch, Wayne, Itrb...... R.54H
John Ballard, Nebraska City.... ft.4Mt
Mnnle Pleraon, Omaha !i,ltM
J. E. Wlgman, Omaha... l.5:T
Mayme o'Dnnnell. Omaha ... 1.4a
M. J. Aberly. South Omaha 1,4:'
W. C. Noyes, Omnha ()
J. E. I.utman, Afton, la 4S
Cora Reed. Omaha.. 83
Thos. J. Fitzgerald. South Oma ha.. I'S
Karthqaake In California.
SAN FRANCISCO, April' 21. An earth
quake shock was felt In this city toSay. It
wna sharp, but not severe, and lastel
about three seconds. A slight tremor of
the earth preceded the shock. No damaga
was done.
Van Dlno Mast Hang.
SI'RINOriEIJD, 111.. April 21,-Oovernor
Yates today refused clemency to Harvcv
Vsn Dine, the street car bandit, who Is
under sentence to be hanged In Chicago to
morrow with the other bandlta, Nledermeior
and Marx.
iMabutliea ISM.
Summer homes are
far more attractive,
when
Dorflinger
Glassware
H nsej (or th table
and iideboard. fmi
the dealer.
CHICAGO
GREAT
WESTERN
Raj way
TO ST. PAUL AND
MINNEAPOLIS
CH0RJE3T and'most at
tractive daylight ride. New
"House Can all the way, with
dining room, parlor, smoking and
observation room. Meals served
a la carte at any time
Leaving Omaha at 7:35 a. m.,
Council Bluffs 7:58 a, m., arrive
St Paul at 7:38, Minneapolis at
8: 1 0 the same evening.
Tickets at 1512 Fa ream Street, or Union
Station, Omaha,
AMl'SEMBNTa,
BOYD'S
Woodward c Rurgea.
Msnagers.
Toalght and All the Week
THE ROSE CECILIA SHAY GRAND
OPERA COMPANY. '
Tonight ragllaecl aad KMtlcaaa
Bat. Mat. CARMEN.
Sat. Nlsht BOHEMIAN GIRL.
Prlceo-26c. 60c. 7fcs, II 00, 1.M. Bar
rain Mat. Saturday, 26o and Ma.
1 cl.pnonv jpji.
EVERY NIGHT MATINEES THURSDAY,
Modern Vaudeville
lldxley A Carlisle, Clara Ballorlnl. Hill
IIS. . X. lit .' ...f, . ' w. ..,
ii.f.ra ljfta. and ths Klnodroma.
Prices 10c, fcc, 50c
fU ITC THEATER
lUVUU 15-25-50-75c
TONIGHT at 8:15
Fun and Music
Gideon's Georgia
Camp Meeting
MATlNCk.
SATURDAY
pest BVata, Ex.-.
Sunday Matinee "TIIK 8TA1N OK Ol'II.T1
Baked White Fish
with Tomatoes
FRIDAY AT THE
CALUMET

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