Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 07, 1905, Page 6, Image 6

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The Omaha Daily Bee.
, 1W
rslly P (without Sunday), one year
Pslly Be and Sunday, one year
Illustrated llee, on year
Punday Bee. on year
Saturday Bee, one year
Dally Bee (without Sunday), per week....1!
Dally Bee (Including Sunday), per week..l7o
1-Tvenlng Bo (without Sunday), per week. Jc
Kvenlng Wee (with Sunday), per week....ljw
Sunday Be, per copy
Address complaints of Irregularities In de
livery to City Circulation Department.
Omaha The Be Bulldlrtg.
South Omaha City Hall Building.
Council Bluffs 19 Pearl Street.
Chicago 1W0 Unity Building.
New fork 1600 Home Life Ins. Building.
Washington 6n Fourteenth Street.
Communication! relating to news and ed
itorial matter should be addressed: Omaha
Bee, Editorial Department.
n . ( . kw a vtnaf.l order.
mvahla to The hoe Publishing Company.
Llnly 2-cent stamns received In payment cf
mall accounts. Personal cheeks, except on
Omaha or eastern exchanges, not accepted.
State of Nebraska, Douglas County, ss:
C. C. Rosewater, secretary of The Bee
Publishing Company, . being duly sworn,
says that the actual number of full and
complete copies of The Dally, Morning.
Evening and Sunday Bee printed during the
momn 01 Beptemoer, iwo, waa as louow
1 8O,0O
I.... . SS,(UH
4 8O.8S0
6. 80,TTO
l........ 80,fl20
7 so. t:w
18 St.TOO
17 ao.oio
lg ao.roo
19 80.T00
20...... 83,410
1 80,820
12. 80,000
23 8l,2
J4 . 80,080
28 81,130
26 81,030
27 80,000
29 . 8MTO
(0 8100
Total ...SlHMiS
Less unsold oopies.... . 10,183
Net total sales..., . .. 1S,2S
Dally average 80,844
Subscribed rn my presence and sworn to
before ma this to day of September, 1906.
(Seal) ' M. B. HUNQATK.
Notary Public
afceerlbers leaving: the city trra
porarlly . shoal have The) Bee
mailed e them. It la better thaa
dally letter from kosae. A4
dresa will be ekaaseel aa attest aa
reejaeate. .
After Ak-Sar-Ben the horse show.
The vatue of genealogical tree Is
apparent when It Happens to root In the
bead of aa Insurance company.
The lion. I". Crowe Is now talking.
As long as he can command an audience
the difficulty will Ve to get him to stop.
Resumption of sessions by the cabinet
finds seveial members better than ever
prepared to proceed with the president's
program cf reform.
The New York police are not lifting
their eyebrows at the Omaha force at
present, for a kidnaping case at home
Is occupying all their attention.
Whether or not the railroad lobby bad
anything to do with the passage of the
Nebraska revenue law, it ts plain enough
that the Insurance lobby had little to do
with it
St Joseph jobbers are getting ready
for another trade excursion into terri
tory that rightfully belongs to Omaha.
Omaha jobbers will take notice and pro
tect their defenses.
When England and. Russia shall hare
agreed tfpon the , division . of .western
Asia, and Ehirope baa been united into
one happy family, what .will become of
the big gun factories T
Latest reports from the bedside of
Jerry Simpson are to the effect that he
Is steadily improving. The "Bookless
Sage" may take part In political cam
paigns yet fo be opened.
Nepotism that extends to the husband
of the niece of the wife of the rice
president Is doubtless a refinement that
results from the modern necessity of
great business operations.
For some unaccountable reason the
Nebraska Federation of Woman's Clnha
failed to appoint a reception committee
to help entertain Grover Cleveland when
he comes as chief orator at the unveiling
of the Morton monument.
It hardly needed young Mr. Mc
Curdy's assurance to convince the pub
lic that "greafr results bring great re
wards." Ills statement of the commis
sions paid certain agents ' by his com
pany is convincing enough.
Council Bluffs will entertain the next
annual reunion of the Society of the
Army of the Tennessee.1 If oar friends
across the river want to draw on Omaha
nospttallty for assistance all they will
have to do is to say the word-
Sir. James R, Garfield, head of the
bureau of corporations, continues to
maintain that under existing conditions
Insurance U commerce and therefore
may be subjected to federal regulation
through affirmative action by congress.
Mr. Garfield suggests the enactment of
law providing for the granting of a
federal franchise or license, with the
Imposition of all necessary requirements
as to corporate organization and man
agement as a condition precedent to the
grant of such franchise or license. He
would also require such reports and re
turns as may be desired as a condition
of the retention of the franchise or li
cense. He will doubtless urge these
views in his annual report, but whether
or not with the endorsement of the ad
ministration cannot be said, president
Roosevelt believes that there should be
some federal regulation of Insurance,
but be may not make any suggestion as
to the course to be taken.
It will be interesting to note as a con
tribution to the discussion of the subject
that former United k States Senator
Chandler Is among those who assert that
there is no constitutional ground upon
which congress can regulate insurance
companies created by the states. Mr.
Chandler says: "The reason for federal
supervision and regulation of nearly all
the corporations of the country are many
and plausible. But has the general gov
ernment the right to take control and
give such supervision' and regulation?
We control and regulate the railroads
under the commerce clause.. But under
what clause shall we take charge of all
the fire and life insurance companies and
follow up our mission by Including all
other corporations which do business
with the citizens of Wore than one
state?" There are some very able law
yers who do hot concur ri Mr. Chand
ler's view, but no one can Bay what
opinion will prevail in congress, when
the stfbject shall be presented to that
body. Meanwhile it is receiving the
public attention and discussion which
Its manifest importance merits.
It is intimated that the long promised
electric trolley connecting Omaha, Lin
coln and Beatrice may be operated by
steal or gasoline. No one will be dis
posed to quarrel about the motive power
If the promoters will only get the cars
The bank clerk, who exposed Dough
erty's crooked methods and was dis
charged from bis employment for doing
so suffers for his persistence, for the
cashier had already told him it was none
of bis business. We have no doubt
however, that he will eventually realise
dividends from the copybook motto,
"Honesty is the best poller."
. Parents of Omaha boys should organ
lie at once to enter remonstrance to the
purpose of the Young Men's Christian
association to send a class out Into the
country with the deliberate design of
teaching them bow to play Indian. The
average scion of Young America has all
the Indian In him that Is needed to de
velop his aboriginal savagery without
sued! instruction.
It la stated that on the return of the
German ambassador to the United
States, about the middle of this month,
he will be prepared to take up with the
Department of State the negotiation of
a new commercial treaty. He will then
reveal the attitude of the German em
peror on this Important subject and it is
said to be the hope of the administra
tion that the German government will
adopt a reasonable policy in connection
with trade matters. It is apprehended
that unless a satisfactory agreement can
be reached during the coming winter a
disastrous trade war will be precipitated
which will lead to serious consequences
for both countries. The new German
tariff which, goes Into effect a few
months hence is hostile to American In
terests, barring out of Germany prac
tically all American meats and grains.
.It is understood to be the desire of
the Washington administration to nego
tiate a treaty that will be acceptable to
the senate. It Is realized, however, that
this will be no easy matter. The senate
has not only shown a determined hos
tility to reciprocity treaties generally,
but so far as Germany is concerned
there will doubtless be opposition on
the ground that the course taken by that
country has the character of an attempt
to force a new trade agreement Prob
ably there are senators who feel that it
would be better to run the risk of a
trade war, if Germany Is prepared to go
as far as that, than to yield in this mat
ter. It Is argued that in the event of a
trade war this country would lose no
more than Germany and is in a much
better condition to stand the loss. Al
ready there Is great popular complaint
In Germany because of the scarcity and
high price of meats and the situation
will bebome much more serious after the
new tariff goes Into effect
Our trade with Germany has attained
to large proportions and a number of
American interests are profoundly anx
ious that It be maintained. These in
terests have- strongly expressed them
selves on the subject and will bring all
their Influence to bear in favor of a reci
procity treaty, if an agreement satisfac
tory to the administration should be ne
negotiated. Strong as this influence is,
however, it Is very doubtful if It will
be able to overcome the- antagonism of
the senate to reciprocity.
One feature of the evidence adduced
in the New York legislative insurance
investigation, which has a local bearing
upon Omaha, shows decidedly to the ad
vantage of investments in Omaha realty.
During the '80s the New York Life
Insurance company erected a chain of
palatial office buildings in the then
booming cities of the central west
While varying In size and cost, these
structures were projected along the
same general plan as fireproof office
buildings of the first rank, located In the
heart of the business center. A tabu
lation of the financial exhibit of these
buildings makes up as follows:
p. Ct.
Present In- of
Cost. value, come. cost.
City.. $1,901,781 $1,200,000 $GJ,0C8
i.24.m 660.000 u,m
1,029,752 500,000 25.980
850,000 ,Z12
Omaha ....
St. Paul 922,440
Montreal 1,329
If General Gomez, . leader of the lib
eral party in Cuba and recently its can
dldate for president of the republic, cor
rectly represents political conditions
there they are about as bad as tbey well
could be. Gomes arrived In New York
a few days ago, it has been assumed to
report to this government en the Cuban
situation, and in an Interview declared
that liberty in the island republic is a
faree. He charged the party in power,
called the moderates, with numerous po
litical outrages, such aa Imprisoning lib
eral leaders and adopting unfair means
to gain the elections. He stated that
today judges In Cuba do not decide in
accordance with law, but according to
their political views. Teachers are ap
pointed ouly on political preferment and
all are compelled to give a percentage
of their salaries to tlif campaign fund
of the controlling political element
Gomes expressed the opinion that the
government of the United States has an
Indirect responsibility In the matter.
"According to the Piatt amendment the
American government will intervene in
the event of the disturbance of public
order and the Cuban government takes
advantage of this. It Is with the Piatt
amendment In view thai the Cuban gov
ernment commits all its Improprieties,
assured that the people of Cuba will not
protest by force or violence." It Is to
be Inferred from this Jhat but for the
amendment which Is a part of the
Cuban constitution, the party of which
Gomes is the leader, might now in
open insurrection against the govern
ment As to the charge that the amend
ment encourages political wrongdoing on
the part of the government some more
trustworthy testimony win be required.
specially in view of the fact that Gomeg
has always vigorously antagonized this
provision for American intervention in
Cubim affairs.
However, there can be no doubt that
political conditions in Cuba could be
very greatly Improved and perhaps will
be under a .second term for President
Palma, who unquestionably has a pa
triotic desire to make the republic
wbrthy of the world's respect and also
to promote Its Industrial and commer
cial welftrre. That there is still an In
surrectionary spirit in Cuba is not to be
doubted. Indeed It was virtually ad
mitted by Gomez. This may openly
manifest Itself at any time in a way to
call for American Intervention.
In explanation It should be said that
the policy of the insurance company has
been to carry these investments as
nearly as possible on their books at a
5 per cent basis, and that so much of
the cost has been charged off as to bring
the book value down to a capitalization
of net Income at 5 per cent In this
way the building at Kansas City has
been reduced by fiOO.OOQ; the building
at Omaha by $000,000; the building at
Minneapolis by $525,000.
The relative comparison of Invest
ments as found In the column giving the
per cent of present Income to the orig
inal cost shows the Kansas City build
ing as yielding a trifle over 3 per cent
and the Omaha building a trifle less than
2 per cent while the buildings tn Min
neapolis, St Paul and Montreal are re
turning considerably less. Taking into
consideration the fact that these build
ings were erected at a time when build
ing was quite costly, and upon real es
tate bought at boom prices, which have
not yet been regained, to say nothing
of the constant dividends from them as
an advertisement these real estate in
vestments, especially In Omaha and
Kansas City, stand high beside the aver
age run of insurance company investments.
It should bo distinctly understood by
the reading public that the Impending
printers' strike will In no way affect the
publication of The Bee. The object of
the strike is to enforce an eight-hour
day upon job printing establishments.
The Bee's mechanical department has
for years been upon an eight-hour basis
and The Bee is working under agree
ment with the local Typographical union
regulating the services of the composi
tors and machine operators in Its em
ploy. Further than this, as a member
of the American Newspaper Publishers'
association, Tfae Bee is a party to an
arbitration treaty between that associa
tion and the International" Typographical
union, under which' all matters of disa
greement are to be submitted to the de
cision of an arbitration board.
soldier boys Is continually Improving.
With the best paid, the best fed and the
best clothed army in the world, it Is
only reasonable that we should have
also the healthiest.
Call In the Patriots.
- Washington Post.
Iowa 'should call Us officeholders home
before It-takes another census end save
showing a decrease In population, ss It did
the last time.
Pat Dow a the Lid.
Indianapolis News.
Really, It is time to give the Country a
rest on the Bowen-Loomls controversy.
Bowen put himself In the wrong and
Le-omls was not In the right, and there
you are. The country has had the facts
and Its opinion has been pretty well made
Roosevelt's Staylna- Qaalltlea.
Springfield Republican.
Reports coming from Washington agree
In representing the ' president as immov
able on the rate control question. He is
even said to have already written that part
of his message to congress and put it
under a time lock, aa It were, so that he
himself cannot get at it until the hour
comes of sending In the document. Mr.
Roosevelt seems to feel that his staying
qualities as a tighter are under public
scrutiny In this matter, and he is right
' Aa Eanl vocal Dlstlaetloa.
Chicago Chronicle.
Being a man of discrimination, Bergins
Witte is hardly likely to refard with much
elevation of spirit the imperial announce
ment creating him a count. The title con
fers no distinction upon the victor of the
Portsmouth conference, especially in a
.country-. Where nearly every other man is
a "prince" and the biggest blackguards
are grand 'dukes. In Russia 'as In most
other monarchal countries a title of no
hHlty"'is nowadays a very equivocal dis
tinction, . -
The radical spirit of Chicago's mayor is
shown In his refusal to put a member of
his family on' the public 'payroll.
Since the Philadelphia ring was boosted
out of office, the cost of asphalt paving
fell from 12.59 to 11.52 a square yard.
Mayor McCleltan is playing in great luck
these days. Opposition to his re-election is
confined at present to the candidacy of
W. R. Hearst
A politician id Philadelphia was indicted
last week on, 130 counts, the sums involved
In the forgeries and robberies amounting
to over S2.000.000.
Owing to the activity of the government
in prosecuting timber land thieves, the
Vote of Oregon in congress is reduced to
one, that of Senator Fulton..
Senator Gorman promises not to hunt
office any more if the Marylanders will
only carry his constitutional amendments.
The Marylanders are strongly tempted.
In San Francisco the democrats and re
publicans have nominated the same man
fof mayor. It Only remains now for the
Hon and the lamb to lie down together.
General Charles II. Taylor, publisher of
the Boston Globe, is considered one of the
few available candidates for . the demo
cratic nomination, for governor of Mas
sachusetts. District Attorney Jerome of New York
City, has the necessary number of names
on his nomination papers, and Is now a
regular candidate' for re-election, with a
party endorsement. ,
'Colonel Ed Butler, of St. Louis, political
boss, has been ' asked' to explain how he
can schedule tfiOOOQ-p worth of prosperty
when going on the bonds of grafters, while
his return for taxation is only 21,000.
Curtis Guild, Jr., who has been nominated
as the republican candidate for governor of
Massachusetts, has been lieutenant gov
ernor of his state and has been a promi
nent officer In its military companies. He
was an officer in the war with Spain and
rendered efficient service under Major Gen
eral Fltxhugh Lee.
The minute Senator Piatt reached New
York he called the reporters around him
and said the meanest things he could
about Governor Higglns and Mr. Odell. He
Is against the governor with all the vigor
of his venerable fingernails, because that
official vetoed a special liquor license for
the new hotel where he' lives.
Omaha shippers will feel a more than
kindly Interest in the fight the St Louis
shippers are opening on the bridge
monopoly at that city. Omaha suffered
so long from an embargo of that kind,
and still feels the effects of it that Its
sympathy goes freely out to any other
city laboring under similar disadvan
tages. The course of the attorney gen
eral of Missouri in the case will be
closely watched everywhere, for It will
surely be a great part of the coming of
the "square deal." ;
It is said that the Ashland cut-off
which Jim H Ul Is building for his Great
Northern railroad will cost at the rate
of about $10 a foot to construct and
equip, or more than $rO,000 a mile. This
announcement Is doubtless for public
Consumption only, but It will be inter
esting to watch how the value of that
road will have shrunk by the time It Is
up before the state board for assessment
and taxation.
Secretary Wilson has devised a plan
to extend the meat inspection service,
and td make the packers pay for the ex
tension. It may be assumed as deter
mined that the first rise In the price of
meats after the promulgation of the
order will be charged to the purchase of
official tags.
It Is given out by wireless grapevine
that the democrats will conduct a "gum
shoe" campaign In this state this year.
Elastic shoes will come in bandy to
break the force of the fall when the
democratic candidates get the returns
on the morning after..
Omaha seems to be left out entirely
iu the distribution of state delegates to
the General Federation of .Woman's
Clubs. This experience of Omaha club
women, however, Is only a repetition of
Omaha's experience In a great many of
the state organizations In which men are
the moving factors.
According to the rrimrl cf . the sur-
"? "-"era! the bealtli uf Uuda 8am'a
Cltlman How old Is Uncle St. Peters?
Josh Medders Waal, he's old enough to
know better. He was took in by a bunoo
man last wees.. ......
ritiman Ah. then he has reached what
you may properly call a "green old age."
Philadelphia Ledger.
"Ive bought an absolutely noiseless auto,"
said Mr. Newrlch. . , .
'But. Hiram!' exeiaimea nis wire, "it
It doesn't make any noise how are we ever
going to attract attention V Detroit Free
"T there much lealousv and back-biting
among the members of your Chorus?"
"I should say so. Never saw such a set
of knockers In my life. Why, they can't
sing a note witnout slurring it: v.ieveiana
"Tou creatures." complained the king
of beasts, who had been boasting a little.
"don t seem to be greatly impressed when
I tell of my exploits."
"Oh, yes. your majesty,' 'protested the
laughing hyena, with a side-long leer,
"we're duly Impressed, but then, you see,
we know you're a lion." Philadelphia
"When I started m life," said the Iniqui
table Insurance director, "I didn't have a
dollar I eould call my own."
"And now?" .....
"I have managed to call a lot of money
my own. although there Is a greax deai of
dispute about It." Washington Star.
Sharpson You seem disappointed with
that new novel.'!
Plats Disappointed! I'm disgusted. It's
a fraud. It isn't even objectionable!" Chl
caso Tribune. .
"Excuse me, miss, but will you accept my
arm and share the shelter of my um
brella?" .
The fair girl looked at him haughtily .
"I will accept the shelter of your um
brella, sir, but I have all the arms I can
make any use of." '
And, seising the costly rain shield, she
gjdwl rapidly away. Cleveland Plain
Robert Bridges In Collier's Weekly.
This ts the work of my hands:
To be but a cog in the wheel
A strand In the cable that hauls
To do and to do not to feel,
To toll till the last curtain falls.
Tet ever the toller Is blest
Who sees the fair vision unroll
Interprets the dream hal f -ex pressed
I.' 1 - 1 . . . i i I , . . 7 . .
in. wui vi uis uinw wnn ms soul:
This to the Work of my hands:
These monsters that furrow the deep
And baffle the power of the sea
Were given the sinews to leap,
Were bolted and forged by me.
Thene webs of miraculous steel.
Outspun from the shore to the shore.
My nerve and endurance reyeal
I rolled them, and wove tbem, and bore.
This Is the work of my hands:
To drudge, but li spirit be free
Eat bread by the sweat of my brow
In accord with the ancient decree
Tet labor, with courage, endow;
Toknow that, though meager the gain
While juntlce shows many a flaw
In spile of distrust and disdain
We are rising, and under the Law.
Jrhts Is the work of my hands:
To cherish the law of the land.
The shield that we've wrung from our foe;
Ennoble the rights we demand
By the honor and the faHb we bestow.
For brother am 1 to all.
The helpless ones and the great;
Together we rise or we fall.
fee workers within a tree state, .
1 o
Its superiority is unquestioned
Its fame wo Id-wide
Its tise a protection and a guarantee
against alum food
Cream of tartar is derived from grapes. It is used in Dr.
Price's Baking Powder in the 'exact form and composition in
w&ch it occurs in that luscious, healthful fruit A pound of
rich, ripe grapes contains a quantity of Cream of tartar equiva
lent to that required td make baking powder sufficient to raise
a dozen ordinary-sized hot tea biscuit. The healthfulness of
Dr. Price's Cream Baking-powder is beyond question
Alum Baking Powders arc Condemned by Physicians
Fifty-two different brands of alum and alum-phosphate baking powders were
recently analyzed by an official chemist. In every one of these fifty-two different
brands sulphuric add was reported in large quantities, frequently greater than twenhr
five per cent of the whole weight of the baking powder 1
Chemical tests show that a portion of the alum from alum baking powder
remains as such and unaltered in the bread.
A1"01 baking powders are extravagant. They cost but two cents a pound to
make, yet they are sold at twenty-five cents a pound, or twenty-five ounces for
twenty-five cents.
But, can the housewife afford, no matter at what price, to use a baking powder
which puts alum and sulphuric acid in her food?
The report of the London commissioner
"police for 1904, though presenting figures
which in the aggregate seem to show that
life and .property are Very unsafe in the
world's metropolis, in reality proves that
the great capital is one of the safest ur
ban communities In the world. The auth
orised strength of the London metropolitan
police force is nearly 17,000 men, who are
expected to protect a population of about
7,000,000, all of them as the London Express
puts It, "more or less tainted with original
sin." Tet of this huge population only
i2S,530 were arrested during .the year. In
addition to (those arrested? 112,721 defend
ants were "summoned" before magistrates
for trlval offenses.
One Londoner In twenty-eight appeared
before a magistrate In obedience to some
form of compulsory process. In thousands
of Instances the offenses charged, were of
such venial types as riding on the step
of omnibuses, cleaning carts In the road
way and neglecting to sweep chimneys, an
Important requirement In London, affecting
the fire risk. The many arrests for petty
breaches) of the law show that the London
police ktfep very close watch on the streets.
From the birth of the Mexican republic
to date the government and the Taquls
have been almost continuously at war. The
tribe claims to be Independent and has
steadily refused to accept Mexican rule.
Every effort- of the Mexican government
to enforce Its authority has met with armed
resistance. Every attempt at the alienation
of their lands has Invited massacre. It
has been represented at various times that
the tribe was subjected but subsequent
events Invariably proved the assertion to
be false. General Torres, who conducted
the last Taqul campaign", adopted the cruel
policy of extermination, sparing neither
men. women or children, in the hope of
establishing Mexican sovereignty over the
tribe's territory. The contract entered In
to with the Imperial Japanese Colonisation
company Is virtually an open confession
of the failure of Torres' policy and the cam
paign and an admission that the Taquls
are as far as ever from being subjugated.
Recently negotiations for peace were made
by the government, but they failed because
the Taquls dictated terms which could not
be accepted. Now the government admits
Its Inability to eope with the problem with
its own military organization and la about
to try the doubtful experiment of enlisting
an alien race to attempt Its solution. The
scheme Is, at best, a risky one, as the alien
element Introduced may become as much
of a source of trouble to the government
as the Taquls now are, for the Japanese
colonists may ultimately And the task of
policing the Taquls more difficult and less
profitable to them than that of co-operating
with the tribe against Mexican aggressions.
The poverty of India Is directly due to
the fact that the economic policy of the
government has ruined Industries and re
duced the county to depending for its sup
port entirely on agriculture. Originally
India, was a manufacturing country, and
had a large export trade. This baa been
suppressed by high duties, and importation
has been encouraged. For exsmple, cot
ton goods manufactured in India are so
heavily taxed tor home consumption that
they have no advantage of prices over the
cotton goods of Lancaster. Agriculturists
are reduced to poverty on account of the
high land tax and the vigorous land policy.
The lend tax Is uncertain, liable to re
vision now and then, and the government
professes a light to M per cent of the
economic rent, and sometimes to more In
the shape of land cesses. The poverty of
the country msy be Judged by the official
estimate that the average Income of a
man in India is SIS a year, and that
ono of the population go to bed every night
without a second meaL Thus, there ex
ists throughout InUia a Bonsai condition
of , famine. Lately a representative body
of Anglo-Indians asked . a . spnolal Inquiry
into these conditions. The government re
fused to grant it. .
The French faith In the present and fu
ture powers of the submarine Is plainly In
nowise abated. On the contrary, it is en
couraging them to proceed with the devel
opment of these machines upon a larger
scale than has been attempted before. The
first of a new type of these vessels Is to be
constructed at Cherbourg and will be called
a "submarine cruiser," on account of its
exceptional sMe, 182 feet long and fifteen
feet beam. This formidable craft Will have
eight horlxontal rudders and two propel
lers, the whole 'worked by two electrical
motors, supplied with current by two sets
of accumulators and two four-cylinder
petrol engines. Water tight compartments
are to be fitted along the sides of the
vessel, over two-thirds of its length. The
petrol tanks will be placed In the center,
one on each side. At this rate rfre may
look out for submarine llne-of-battle ships
before long.
The Magyars have been established In
the land which Is now their home for 1,000
years. St. Stephen waa crowned king In
the year 1000. Many things in the Hunga
rian, kingdom: are old. i lt 14 a landioT' rich
history.- Tet in vital points Hungary Is
young in the extreme. The country Is
In a transition stage. It Is tingling with
youthful vigor and tts anVbitlons strain its
resources to the limit of safety-possibly
beyond after the fashion of voung com
munities of our newest sest. Por cen-turlce-thn
Turks were master of the best
parts of Hungary. Other centuries passed
In civil war and political Chaos. The
country was a battleground for Christian
and Moslem. German and Slav, Magyar and
Pole. ' Virtual Independence, with Internal
order and external peace. Is now In Hun
gary. It began less than half a century
ag-. Under such "conditions the vigor of
Hungarian growth and the peace of Hun
garian progress have been astonishing.
Hungary's trade and industries have de
veloped wonderfully.
New Tork Tribune. '
Pat Crowe has been oaught at last. In
Butte, Mont., and will be haled back to
Omaha for trial. He gave leaden-footed
Justice a long run, but hardly long enough
to put him In the class -with Greene and
Browning, Ming & Co
Yes 6ir, it is an absolute fact that hundreds
of the best dressed men in town are willing to hold
up their right hands and swear ,that. they never
experienced full satisfaction with their clothed un
til they commenced buying here. ' ' ;';
A man can buy his clothes here and get, the,
best that's to be had without any injury to hi
pocket book. y ' . " .',
$12.50, $15, $18
and $20
will buy good looking, well-tailored
suits that any man would '.
be-proud to wear. '
"We fit the b6dy, please the
eye and suit the purse.
The freedom of our store is extended out-of-town
patrons, and incidentally there may be some
thing you want to take home with you.
"A good appear
,'sncfl." said Heau
tirammel, "assures a
good reception.1'
Fifteenth and
Douglas Sis.
treUwsy at IXad Street
fas '.'Csseer Seji