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The Omaha Daily Bee.
Looking Backward This Day In Omaha Tmumkj Tn Ttui Age letoi ro mt Bank bni VTsiTKia rorzcAST. Fair end Cooler VOL. XLI. NO. 80. OMAHA, TUESDAY MOEN'ING, SEPTEMBER 10. lOll-'nYELVE PAGES. SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS. TAFT CALLS OH COURT CRITICS TO MAKE GOOD President of United State Chal lensei Mr. Bryan and Otheri to Substantiate Trust Charges. CASE DISCUSSED IN SPEECH Goes Over Oil and Tobacco Decisions at Detroit. dehntie reply is called for Urges Opposition to Name Trade Re straint Not Condemned. OPPOSES LAW AMENDMENT Execntjve Says Sherman Act Now Valuable Government Asset. GREETED BY CROWDS ON TRIP Hakes peerh to Xewtptprr Men and t Fair Ground Gives Another Address Along Agrl ri. torat Lines. DETROIT. Mich.. Fept. IS President Taft Inaugurated a four days' atay In .Michigan with four speeches In and around Detroit The more Important of these he reserved for the Chamber of Commerce luncheon at Wayne pavilion In this city, where the ' trust" question In general and the recent derisions of the United States supreme court In ' the ' Standard Oil and tobacco cases In par ticular. In this address. President Taft thriv down the gage to Mr. Bryan and other critics of the supreme court decisions In the trust rates, asking them to cite a contract or restraint of Interstate trade ha would condemn which would not be .condemned within the definition of (he come Mr' Taft' reached Detroit early todav, after an all-night ride from Brie. Pa He left hie train In a downpour, but while breakfasting at the Detroit club the clouds began to give wav and there wai a promlfe of sunshine for the. outdoor events on tlje program. At the break fast where the president was entertained by Milton A. McRAe. he met fifty or rriore newspaper editors and proprietors. He spoke briefly of his former connec tion with newspaper work in Cincinnati. Senator William Alden Smith Joined the president's party today and will . make roust of the trip through Michigan. President Taft today received an in vitation to visit the University of Wis consin at Madison. Madison Is the home of Senator . La Follette. The ' president Was compelled to decline.. The Itinerary is said to be complete. ReturnWg from Pontiae. ' ' President Taft was greeted by a big throng at the Vta'e fair grounds near this city. ' Add rns on Trust Decision. At the Chamber of Commerce luncheon President Taft said: "My Fellow Citizens: t propose to taks up the question which has occupied the attention of the American, people for now twenty years, that of industrial combina tion known as "trusts." During the last year we have had two great decision by the supreme court of the United States. They are epoch making, and the publlo tas not yet come to realize the effect that those decision are certain .tO have. It Is not that the construction which the court hsa put upon the act Is different frcm that which most members of ths profession, and most subordinate court, and Indeed the supreme court ttelf. had before indicated an the 'proper construe tlon of the statute; but it Is that It 1 now finally settled, by two fully con sidered decisions In respect to two of the largest and moat powerful of these combinations, what their Illegality con sists In. and how they are to be treated. In view of the finding that they are Illegal and do violate the provisions of the so-called anti-trust or Sherman act "Persons who do not understand the effect of these decisions and ' really do net understand the law' have a great deal to say which Is Intended to lead the public to the belief that In some way or other the supreme court has emasculated the statute and prevented Its operation against objectionable and injurious trade combination and, conspiracies. Nothing la further from the truth. "When the statue was passed In 1S?0 (Continued on Second Page.) , The Weather. Official Forecasts Tei.iiiM: . i Omaha 'Yesterday. M .... M .... 60 .... 61 .... tJ .... W .... 65 .... i .... 7 .... 6 .... fis i .... 7 .... a .... &: . t . ..wa.1 Record. 1M1. 191.,190. Highest vesterday t M Ki fig Low M yetrday M 2 Mean temperature 62 t77 . 7.' T Precipitation 00 0 T Temperature and "precipitation depar tures from the normal: - XoiiiuI tempeiature 65 Deficiency for the day 31 Total exoem slix-e March 1 7SS Normal precipitation 49 Inch Deficiency for the day .09 inch Total rainfall since March 1..S 43 Inches Deficiency since March 1 14 47 inchea Deficiency for cor. per. 1910 13.60 Inches Deficiency for cor. per lau9 ... .a Inch Station and TVinp. Htgh- fall. State of Weather. J p ru. est. Rain Cheyenne, clear 5g 00 Davenport, part cloudy.. i .01 Denver, clear , 62 M .00 Dee. Moine. clear 64 7 us Dodge City, clear 66 76 0 Lender. lear or) 4 .00 Nana Platte, clear 62 70 .04 Omana, clear & 9 . Pueblo, cloudy 64 & oo Rapid City, clear 4i m .o Sar.ta Fe. cloudy 64 ,71 T Sheridan, clear ) kj .oo Sioux City, clear 62 6 .01 Valentine, clear J 4 .00 T" Indicates trace of precipitation L. A. YVEL&ll, Local Fortittr. Pllour. 5 u. m... i" m " s l m.:: 9 .. m... M a m... 11 a. in... 1- m vrsTfL . p Irw" tpjjfi 3 p' m '.'. Vt3v 4 p m P m... JE CV 7 p. m... p. m. .. State Bank in Ohio Closes Its Doors and Examiners in Charge' CINCINN ATI. O , Spt t IS.-The Met ropolitan Bank and Trust comrany closed Its doors today on order of the Mate banking department of Oh'o. State Bank Examiner Roeers and Baxter will re main in charge of the tunk until t deputy Is appointed. The banK, which was or ganized tlx year ao, l.a:; a capital Muck amounting to llif'jO. It total resource are 0w and it deposita about JTou.W. Of the derm's S123,OuO are city and countv funds. which Are guaranteed. The hank had a s'ite charter and they did mostly a savings business. T. .1. MrC'lure Is president and Alfred Morrison cashier. In a statement given out by tlieni thev rUim that all depositor are fullv protected and that there will he no loss. The fjou given by the Mate authorities for closing the bank was that the officials of the in stitution had been glen too much lati tude In making loan on collateral not approved by the state. A bl crowd Ratified in front of the bank, but thi-re was no disorder. Union Pacific to Announce Low Rate for JFall Festial The Union Pacific has applied to the State Railway commission for permis sion to put tn a 1 cent a mll rt in Omaha, for the fall festival of Ak-Sar- Ben. This rate will apply from oil points on the Union Pacific east of Kcarm v Th Uuriinatnn I, as already announced a rate of m cents a mile from points on Its rood l.i Xeorar-ka and wU-rn Iowa. Madison of Kansas Dies at the Table DODGE CITY. Kan, Sept. lS-Con-gressman Madison was attacked with heart failure this morning, while eating breakfast with his wife. Death was al most Instantan ous. Following the at tack he was unable to speak. He died in the arms of his wife Mr. Madison's two daughters are in Washington, D. C. No steps toward the funeral arrange ments will be taken before tomorrow. A physician rearhed the Madison home within a few minutes of the attack, but the congressman1 was dead. Physicians stated the cause of death was heart dis ease. Congressman Madison had not been in good health for a year, being a sufferer from stomach trouble,' but at no time had his condition been alarming. During the recent session of congress he took an active part In the reciprocity debates. He was a member of the labor commit tee. He was also a member of the spe cial committee, which Investigated Beo retary Bellinger ef the Interior depart ment. , " . . . Cpngrsiaan Madison -was. one ef , the best known Insurgent republics n In con gress... Publlo attention especially' was drawn v him when on September ,7, 1910. while the BaHlnger-yinehor'rnvrestl-gatlng committee was in session In Min neapolis he voted with the democratic members- In favor of a resolution pro viding for the removal of Secretary Bel linger from office. , Mr. Madison was born ' In Plymouth, III., in 1S65. He came to Kansas In lfe5. He waa elected-county attorney of Ford county in 1SSS. In 1900 he became a Kan sas district Judge, which position he re signed In 1A0 to become a candidate for congress. He avrved In congresa since that year. Perhaps Foreigners Are Safe in Cheng Tu PEKING, Sept. 18 The British con sul here today received a dispatch from Cheng Tu, dated September 13, reading: , "Foreigners have not been molested and are being treated civilly. There has been no fighting within the city since Sep tember T. but there have been several en gagements outside the wall's, the Insur gents losing considerable and the loyal troops Inconsiderable. Apparently the proclamation Issued by General Chao-Erh-Feog has not been heeded. Dispatches to the . French and German legations from Cheng Tu. dated respectively, September 10 and 11. in dicated that the commander of the troop at the capital of Sze Chuen had at tempted to consulate the besieging forces by promising not to decapitate the lead ers of the anti-railway movement and of fering to Indemnify the families of In surgents who have been killed. Another Cave-In at Morning Star Mine LEADVILLE. Colo.. Sept. 18 -Hope of recovering the three miners entombed In the Morning Star shaft waa dashed lo- j day when another cave-In occurred. Thta ! will delay the rescue work another twen- i tv-ffliir Konra The prisoners are still In communication with the surface through 300 feet of three-Inch pipe and want for nothing ex cept blankets. They are in good spirit. They talked frequently with their ' w ives today. Mr. Caskl. wife of one of them, sent down the following note; ; "Dear Fred: Cheer up and be happy. We sre on top, baby and I. doing every thing to gut you out. Don't be dis couraged." Today's care-in occurred forty feet be low the original one. THEY PLAY INDIAN AND THEN LAND IN JAII SIOUX CITY. S. D., Sept. U.WSpecial.) Ivan Dickersoa and Charles Davis, young men residing In Gregory county, were arrested on the charge of firing their alxsfaooters into the Lunn school building. School was In session at thetlme, with' Misa Hev-lng in charge as teacher. For a time she behaved the Indtans on the Rosebud reservation to the westward, had gone on the warpath, but when he cautiously peered from a safe point of vantage In the school houae and rec ognised the toung men. she telephoned to the authorities and tht young men were run down and placed under arrest: They pleaded guilty to the charge against them and paid heavy fine and costs. WOMEN'S BIGHTS NOT CONSISTENT Speaker at the Bankers' Convention Says Fair Sex Has Too Many - Advantages. ? . BEIIER FROIECIED Tv" vCiN Craftiness of Croc-AVaft with in HARRIS RLCOU0IS ODH WILLS Mere 'Ihsii Ihree iii.ii:ei From ' ineut ken At-ecu-iv iietuag GI DOWN 10 BUiLia iJLRLY lleaduaarter Have Been L.atao'lslied at Hotel Hume mid Hul;i:n srikloui Are Ilt-luti Hciu iu Klks' Auditorium. More than thiee huiiuied tankers from all ri ts of the state are in the city for I the filteenth annual convention, which was 1'ier.eo by president George .. s mour" at the i.lks c:ub rooms at 10 o'clock t'ririay. The addrc-ss of welcome for the bankers of Omana was Wenvered by Milton T. Barlow of the United .-Mates National and an invocation wan read by Kev. j .. toiii, uean of i rinlty cathedral. Almost Immediately the bankers began the senoua business of their gatnenng and heard an addiesa 1 1 l m Ldwaru M. Mai tin. attorney for the assoc. attou, on 'Ihh ranker on ltne Mairied W oman." in w i.lch the la.ver urad i:ie ban..era to back a movumt-nt. milca wu'aiu p.a e men ami uiairieu women on a mii i equable basis in financial law, be; aue. at present, the married woman has too many advantages oer other citizens. That women in their financial dealings are protecud with legal barrier w...ci;, not only help, but give undue advantage. e'rrreharLd'thftwsiRODGERS OUT OF COMMISSION now In force in this fetate In regard to the financial rights of a married woman might very well have been made up of women," Mld-.vlr. Martin, "because It could not have given her greater advant ages." ' Has Rights of a Man, "Under these present laws a married woman right may be divided under four heads. First, she was a right to own property absolutely in her ow n name as much as a man. Second, the can contract with regard to that property and the contract holds good only to her separate estate. Right here is one of the woman's greatest advantages. Her note or con tract is good only for the seperate estate which she possesses at the time of miking the contract or note and anything -she may acquire after that is exempt. A man cannot exempt property on any ' such plea and there la -no reason- why 'a woman should be allowed to; A 'Judgment cannot be , enforced against a -married woman on anything she has acquired after . signing, of tut paper upon whioh suit 1 brought, no matter If she has in herited a., million. Sixty er cent .of cases brought against married women on note have been lost because the women did not specify in the note that It was a liability only against her own separate estate, and that she herself and not her husband received th consideration. "The other two rights which a married woman has and should have are the right to buy and sell in her own name and sue or be sued in her own name. "The laws, however, are not equable and the bankers ought to favor a revi sion that would put women one a more reasonable basis." v Fred E, Farneworth of New York, gen eral secretary of the National Bankers' association, dewlt upon the inception, the growth and the great benefits that have been derived by the members by rMon of being anded into the American Bank era' association. He spoke of the vari ous sections ef the association, prin cipal among which is the protective de partment, which is represented by the W. J. Burns National Detective agency aa bgenU. Treacherous Criminals. Speaking of forgers, the most treach erous criminals bankers have to deal with. Mr. Farnsworth said: "In New York, forgers have been very active recently. They have been pre senting forged checks to several banks for amounts ranging as high aa S5.000. The checks are made, as a rule, paya ble to a responsible banking or express company, and merely ask that the checks be certified, which has been done in sev eral cases Then they go to the private banking firm or the express company and get cash for part of the check, and lettars-of-credlt or travelers' checks for the balance, which they afterwarda get cashed. The checks are drawn on large Institutions and axe not discovered until the bank books are balanced, which la usually once a month. "There- Is another form of forgery go ing on at the present time, by the open ing of an account on what purports to be a certified check or cashier's check. The party opening an account In this manner should not be allowed to draw against it until a ret urn has been made. Tbese checks are generally drawn on an outside city which requires some time for transmission. The party opening the account does not. as a rule, ask for any ' advance, but calls a few days later and draws a check against the account. Pay ment haa been mad In several Instances, and it Is later discovered that the certifi cation on the check Is a forgery. On Peculiar M ill. Virgil M. Harris, trust officer of the Mercantile Trust company of St. Louis delivered an entertaining as well as an Instructive addres3 on wills. He called especial attention to the masculine na ture which exhibits itself In making wills. "I refer to the almost invariable disposi tion on the part of husbands to restrain the remarriage of their widows; in stances where wives are so Inclined are exceedingly few; and tn thl connection It te exceedingly pleasing to note that the unfair and unjust treatment with reference to their property rights " Is being supplanted by a more liberal policy by the law making bodies of the United States." Mr. Harris recounted many In stance of peculiar wills, one' of which waa regarding the antipathy of an Eng lishman toward the Irish: "The all-ahsorbing subject today among bankers and business men of this country ia "Baiiklng and Currency Legislation. You are favored In having with you a most excellent exponent of this subject. (Continued on Second Page.) Premier Stolypin Victim of Assassin's Bullet 1 V 4 AH rwl WW iti. ,! .-7 "r n ir - iif mrryi i i r ill WU V t x , V g ,, thp tm? rsoM II I ; V .11 I ' One of Westbound Biidmen Flies Head-On Into Hickory Tree. MACHINE IS A COMPLETE WRECK Aviator's Life Is tired by Reason of Becoming Tangled Is In the Wings' This Breaking! fsrrc of Fall. MIDDLETOVFN. N. Y., Sept. 18 -In at. tempting to resume his flight to the Pa cific coast this morning, C. P. Rodgers crashed Into a tree and fell . with his aeroplane thirty-five feet to the ground. The aUman .received scalp wounds, not serious, but his machine was wrecked so badly that he probably will be unable to fly until tomorrow. - Rodgers stuck to his seat during the plunge, but was thrown out when the machine hit the ground and .caught un der one of the wings, Just escaping be ing crushed to death by the heavy en gine. At first it was thought he was badly hurt, but after the physician nad dressed hia wounds he went back to the scene of the accident and worked with his helpers ascertaining the amount of the damage. Aftur the first inspection.- he aid, that if the engine could be repaired the other broken parts ctiuld be supplied from du plicates in his special train. If obliged to send back to New York for another en gine he did not know how long be might be delayed. In any event he had no ex pectation of. getting away again before tomorrow morning. Want to Create New Record, The trans-continental racer rose before daylight today, lrn lending, if possible, to create a new distance record for one day a flight. He left the ground at 6:15. Although there was little wind he failed to get a good start and nearly struck the four-foot, stone, wall surrounding the pleasure grounds from where he started. The nat a height of twenty feet cne of hia planes struck the limb of a wil low tree. This threw him out of his course and he crashed full speed Into a big hickory Just beyond. The branches or the tree partly broke the force of his fall, but the machine came down so hard head-on that the en gine waa partly buried In the soft ground. Rodgera was pulled out from under his plane still smoking a cigar he lit Just before the start. He waa asisted to his special train, which stood waiting nearby with steam up, ready to accompany him on' today's Journey over the Erie rail road. Rogers landed here at 6:18 o'clock yes terday evening, after making bis first day's flight from Sheepshead Bay, about eighty mllea. In one hour and fifty-three minutes. If all went well he had hoped by Tuesday tg pass his competitor, James J. Ward, who is delayed at Oswego, N. by an accident last Saturday. Rodgers said the investigation showed that every part of the machine was wrecked, excepting the radiator and one gasolene tank. Apparently Rodgera will not he able to make another start before Wednesday morning. ' , Realising the hopelessness of his ma chine Rodgers said he would return to New York this evening and make another start in a new aeroplane. Ward Makes Getaway and Flies Westward 08WEGO, N. Y. Sept. IS With his new engine working splendidly James J. Ward, the young coast to coast flyer, made a successful getaway from here at 10.13 today. Just before leaving he was In formed of Rodgers mishap this morning. "That's tough luck," said Ward. "I know Just how he feels." Ward quickly got his bearings and headed west, following the Erie tracks. Ward expects to reach Bradford tonight. "If I have good luck I won't stop until I reach Jiornell." Ward said aa he waved the signal to start. CORNING. N. Y.. Sept. ' IS Ward ar rived here at 11:31 thl morning, landing gracefully In a field north of this city. He remained for luncheon. Ward's landing at Corning was due to the blowing out of an oil feed connection while he was directly over the city, which allowed all of his lubricating oil to escape and badly burned his engine. He may resume hi Tight later this after noon. He left Oswego at 10:48, landing here at 1:31. making the fifty-six miles lo forty-three minute. ?Tr5 X; All THE T&AR.1TSA. . TM4 lUM'WTU lomoom Mwa Many Killed in Vienna When People Protest High Prices VIENNA. Sept. 18. -The city wa quiet today following Sunday of rioting. The meeting of ihe socialists-. outside the Rathhaus yesterday was in protest against the high prices of the necessaries of life and to demand that the govern ment permit the Importation of foreign meat and otherwise control the ssle of products. The number of casualties cannot be stated definitely, but unofficial reports are that six persons were killed and more that 200 severely Injured. An official ac count states that one person was killed. Sixty seriously Injured and several wounded. i ' As a precautionary measure a police proclamation was Issued, ordering that until further uotice all houses In the Ottakrlng district, where the disturbance was most serious, be closed at 8 o'clock In the evening and all saloons and cafes closed at o'clock. The leaders of the social democrats in a manifesto declare that the rioters were an undisciplined element of the city. They urge the workmen to abstain from further demonstration and to resume their work. Philadelphia Trust Company in Trouble and Closes Doors PHILADELPHIA, Pa.. Sept. 18,-The Tradesmen's Trust company, with a capital of 3500.000 and deposits, when the last report was made, of 31,325,000, closed Its doors this morning. ' Peter Boyd, an attorney. Is president, having succeeded the late Mayor Samuel H. Aschbridge in the office when the latter died. The company Issued the following state ment: "To the publlo: The board of directors of the Tradesmen's Trust company haa decided to close the doors of the Institu tion In order to protect the depositors, who in the Judgment of the board will receive dollar for dollar. "The Institution Is solvent. Its assets properly administered, will pay Its ln deptednes and leave a surplus for its stockholders. Its assets are largely In the shape of motgages and advancea on real estate, and while well secured, cannot cautionary measure in the Interests prl cautlonary measure In the interests pro marily of the depositors the above action of the board waa decided upon." Oklahoma Farmers to Be Given Aid TUL8A. Okl.. Sept. 18.-Farmers of Tulsa county, who suffered from the drouth of the last summer are especially interested In a special county election to be held tomorrow to vote itiOO.OOO in bonds for road Improvement. Advocates of the movement hare promised that If the bonds carry contracts will so be let that these farmers may obtain employment tit road building. The passage of the bonds will make a total of $1,000,000 available In the county for good roads. DISAPPOINTED INVENTOR ENDS LIFE AT DAVENPORT PAVENPORT. Ia.. Sept. 13 (Special Telegram.) Discouraged at his failure to sell a new patent attachment for a. plow to one of the big plow factories of the Tri-Cltieii. M Pruyn of Hay ward. Cat. placed a revolver at his mouth and shot himself at his hotel here. He said he had sold his California farm and Invested the money in the patent. A note left by the suicide directed that J. W. Pruyn of Wnhoo, Neb., be notified of his doatb. LIKES DRAWNJN CANADA Big Clash . Over Reciprocity Will Take Place Thursday. EACH ELBE VERY CONFIDENT Premier 1. Barter Returns to Ottawa In Hlich plrls, More and More Assured of Victory of Great tnnr. WINNIPEG, Man., Sept. 13. The lines were tightened In the political contest last week and organizations perfected, preparatory to the final clash Thursday In the big battle over reciprocity. The Indications are that an enormous vote will be polled and that eighteen of the twenty-sevent seata In the west will go to the government and nine to the opposi tion. Outside of Winnipeg Interest centera on three seats where former Canadian Fa eiflc railway solicitors are running as anti-reciprocity candidates. In Manitoba the opposition candidates are greatly aided by the Roblla govern ment organization. Despite this, the reci procity feeling Is so strong that the lib erals will probably add four seats to the two they had in the last Parliament. Each Side Confident. OTTAWA, Ont., Sept. 18. Semi-official estimates of Canadian election results have been obtained from both parties and they show the greatest possible differ ence in expected results. Liberals are con fident that the government wljl be re turned and, after careful Inquiry Into the situation In each province and every con stituency, claim the Laurier administra tion will have a clear majority of sixty three. The estimate of the conservatives has been made with equal care and they declare that the election next Thursday will give Opposition Leader Borden a clear majority of thirty-nine seats. "Victory for Borden is assured, declared George Perley, chief conservative whip, today. "Reclplrocity has killed Laurier. I have been over a good deal of the coun try and everywhere I find electors turn ing away from Laurier and announcing that they will vote for Borden and against reciprocity." Laurier In Hlh Spirits. Premier Laurier has arrived In Ottawa In high spirits and unimpaired health. To political friends here he expressed him self as Increasingly assured of the con tinuance of his regime, and the estab lishment of reciprocity. Fir Wilfrid Intends to make the climax of his campaign on of the whirlwind variety. Tomorrow he will address meet ings here and at Rockland In Russell county; Tuesday afternoon a meeting In Soulangea county, and In the evening three meetings at Montreal, and on Wednesday a meeting at Mont Morency. He will await the returns In Quebec on election day. Opposition Leader Borden will close the antl-reclproclty campaign with daily speeches In Nova Scotia. The opposition campaigners are closing their fight with a final demonstration of flag waving and denunciation of reciprocity as a definite step toward separation from England and the annexation of Canada by the United States. The Friday and Saturday Issues of con servative country papers throughout Canada contained "flag supplements" de nouncing the government for the reci procity agreement and declaring that It Is and was Intended to be an adroit move by President Taft to secure the annexa tion of Canada. "Keep both hands on the Union Jack," has become a popular slogan' with the opposition papers and voters. General Strike on Three Irish Roads DUBLIN. Sept. IS. The general strike declared last night on the Great South ern & Western railroad is spreading over three great systems, the Great Southern, the Midland Great Western and the Great Northern. Some of the main line trains were being operated In charge of apprentices and clerks. The strikers hurled stones at the trains and tried to shoot a signal man who re fused to leave his box. A general meeting of railroad man has been called here tonight to decide whether to declare a national strike. tiprrl aa Agreement. CAIRO, 111.. Sept. 18-The conference between the striking clerks and officials of the Illinois Central railroad and busi ness men of Mounds did not result In a settlement this morning The opinion waa expressed that aa agreement may be reached late tola afternoon. STOLYPIN DIES; -NIKIUSTS PLAH NEW CAMPAIGN Ei:shn Ficnicr Paaes Away at Tea G'Ciocs, Vkz Peritonitis Fol lows A:ia.sin's Wound. RIiICt 03, XEH39& I EARED Kz2y Arts rf Vinhr.cs Aphist Gov eminent Cifidak Reported. SIAIiZAji READY rCS LLAT3 S;:ii Ctl-riaj- Nijht 3H Felt Ditio lii:c:i Ap;rcs:hiaj. RALLT FOLLOWED RY REIAFSfi fxl.c-j.Vt r.ibc Kou-iU. Thoujtt HU rc.pcal.;i'o i steady. HlCtOUCiio CAU5E I-IUCH TAIN Bullet V. hlcti Doctorn F.atracte Pravrs o: Kiia," C al.bcr and Waa iuroiio-d i.i Berlin Croaa Uellect Course. ST. FETERfrBl KG. Sept. IS -Premier Peter A. . tolvii..! d.cd about 10 o'clock; (3 o'clocl; central t:...e In the UmtoJ StateM ton ht. Trie condition if Premier Stolypin all day was irlLca: Tl.is afternoon the pulse had r.a-n to 140 and the temperature was i'C.uw nnrnia . The heart was en dangered. During yesterday the premier ahowaa no Improvement and a bulletin Issued at mldniKht said that the patient sUU ex hibited symptoms of peritonitis. The early examination cf the wounds inflicted upon the premier by Dmitry Bo grotf led to hope for an early recovery. The rally followed immediately after the removal of the bullet by the euigeona in an e.tfort to relieve tut premier of the unbearable pain of which he complained throughout tsaturoay night and which had thrown him into a state of depression where death seemed a welcome relief. Several times during Saturday night the premier had broken out involuntarily with a murmured exclamation; "I feel death stealing upon me " The operation was entirely successful. The bullet was removed wtihout diffi culty by the use of a local anaesthetic and hopes apparently were Justified when the premier experienced a great snae of relief and cheerfully talked with hia at tendants, inquiring of current events and commenting on the appearance of hia aa ssllant. "The little fellow waa awfully pitiful as he came up to .me In the theater." said Stolypin, "he waa pale and bowed a sorry figure." ' But the rally did not last long. Boon the patient's pulse ' began " to mount alarmingly and unm!stebeble symptom of peritonitis set In. Hia temperature remained strangely normal, later sinking a trifle below 98.6, which indlcatea per feet health. The normal temperature waa at first ascribed to an almost total elimination of outside Infection on account of the care with which Prof. Rein had made the initial dressings. Later some of the phy sicians were lnsllned to regard the drop ping temperature as an unfavorable sign. Indicating that the patient sys tem was yielding to tiro septic poisoning without the struggle which would be marked by a rise in .temperature. Attack of IIIcrousEhs. The doctors placed great hopes on the powerful constitution of their patient, who was in the pink pf condition after a month' sojourn In the country, but at the same time they pointed out that bul let wounds are always doubtful quantities and that complications axe always likely. The patient was nervous from the start. The arrival and presence of bis wife agitated him and Saturday night he waa tortured by frequent attacka of hic coughing. The bullet, which the doctors ex tracted, waa of huge caliber and proved to have been purchased in Berlin. The head waa deformed from striking the Vladlmlre cross, which adorned Stoly pin' breast. The cross deflected tb course of the bullet and deprived It of much of its penetrating power. According to the police reports, the revolutionary bodies are showing signs of recovering from the staggering blow dealt them two years ago by the ex posure of the dual role of Eugene Aaef, who was at the same time head of the fighting socialist and a police spy. The revolutionists ase now, the officials say, closing up their ranks in preparation for a new campaign. Some time ago, Russian police agents) abroud In reports to their governments. Indicated that a new outbreak attended with terrorism was impending. Recent acts of violence directed against those In the employ of the government have ap peared to give some substance to these reports. The assistant prosecutor of St. Petersburg, Alexander Bkoplnsky, waa murdered In a train on the blnipheropol railroad, August 2. by two men who since have evaded detection. The fact that none of the murdered mini property was taken led to the belief that bis death was a political act Kkoptnsky earned the hatred of the revolutionists in 1904-07 be cause of the conviction of certain ter- Boxes of O'Brien' Candy. Dalzell's Ice Cream Bricks. Base Ball Tickets. AH are given away free to those who find their name In the want ads. Read the want ads every day, your name .will appear some time, maybe more than once. No putzlea to solve nor tub acrlptlona to get Just read the want ad Turn to the want ad pate there you will find nearly every business house In the city rep resented, -i a