Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 25, 1902, Page 2, Image 2

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M. Rlxey, formerly the physician attached
lo the presidential household. Secretaries
Moody and Hitchcock and Dr. John F. I'rle
joined them before the train's arrival. As
Boon aa the train came to a atop Mra.
Roosevelt boarded It, followed by the cabi
net officers and the others who had come to
welrome tht president home. They re-
nialtifd aboard for fifteen minutes, chatting
with the president, before he was removed
'from the car.
Removed la Invalid (hair.
An Invalid wheel chair waa backed up
against the platform end Into thla the
president, borne In the arms of Doctors
I,u t) c. Richardson and Rlxey and another
,mn. wns lifted out and wheeled arroie the
narrow platform, out through the baggage
entrance onto the pavement, ;if at to which
the White House carriage wan standing.
The president took his Infirmity good
naturedly and . extended a happy greeting
to several persona whom he recognized aa
he waa being-wheeled to 'the carriage.
He was. attired aa ttexwl except, that the
tboe on the left foot waa off.. He Jokingly
remarked" trt a crowd of bTTicers and train
men, who wore Mandlng around looking pn
aympathetlcally, that he 'felt better than
he looked. He- was In excellent spirits and
annarentlv Buffered nd '"pain from
the I
wound In his leg. AS. -was lifted Into the
White Hous carriage he was given several
hearty rounds of applause by th bystand-
era. Mrs, Roosevelt already had taken her
place In tbe vehicle and thaj were driven
.h. .-m,.rU uhi.e u.n on Jackson
Place, ' facing; 'Lafayette park. Here' the
president waa assisted by the' attendanta
to an ordinary cane, seat chair placed on
the pavement and, when he had become
comfortably ' seated.'""a "half dozen ushers
and policemen carried him to his' r6om on
the second floor of hla temporary, home.
This floor contains three large rooma and
a hall with a bath at the extreme' rear.
The room frosting on Lafayette Square
had been made Into a Bitting room and the
other two Into bedrooma. The president
was taken to the second room from the
front and made comfortable. Steward Pick-
ney, under the direction of Miss Hagner,
Mra. Roosevelfa private secretary, waa en
gaged all day In putting the second floor
Into condition for the chief executive and
bis wife. Flowers were arranged on the
mantels and tables.
Dress the Injury.
Arrangements were made at once for
dressing tho president's wound. Doctors
Lung. Rlxie and Urle remained with him
some time after he waa taken to his room
and gave their personal attention to every
detail. Dr. Lung, the regular White House
physician, will have Immediate 'charge-of
the president's case and should It be
deemed necessary will consult Drs. Rixey
and I'rle In case of further treatment of
the wound.
The present expectation, as stated by a
man fully acquainted with the president's
cnnnltlon Is that after ten days or more of
rest the chief executive will be himself
again. During that time It will be necea-
ry fnr him in keen In bed or on a coucn
In a reclining position, so aa to give the
injured leg complete rest. The wound is In
splendid condition now and should heal rap-
Mi y.
There Is an accumulation of business de
mandlng the president's attention and he
will be able to dispose of much of It with
out serious physical Inconvenience. Ac
cording to present plana, during his period
of recovery the president will spend his
time at the temporary White House,' Sec
retary Cortelyou aaytng tonight that no
other arrangements for him had been made.
Mr. Roosevelt expects to view the parade
of the Grand Army two weeks from today,
but It la not yet known whether he wilt re
main here during the entire Interval be
tween now and then.
By halt past 9 o'clock all the physicians
had left the bouse, although about 10
o'clock Dr. Ludk returned ' to make his
final visit for tbe night. They reported
the prealdent to be resting comfortably,
It was stated that no further operation
on tbe wound had been performed. So sat
txfactory Is the president's condition that
It was not deemed necessary to have the
services of a trained nurse during the
Attorney General Knox called during tho
evening and remained for some time. When
he came down atalra he reported the pres-
Idint to be In splendid spirits. When not
chatting with Mrs. Roosevelt the president
was reading a book. "He's the most cheer-
ful Invalid I evsr saw," said the attorney
general. ...
rcretarr C'orteljou Mend Message to I
Secretary ot Alc.Sar-Bvn
Secretary t'hl yesterday received the
following telegraphic message from Beer
tary Cortelyou:
mei ini, oecreiary. t'mana. iseo.: 1'lease
see bulletins regarding the president Issued
today to the ureas. The president reiri-Htm
exceedingly thnt he will be unable to inrrv
out hla Intentions to visit your city at
present. He Is deeply appreciative of the
interest anown In the plana made for his
reception, and rit sires that vou commnnl.
cate the purport of this dispatch to vnur
associates on the committee, and all others
wno anoum lie advised. He will certainly
try to niHRe tne visit at some future time. it. 1'unie.iiiUL', secretary
London Papers Kiprraa Satisfaction.
LONDON. Sept. 24. The afternoon papers
acre express satisfaction at the receipt of
rucrg,ng repor.s rrgaraing tne health
of President Roosevelt snd sympathy with
him In his enforced quiet.
fcshaasted hy Hla Labors In Xarsiu
t holers Patients, llerole
Priest Sncromba.
MAMLA, Sept. 24. Father McKlnnon
died here today from dysentery and de
bility. He had been ailing for some months
but persisted lu continuing bis work, which
Included ministration to cholera victims.
a military runeral will be held In the
cathedral ot Manila and the body will be
aent to his home in California by the first
transport. Father McKlnnon was chaplain
or tne f irst California regiment In ths
Philippines. He waa recently pastor of the
Catholic church In Manila.
Killed Mhlle Protect!-, Woman.
ST. I.oriS. Sept. ?4.-Heeau he sought
cruelty of her husband. 'ocr Fulgar, the
negro porter, was shot by
ty the enraged
husband and expired while
being conveyed
to the city hoai lial In an ambulance. Mrs
Kununera aas that Fulgar Interefered in
ii t uvnau. Bummrrs is under arrest.
General Debility
Day In and out there Is that feeling ot
weakness that makes burden ot ltaelt.
Food dors not strengthen.
Sleep does not refresh.
It Is bard to do, hard to bear, what
should be easy, vitality Is on the ebb, aud
the whole system suffers.
For tbli condition take
Hood's Sarsaparilla
It vitalizes the blood, gives vigor and tons
to all the organs and functions, and Is
positively unequalled for all ruu-dowa or
ttooiUlated oontilUons.
laip's jui sis M.ttptUao. S driT-
i '
N Necessity U Draw n New Yrk far
Caih to Hot tht Oropa.
Bank Dennett of the reaatry Are
Over Twice as' threat aa Ten
Years Aae and Fonr Tlanea
Greater Than In 12.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Sept. 34. (Special.) Of
ficials of the treasury believe, the plana
adopted by. Secretary. Shaw . to prevent a
money. atrlngrpcy will prove effective and
that there will hot tie any . Important die.
turbanee of the financial .- situation. The
secretary from the be'gtnfilng Tiae taken tho
poaltion that the disturbance waa entirely
local to New York and that there waa an
abundance of funda In the west o meet the
demands due to the movement of the crops.
This position has been strengthened within
lne last ,ew daya by reporta from western
"s mat nave oeen received at
treasury. Informing the secretary that the
bnk throughout the west had more money
l"n they could loan and that they did not
need or desire an Inrrease In their treaa-
"rr deposits. An official of the treasury.
who has made a careful study of present
financial conditions, said today:
"The money scare in New York was
only a flurry and-It does not affect 'he
financial condition of the country generally
In the slightest. Not only has the country
grown rich, but It la growing richer. Great
crops insure another year of prosperity.
ActlTlty Is the rule In every branch of
trade. The main trouble la that the trans
portation facilities, splendid as they are,
are scarcely adequate to move the business
pressing upon them. The country has
actually grown faster than its machinery
for moving the crops and manufactures.
'The coal strike tfl, Indeed, a serious
matter, entailing large losses and creating
an ugly state of feeling. But It Is clearly
nearing Its end and with Its passage tbe
only cloud on tbe horizon will have been
dispelled. The prloes at which good, sat
dividend-paying securities are. selling seem
bright, but it Is a question whether these
prices, high as they seem, are not justinea
by conditions. It is true there has been
a great output o( new securities, but there
has been an equally great absorption of
them. The better clasa of bonds aro
scarce. The same Is true of the high-class
stocks. Thus It U'the margin left for
speculative purpose Is not so large as to
prevent manipulators from advancing
prices to fabulous figures: The prosperity
of the country has made people rich and
they are Investing their aurplus la securl-
ties more with an eye on dividends than
on the price of the securities. There Is
absolutely nothing to sause apprenension
uuuuii sua tuuuurtt... .o.
J) I a Dank Deposits.
The bank .deposits.' W the people of the
United States aggregate $8,500,000,000, an
average of $108 per capita. Ten years ago
tbey aggregated $4.?32,OOO.uOO. or Juat half
the amount of today,, and. twenty years ago
they were $2,609,000,000, or a little more
than one-quarter of those of today.
These figures are presented in a table
Just prepared by the treaaury bureau of
statistics for publication In the forthcom
ing ieaue of Its monthly, summary of com
merce and finance. They are compiled. from
the report ot the .comptroller of the cur
rency , and Inciud ihe deposit In national
banks, ' savings balks, "state ' banks, ' loan
and .trust companies and private banks
and Cover : The ; ofBrtal' ftgires of the year
ISM. The .figures f or tbe various classes
ot banks stand aiMollows:
. Totsl Deposits.
National banks $2,937,763,233
Savings banks.....'...' i.587,0.-M.&
State banks , .' 1,610.502.246
Ioan and trust companies 1,271.081.174
Private banks 118.621.903
Aggregate : $8,535,053. 13i
The flgurea thus compiled by the bu
reau of statistics show the total deposits
In the various. banking organisations of tbe
country so far as tbey qn be obtained from
l'TS down to the; present time; though It
proper to add that the flgurea for
private banks InclUds Sjnce 1887 only such
banks as voluntarily report -t6 the comp-
troller of the currency, In other words.
-only about one-rourtn or the total number
I of Drtvate banks In the United States.
whll durlng the prlod tTOm i82
tne ngurea cover me deposits in practically
all private banks. Taking the, flgurea at
Intervals from 1878 to 1901. the total de
poeita In all banking Institutions atand as
Year. Deposits. lYear. Deposits.
1 7S $1 . 878. 434 .270 1 hi2 . $4 . 630. 4!0. 1 M
lf 2,TO).ttK,nM 197.. ,l!i6,847.MO
1887 3,258,772,1341 1901 S.63&.063.136
Rapid Growth In Reecat Years. -
During recent years the' growth has been
very rapid. From 1878 to 1882 the Increase
waa $877,603,783: from 1882 to 1887. 1499
J34.081; from 1887 to 189$. $1,874.718 022:
! ' ac, , .V,..,,' i.i .--J
from 18&2 to 1897. $566,359,374, and from
1897 to 1901. $3,338,205,606. ,
An analysis of the deposit figures of each
claas of banks Is Interesting, and la some
cases may be carried back over a much
longer term of , years. The published
figures cover the deposits In certain classes
rt hnki mi a mui-h a r-l E a Hata than that
mv.rert , th. . ,n. in '.n,i
trust companlea and private banka.
The Individual deposits In national banks,
I for example grew. from $508,000,000 In 18tK
(o $618,000,000 In 1875, $1,111,000,000 In
1885, $1,720,000,000 In 1895 and $2,937,000,000
In 1901. to $3,111,000,000. In 190$
For savings banks tbe figures extend back
to the year 1820, and show the total de
posits In that ysar at $1,138,57$; in 1830,
$8,973,304; In 1840. $14,051,520; In 1800, $43..
431.130; In 1860, $149,277,504; In 1880, $819,.
106.973; la 1890. $1,524,844,506, and In 1901,
For atate banks the figures extend back
to 1840, and show for that year total de-
oosiu to tbe value of 875.898.857: 1850. 8109
686,595; 1860, $257,J29.562; 1880. $208,751,611;
1890. $558,054,584. and 1901, $1,810,602,148
I For loan and trust companlea the fig
I urea begin with the year 1878. and ahow
I deposits for that year at $85 025.371; in 1880,
$90,008,008: 1890. $336,466,492, and In 1901,
The figures of deposits In private banks
re complete from 1875 to 1883. by reason
of ths fact that deposits In such bsnks were
taxed during that period and therefore re.
". complete; but On the rep..)
' ,n Uw P'elBg a tax on such deposits
only about one-fourth of the total number
of private banks conttnusd to make re.
ports to the comptroller of the currency.
The figures for private bank deposits sub
sequent to 1887 are therefore materially less
thsn those of the period 1876-82. when com
plete returns were available. In 1875 ths
figures were $321,100,000; 1882. $295,622,160;
$890, $99,521,667. and In 1901. $118, 611,903.
The following table shows the total de
posits in ths five classes of banks aamsd
national, saving, state, private and loan
and trust companies In each year from
1878 to 1901. sxeept the years 188-86. for
which complete figures are not obtainable
Year. Deposits. Year.
178 $1.87i4:i4.?7iJ 1K!J..,
1K-H1 . . .
1.940.7W.T12 1vh4..
2.3eo.4 Smi 16..,
t.61 5U.4HJ lf9..,
2.7SS KfVOfJ. lCT..
. 4. Cta. Ml. 4X9
4.872.ftsi 276
4.8M.O 119
, 5.K7 49 8
3.2f.T7i.i:i4 Um
l.n.2K6.!8 lSMi
1.7M.5I4.K3 !.
1.404 719.14S
I 106 OttJ.13
$.9W ?JJ"6 1'1
.Stt l S.W le-h6t available.
W W, WV, Msss
LILLER MAKES AN APOLOGY IManaraaremeat of f'e1enel
Harrison, bnt Confesses He lines
So with tltrrlnr Motives.
INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 24 The third an
nual convention of Spanish-American Vet
erans came to a cloee today, after the
election of Colonel D. John Foster of Chi
cago as commander-in-chief and the desig
nation of Milwaukee as the next convention
A resolution was unanimously passed fa
voring a consolidation of the Spanish-American
War Veterans and the Spanish War
Veterans. It was Incorporated in the reso
lution that a committee of eight be ap
pointed to confer with a like committee
from the national army of Spanish War
Veterans. The committee wae given en
tire authority to complete the organization
In all details.
The Llller embrogllo waa finally settled
by that gentleman formally resigning his
office as adjutant general and offering a
written apology for his discourteous con
duct of Monday In calling Colonel Harri
son a liar, and for his other offenses.
The auditing committee, which was ap
pointed to Investigate Llller's accounts, re
ported through Colonel Hutchlngs ot Iowa
that Llller's books were In such an un
systematic condition that no detailed re
port could be made. The committee sug
gested that an expert accountant be em
ployed to disentangle the financial affairs
of the order, and stated that as far aa
could be learned the cash balance of the
order is $231 and Its liabilities are $2,441.
It was decided that no settlement be made
with Ltller until the affairs of the order
should be untangled. It was also decided
that no paper or periodicals be made tbe
official organ of the order. This waa a
blow at Llller's paper, which Is published
at Lancaster, Ta., and which hitherto
has been used. Tonight William C. Ltl
ler said In reference to an apology he had
been required to make for calling Colonel
Russell H. Harrison a liar, that he re
tracted every word of it. This statement
was made to Lieutenant Governor Gilbert,
Colonel E. J. Nlmmlck of Chicago and
others Llller said be offered his resigna
tion In order to prevent being discharged
from the order, as such a discharge would
handtcap him In organizing a new order,
which, be said, he Intended to organize
within a short time.
DETROIT. Sept. 24. The Ladies' aux
iliary of tbe National Army and Navy
Spanish War Veterans today elected offi
cers, headed by Mrs. Flora A. Lewla,
Washington, D. C, for national president.
Misa Clara Barton was elected sponsor for
the society. Commander-in-Chief L'rell to
day appointed Captain J. Walter Mitchell
of Washington historian of the society.
(Cntlnued from First Page.)
ing over tbe long-distance telephone. The
govoruur suaaealed that tho names of
twelve prominent citizens be sent him as
guaranty that there waa real need of the
troops. The required number ot signatures
having been secured, the governor and ad
jutant general then held a conference and
at noon the order came along calling out
the Ninth regiment, with headquarters In
this city. The work of mobilising the reg
lment at once commenced.
The regiment Is made up of t,welve com
panies, about 750 strong, and is commanded
by Colonel C. B. Dougherty.. The troops
will be ready to take the field In a few
hours. Battalions will at once be sent to
Plttston, Nanticoke and Plymouth, where
disturbances occurred- eat night. .
lajty Ffllns t Lebanon.
LEBANON; Pa., Sept. 24. An ugly feel
Ing prevails here today. The soldiers sent
here last night are on duty and have pitched
their tenta apparently for a long stay. No
move has been made to send the colored
Iron workers away and it now looks aa It
they are to stay.
In the darkness ot early morning a battle
between the mob and tbe men inalde the
mill took place and several were shot, none
fatally. Tbe soldiers stopped the affray
and made a great many arrest. A mob
fired from a cornfield just beyond the works,
Under cover ot darkness a number of men
gathered In tbe field and opened fire on
tbe worka in regular volleys. Tbe men
Inside the works assembled in force and
returned the fire.
Tbe soldiers were summoned and they
dispersed tbe crowd of spectators wbtcb
had gathered upon bearing the firing and
then raided tbe cornfield, arreatlng thirty
ot the mob, a large number of whom, It It
said, were armed. Other arrests were
made later and soldiers patrolled the streets,
sending home every one who loitered and
srresting those who answered back or re
fused to keep moving. Few people went
to bed and firing waa heard In tbe vicinity
of the mills all night. 'This morning the
situation la mere quiet.
TAMAQUA, Pa.. Sept. 24. Deputy Sheriff
8mltb, speaking for Sheriff Beddall today,
said: .
You can Infer how serious the sheriff con
slders the situation, when I tell you that he
has asked Governor Stone to place the
county under martial law. Tha sheriff
thinks the time has come to take drastla
action before the situation becomes eo
serious that It will be uncontrolable.
When asked If Sheriff Beddall's-reques
that martial -law be declared In Schuylkill
county would be granted, General Oobln
answered that he had the matter under
consideration, and would make his decision
this evening, after a telephone conference)
lh Governor Stone.
Leave Revoked Beconie He
Electioneering Against
WASHINGTON. 8ept. 24. As the result
ot the report that he was In California In
the Interest of the opposition to the re
election of Representative Loud of that
state, tbe leave of absence for nine month
recently granted to President Keller of the
National Association of Letter Carriers waa
cancelled by Acting First Assistant
Postmaster General Oowly. Keller re
cently waa elected president ot tbe letter
carriers' organization and secured tb
leave by having a eubatttute carrier put on
In hla place. The department received re
ports that he was la California to aid I
the opposition of Mr. Loud, whose vtews
have not coincided with those of the asso
elation. Participating In a movement of
that political character Is prohibited under
the regulations governing the service an
the cancellation of Mr. Keller's leave
neceasltatea his Immediate return to work
or bis resignation from the service.
Former Assistant Mossl of llllnol
t'entral Hoad Is Moved I p,
Lifting Others.
. CHICAGO. Sept. 24. Announcement wss
aiade today of the appointment of Assistant
General Manager J. F. Wallace to be gen
eral managor of the Illinois Central rail
read. W. J. Harrahan succeeds Mr. Wal
lace as assistant general manager, wit
offices at Chicago. Hs has been chief engl
neer of tbe road for a year or more. H
N. Wallace, superintendent of the Freeport
division. Is appointed chief engineer. J
Daly of the Louisville division become
superintendent of the Freeport ' division
Uh headquarters at Freeport. 11L
Cabiitt Member Addresses Illinois Repub
licans at Peoria.
Cites MrKlnlr), Dewey, chnrnan,
Taft and Others aa Witnesses to
llamane Treatment Ac
corded Xatlres.
PEORIA, 111., Sept. 24. Hon. EUhu Root,
secretary ot war, was the speaker at to
night's meeting of the Illinois Lcague of
Republican Clubs. The Coliseum was packed
to the doors and ths secretary was vocif
erously applauded.' Hla address wss con
fined entirely to tbe recent troubles In
the Philippines snd Cuba and not once
urlng tbe evening did he mention the
tariff or the trusts.
In opening bis address he paid a high
compliment to the late William McKlnley
and then said:
The first spoken words by his successor.
nen taking the oatn or omce at uunaiu,
were: It is my purpoaa o continue aoso
lutely unbroken the policy of President
McKlnley for the peace, prosperity ana
mnor of our beloved country. l cnaivenpe
Judgment upon the truth and loyalty wun
hleh Theodore Roosevelt nns reoeemen
hla promise. The murderer s bullet robbed
s of a friend; It did not proauee a revoiu-
lon. It changed rulers: It did not change
Tne worg or racincaiion ana coneirucimn
In Cuba had been completed. Military-gov
ernment there bad ra.tntuny given eneci
o the humane purposes of the American
people. With sincere kindness our officers
had helped the Cubans to take steps neces-
ary to the establishment oi tneir conaiuu-
tlonal government,-
Attacks Purely Political.
Of all tha executive problems following
In the train of the Spanish war, the prob
lem of the Philippines alone remained.
Success there had not then been demon-
trated. and It waa still possible that the
failure . there tniaht lead the American
people to withdraw power from republican
hands. Accordingly the Filipino policy of
the administration, waa attacked.
The whole army and its generals were
Involved In common denunciation. Thfl
gallant and fearless Funston was stlgnia-
ired by tne senator irom lennessee h
'Klatheraklte brlaiidler." "I do not know
who General .Wheaton is, particularly,"
said the senator from Idaho, "but I Imagine
e was a charity boy who was appoiniea
tn West Point bv some representative or
eenaior ana eiuriira vy inc sutn nuin..
Said the senator from utan: "Via i.nai
fee, unaided. In coldmss and In brutality
nri in havrka Ann unreienuna nusreKaru
f every human sentiment or possibility of
uman aurtering. conceive mis mmunou
cheme? Whence, from what diabolical
source was It derived? The American people
ought to know. Is there any penalty oe
neath the sun adequate to be meted out to
the merciless wretch wno nas mus orougm
uch dishonor upon the American name
nd the American peopier
Against these contemptuous and Injurious
spersions, upon the soldiers of the United
States, I will call four witnesses: The first
la William McKlnley: "ir an- orders of
mine were required to Insure the merciful
onduct of military and naval operationa,
hev would not be lacking, but every etep
In the progreut of our troops have been
marked by a humahlty which hss S'ir.
prised even the misguided Insurgents."
Dewey's Opinion.
The second is' President Bchurman, and
Joining with him Admiral George Dewey
Ullllllg Willi II II L JIUllllIW ucwigc ' - .
nd the other members of the first Philip- I
nine commission: "To those who derive
satisfaction front. aeelng an Isolated occur
rence, regretable. Indeed, but Incident to
every war, and making, them the basis of
sweeping accusations, this commission has
nothing to say. oucn wronits as were ac
tually cbmmltted against the natives were
likely to be brooglu to our attention and In
every case that -we investigated we found
a willingness on the part of those In au
thority to admlnleter prompt Justice."
The third is Governor William H. Taft
of Ohio, who aald: "I desire to say that it
s my deliberate judgment mat mere never
was a- war qenauciea. .wneiner Bgaiiisi an
Inferior' racebr other in which there was
more eomjlon andmora restraint and
more generosity, assuming that there waa
war at all,' then there '..has been in the
Philippines." v , 1
The fourth Is Vice Governor Luke E.
Wright of Tennessee: "General Chaffee
has no patience with any acta ot oppression
or cruelty and whenever his attention has
been called to tnern re nas ni once taaen
proper steps. The howl against the army
haa been made- mainly for political pur
poses and the eruelttea practiced hav-e been
largely exaggerated.". .
Throughout a;i mis storm or aeirncuon
nt shnM the republican maturity of the
senate and house labored uncsIngly and
they produced and passed, against demo
cratic opposition a Philippine government
bill wnlcn exninus a nign oegre-j o wire
statesmanship and opens to the Filipinos
the path to that enlightenment "and ca
pacity for self-government for which Rlrnl
longed, and to'-the blessings which the
noble and gentle McKlnley believed would
descend upon them under the benediction
of our nag. I tnina iney. ano not mo
others, were the true friends ot the Philip
pine people. ,
At the afternoon. meeting of the league
speeches were .delivered by Senator Cullom
Governor' Yates and Congressman A. J.
Leaatae Pat on Former Platforms.
While the weather was very unfavorable
to the meeting of tbe State League of Re
publican Clubs, being the worst possible
sort this morning, It In no way lessened the
enthusiasm of the vast throngs of delegates
and friends, who began to overflow the city
last night and are constantly arriving on
every train today.
The prospects are tor a record breaker,
both in point ot attendance and interest
shown. Among the most prominent ar
rivals last night were Governor Yates, Sen
ator Cullom, Colonel J. Mack Tanner, J.
W. Parker, state president of tbe league;
Alfred Bayliss, superintendent of public In
struction; Dorsey M. Patton and many
others well known In state polities. Sec
retary of War .Root came In early today
from Indianapolis, where he met President
. Tbe convention opened at 10 o'clock In
b Coliseum, with 2,000 delegates In their
chairs on the main noor, wnne tne large
slags waa filled with prominent politicians.
The galleries were well filled with spec
tators, among whom were many women,
who took a great lntereat In the meeting.
The convention was called to order by
Annoyed the Doctor.
It you get right down to the bottom ot
your stomach trouble It Is wrong food, and
the way to correct It 1 not by drugs but
by using the right food.
A physician In Barron, VMa., wites an
Instructive Utter on this point, tie say
"I am a praaticlng phyaician. 45 years old
and about feet in height. When I began
using Grape-Nut last Spring I weighed
140 lb., wa thin and poor, had a coating
on my tongue and frequently belched wind
or ga and small piece ot undigested bread
or potatoes which were very sour. In short
I had acid dyspepsia.
"I consulted a brother physician who ad
vised me to eat about four tearfpoonfuls of
Gfp-Nut at the commencement of each
meal and drink Postum Cereal Coffee. I
had been In tbe habit of drinking coffee
for breakfast apd tea for dinner and supper
I followed the advice of my brother physi
cian as to diet and experienced relief at
"Ever aince that time I have eaten Grape-
Nuts with sweet milk or cresm each morn
log for breakfast and I Dow weigh 165
lbs., and am no more troubled with sour
stomach. I am very fond of Postum Food
Coffee and attribute my relief as much to
that aa I do to Grape-Nuts.
"Often when I am called out In the night
to see a patient and on my return houi I
feel tired and hungry, I est the usual qusa
tity of Grape-Nut before going to bed gpd
then sleep soundly all night." . Name given
by Postum Co, Battle Creek, Mkk.
President Parker. Prayer was then offered
by Rev. J. If. Morron of this city. After
th prayer John 8. Stevens of Peoria wel
comed the delegates to the city In a brief
but eloquent address.
Get to Raalaeas.
The regular order of business was next
taken up. At this time President Tarker
delivered his snnual address. Among other
things he poluted out was the great prog
ress made by the league In the last year,
over 1,000 clubs being organised.
Clarence W. Buck of Monmouth was
unanimously elected president ot tbe league
and C. J. Fallow of Chicago vice president.
Other officers were elected aa follows:
Thomas Hudson, Oalva. second vice presi
dent; Hon. H. B. Wod, Duquoln, secretary;'
H. W. Jones, Ipava, assistant secretsry;
J. R. Robinson, Jackson, treasurer.
The committee on resolutions, handed
In tbe following report, which was adopted
by acclamation:
We express our unbounded confidence In
the successors to those whom we have
lost. In the hands nf Theodore Roosevelt
the government in safe. I'nder his guid
ance our dignity as a nntlon will be main
tained at home and abroad, and his de
mands for efficiency In the government em
ployes merits the warmest approval of the
whole people. We believe his views upon
the tariff, reciprocity snd the trust ques
tion are In harmony with the republican
party In Illinois, and that they are deserv.
Ing of the earnest support of all the peo
ple. Capable, honest, Intellectual, a states
man, a scholar, a patriot, he deserves the
highest approval and richest honor within
the bestowal of our people and we heartily
Indorse the movement already well begun
ior ii is nnminaiion in im.
We deplore the accident which has be
fallen our beloved president, and In com
mon with all the people trust lie will
speedily recover from his Injury.
Rons tbe Democratic State Convention
ot Montana to olt Himself
nnd Friends.
HELENA. Mont. Sept. 24 The demo
cratic state convention at Boxeman thla
afternoon nominated Judge Jere B. Les
lie of Great Falls for associate Justice
and John M. Evans of Missoula for. con
gressman. No other nominations are to
be made.
United States Senator W. A. Clark and
his frlenda had absolute control 'of the
convention today. Senator Clark presided
as temporary chairman. The committee on
credentials reported In tavor of seating,
the Clark delegations from Silver Bow and
Oranlte counties and tbe report was
adopted. Senator Charles W. Hoffman ot
Bozeman', .a well known supporter of Sen
ator Clark, was made permanent chairman.
The platform pledges the party to "con
tinuing loyalty to the principles of demo
cratic party as enunciated at the national
convention held In Kansas City." It en
dorses the state administration, and com
mends the action of the representatives In
congress on all public questions. It ap
proves the Irrigation law; favors legislation
to prevent the immigration of the vicious;
favors speedy construction of tbe Isthmian
canal; favors strict enforcement of the Chi
nese exclusion act; favors the throwing
open of Indian reservations not absolutely
needful for the Indians to settlement; fa
vors the election of United States senators
by direct vote of the people; favors action
by the state and national legislatures that
J -" ' " ---'"- ... b -
-avftll prevent forest fires; pledges the party
to the eight hour law on the atatute books;
favors the assessment of railroad property
for purposes of taxation on tbe same basis
as other property, and commends the state
board of equalisation for taking an initial
Step In that direction. It opposes the
wielding ot political power by corporations,
and says tbat the consolidation of leading
railway systems and the formation of trusts
and pools requires stricter, supervision by
the state and federal governments, and "de
mands the exercises of such powers and
the imposition of such restrictions In the
control of railroads as will protect the
people from the dangerous consolidation ot
competing lines."
Opposition is declared to monopolies, and
such tariff legislation Is favored as will
provide adequate means to defray the ex
penses of the government economically ad
Preliminary Meetlna; of Connecticut
, Delegates Ends In Free-for-All
NEW HAVEN, Sept. 24. The delegates
to tbe democratic atate convention assem
bled here tonight to transact business pre
liminary to tbe convention tomorrow. The
proceedings wound up with a fracas whleh
developed In the New London caucus dur
ing a debate Involving tbe endorsement of
one or the other of two candidates for gov
ernor. Hot words were followed by scuf
fles, and then came fisticuffs.
-No one was seriously injured, but the
caucus went to pieces ia perfect pande
monium. In addition to the heat of the
gubernatorial conference, there were thrust
Into the situation two other elements. A
large party ot "Kansas City platform demo
crats" bad announced its purpose to de
mand of the convention the endorsement of
the Kansae City platform, practically as
fcurlng a repetition of the recent Massa
chusetts convention. The Economlo league
also appeared for recognition and endorse
ment of their candidates. These two re
quests were at variances with the state
caucus, and as a result the situation at
midnight was aa confusing as It was un
In Coarse of Ernptlon Soufrlere Fills
Heavena with Fantastic Flame
and Smoke.
KINGSTOWN, St. Vincent. Sept. 24. The
eruption cf the Soufrlere volcano yesterday
was a dazzling phenomenon. At 6 p. m
the crater emitted a huge efflorescing cloud
which kept rapidly ascending, changing
from black to gray and then to silver
color, coruscating quickly and suddenly
until It appeared as if a red cauliflower
had bloomed on its crest. This cast
glare over the city, bnt proved harmless
The eruption lasted about five minutes.
The cable company reports further and
unprecedented difficulties In the attempts
to repair tbe cables between St. Lucia
and St. Vincent and St. Lucia and Grenada
One end of the St. Lucia aectlon Is burled
under eighteen fathoms of water. A
strange fact I that St. Lucia, lying be
tween St. Vincent and Martinique, and
only forty miles from the seat of volcanic
disturbances has experienced no tremors
during the eruptions and only tbe faintest
sounds were heard on one occasion when
loud rumblings were heard as far as St
KItts on the north and Trinidad to the
south, both 100 mile distant.
Frank Fletcher of Marsballtowsi Is
Amos Those Saecessfnl at the
Naval Academy.
ANNAPOLIS. Md.. Sept. 24. The follow
log were among the candidates for admis
slon to the Naval academy, who today
passed the physical examination and were
sworn In as midshipmen: Fred M. Per
kins. Salem, Or.; Frank J. Fletcher, Mar
shalltown, la.; Richard K. Montfort, Me-
Keogh, Mont, and Harvey Delano, Arcadia,
Successful testa were bad today by wire
less telegraphy between the Naval academy
and Washington. Tb Staby-Arco or Ger
man Y"i wt used, A
Gmrntr Taft Indicate! Tariffs Art Likely
tt Is leJnctd Boon.
Informs the le of Progress Made
. In egotlallna with the Pane
Htgnrdlng the Friars
and Their Lands.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24. The bureau of
Insular affairs today furnished to the press
copies of the speech made by Governor
Taft on the occasion of the reception ten
dered him when he arrived In the Philip
pine Islands. In the course of the speech
Governor Taft ssld:
You can be very sure that It will be only
a matter of a year or two before the Amer
ican duty on Philippines products will be
reduced to so small a tlKUie as to make It
practically free trade. Ielsys In congres
sional action-on the tariff and postpone
ment of the time lor a popular assembly
are only the outgrowth of a conservatism
due to a doubt on the part of many as to
the real conditions In the islands, a doubt,
1 may say, which nothing will so quickly
dispel as a quiet prosecution of agricul
ture and other pursuits snd an avoiding of
useless political agitation for the next
year. '
"The manv nuestlons renulrlns- settlement
between the Philippine government and the
church led the president and secretary of
war to direct me to visit Rome for a con
ference with the pope, to see if a basis of
settlement might not be reached. After an
audience with the pope the Instructions
were referred to a committee or cardinals
and an answer was given me agreeing gen
erally with all the purposes stated In the
instructions, which Included among other
things the purrhuse of the friars' lands by
the government.
This answer proposed that further nego
tiation he had between an apostolic dele
gate and myself In Manila. With the hope
of having less to do In Manila and by au
thority of the secretary 1 replied by sug
gesting to the pope the form of a contract
to be Blamed In Rome, submitting thn noes.
lions at issue to a tribunal of arbitration
to consist of two members appointed by the
pope, iwo ny mis government and me nrtn
to be appointed by the viceroy of India,
tsaoatlona for Arbitration.
The questions were:
First. The price to be paid for the friars'
Second. The price to be paid for the oc
cupation of parish churchea and convents
by American troops.
Third. The disposition of educational and
charitable trusts, Including the San Jose
college case.
The contract Included a covenant that
the members of the four great religious
orders, who were all Spaniards, should
leave the Islands In two years after the
first payment was made for the lands and
that only secular priests or non-Spanish
members of the regular clergy should act
as parish priests.
The Vatican agreed to sign such a con
tract, excepting the last covenant, which
he declined to sign, first, because It re
late to the administration of religious
mailers noi me proper euoject or a com
mercial contract; second, because by sign
Ing such a covenant It would give lust of
fense to Spain, whose subjects the friars
Were and as such were entitled to remain
in the islands under the treaty of Paris.
end because the Vatican old not wish to
give countenance to what were regarded as
tne exaggerated charges against them.
Instead of this, however, the pope said to
Cardinal Kampolla that he Intended to re
organise the church In tne isiauua, to i-
call the friars now In the islands from
political Intermeddling to the institutes ot
their order, to provide ecclesiastical edu
cation to the natives so that the priest
hood ultimately ahould be entirely native.
and to Introduce priests of other nation
ality thsn Spanish, chiefly from the United
States, into the Islands,. He said that the
money for the lands would go to the
church for the benefit of the church In the
Philippines and not to the orders, and he
finally reiterated what had been said
earlier In the correspondence that no priest
would be sent to any parish In the Islands
whom a majority or the catholics of the
parish did not wish to receive.
Hornr to Orlgrlnal Method.
In view of the un wMMnrneps of the vatl
Cn' to enter Irito k conrract for the definite
removal of the Spanish friars the secretary
of war was unwilling to enter Into a con
tract obligating the Philippine government
and the American government to pay such
Indefinite sum without further Investigation
and preferred to recur to the original
method of negotiation proposed by the
Vatican through an apostolic aelegate. who
In to visit the Islands with authority to sell
the lands, to settle the rentals dun and to
agree upon the question of charitable and
educational trusts. I nia basis was agreed
to and negotiations are to be continued
hereafter. All the data necessary have
been submitted by the representative of
the church to the government.
It will thus be seen that the negotiations
tinon manv of the Issues are onlv hertin.
though the sale of the lands has been ap
proved and that on the question of the re
turn or me mars to me parisnes. tne mat
ter la eompletety tn the hands of the peo
ple of each parish for a settlement bv a
quiet, peaceable and lawful expression of
tneir desire to receive or not to receive any
Little Liver Pills.
Must ar Signature af
e FaawSadle Wrapper Mew.
ret unmcts.
rot iiuoutiitts
rti iauow tut.
Remove, lsu. rimyiM,
Fi-Kkles. Moita PaMbM.
hud anc Bain ai
as, en evsr
vi, bitmisb oa feMuiy,
tion. it nas stooe
lb test of 64
vri. nd Is as
harmlMS ws lasts
it to be sure t
la properly
Accept no wount
fait ot similar
mams. Dr. 1.
esyr said te a la
dy ot in asul-tua
is patient):
"Aa vou ladles will uaa them. I reeom
r.isn-1 '(luCHALD 8 L'kkAVl as tha Uul
harmful of all the nkln preparations." hot
Sale by all iJrugHisLs and Faucy Ooocis
Ucaiers in int i. a ana curoue.
f k.HU. I nuraini, rrmww,
i; Oreat Jonas sit.. N. T.
llu !.
Dnanlas Ita.
AHA. ft KM.
lSdllif Hotel
PtCt'f AL Tfc ATI RE!
LUNOItuN. 'lr"l'ir CtNTI,
UH to I p m
SUNDAY A Jo p. m. DINNER. Tie.
Steadily Increasing business has aeoeest
tated ao ei.lsre-ment of tb car doubling
It ioiium ciituir
Vssry email and s
to laka aa aa
Will Do the Same . for
Every Woman.
Paine's Celery
Cures a Lady -Who
Was Told That Her Ufa l
peuded C'ru)" Surgical
Tbe greatest misfortune of the rreeent
generation Is that wires and mother era
so frequently unfitted for the duties of life
and domestic enjoyment, by reason oi
broken down health and overtaxed system.
The duties of women of all age gre really
more worrying and . wearing than the
troubles met with by men. Social, house
hold, and often business car pres upon
women very heavily. In . this way the
delicate nerve and sensitive organ be
come deranged, suffering ensues, aud life
become a burden that many carry to the
For the special weaknesses to which
women so often fall victims, medical aclence
as provided Paine' Celery Compound.
This famed medicine ha specific power for
correcting the disorders of the female or
ganism; It maintains health, gives itrength.
lvaclty, and good looks, and Imparts to
the body the elasticity of girlhood. No
other medicine ran so quickly banish and
permanently cure painful and obdurate
feminine Ills. Mrs. L. 8. Long, of Flint.
Mich, says:
"For twenty-five' year I have been a
great sufferer from Insdmnla, never ob
taining more than four nights' sleep In a
week. For sixteen years lite ha been a
burden to me because of prolapsus uteri,
whose torture no words can describe, and
from which no physician gave me any
hopes or relief except by an operation. I
have also for yer been troubled with rheu
matism to such an extent In my right
houlder as to nearly disable me.
"Last February I was Induced to try
Palne's Celery Compound In hopes that
relief from Insomnia and rheumattam might
be obtained. After using three bottle of
the Compound, the rheumatism was better.
I could sleep Ilk a child, and. strangest of
all, my uterine trouble wa cured."
The Best of Everything !
Chicago. $14.75
October 1-2 ,
Washington, D. C.f $28.05
October 2d tb 5th
Boston. Mass.. - $31-75
October 6th to lbth .
New York, - $35.55
October 2d to 5th
Home Visitors Ona Fare
October 2d to 5th
To Southeastern Illinois, Indiana, Ohio,
Kentucky, West Virginia, Western Penn
sylvania, Western New York and Ontario.
NOTE The through cars to Washington
for the O. A. R. encampment leave Omuha
October 2nd, arriving at Washington far
ahead of any other line. '
Write or call at
14011403 Farnam St.. - OMAHA.
Will tell you that
Blue' Ribbon Beer
Is unquestionably tb
beet beer sold 'for
family use. It I an,
appetiser to those in
need, a tonic to the
Invalid and conval
escent and a noil
H.tla-hftfiil t.auar-
axe for the table jr
and the entertain- f A
ment of your"!
friends In the even- IJ
rig, bb ii uieaevB
the most fastlill
o u s. We'd b e
pleased to ssnd
you a case.
Brewng Co.
Telephone 1260
Woodward A Ourgtas,
Prlces-SSc. Me Tie, i.oo, 1 M.' Matinee,
Sc, boc, 7&c, 11 OA.
Matinees Sunday, Thursday and Satur
day. Prices fcc, 60c. 76c, 11.00. Matinees, 25c, fiOq.
Tt.tii.uM I ft HA.
Matinees Wednssday, Saturday, Sunday at
114. Every night at ;.
Hi fih Class Vaudeville.
Ior1s and Altlna, Smith and Fuller
Barry and Halvers. Hal Uodfr.y and com!
ps ny, Usher and Clark, H.rry Thomson,
twin S!t.r Mer.dlth and the Kino..,.
fUl'.bD-lVC J&c, Ma.