Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 17, 1905, Page 2, Image 2

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Telephone RH.
"Riitrtr will 4a Bar
thing; that ran be done
la this world."
Fashion approves these pretty soft fabrics. The decision will
be gratefully accepted by fashion's devotees when the beauty of
these pretty soft clinging fabrics are fully revealed. They stand
today alone a fabric of superior quality and the height of dress
elegance. Make it a point to see them, look thera over. They are
yours to see for the simple asking.
Pretty New White Silks for All
Fashion approves white and white la
richest In allk texture. Extraordinary Isn't
too large a word to describe our great dis
play of whits silks for brides, for brides
maids, for debutantes, for evening wear
they add beauty to beauty everywhere.
Not each Item below carefully,
Very superior fabric In every way. Will
not muss or crush, soft chiffon finish, li.oo
NEW "SAPPHO" BILK From Zurich,
Swltserland-a silk of exceptional beauty,
a hint of newness' and beauty In every
yard, just tha required weight for the soft
We move in a few days to the
oixieentn streets.
Ladles Coats, Misses' Coats,
Children's Coats, Rain Coats
All. new nothing here to make you think
of seasons gone by. Variety, novelty and
exclualvenesa. . Every garment made ex
pressly for Thompson, Belden 4 Co.
Separate Skirts
' Good and perfect truing skirts, made by
New York's best tailors. Choice garments
In alt the fashionable cloths.
Neck rors
Ladies are protected When they buy furs
here there are no misstatements used In
Y. M. C. A. Building,
Becaloitfmnt Witnesses in Trait Cum to
Hurt Early Eetrinj-.
fhloaga Traotloa Case, Montana Land
Hearing; and Kansas-Colorado
Litigation Are lo Bt
Hoard Boon.
WASHINGTON,. Oct 16.-The supreme
court ot tha. United ptate touay advanced
on the suck, the cases, of McAllister &
Haie, . tike-. American, Tobacco company
ofneers who related to Answer the que
tlons of. a federal, grand Jury silting In
New lout, liMiufn4 4anUaiy.ll hexXas the
data for their heurl(ig . ;
The carte tuiaihsi JttUsein the Western
Paper Trust cits was set lor tn same
date. ' ' r;. .... ;.( -. ..
; The court named Tuesday, ' October I
VM. as tne. date for the argument of the
irrigation suit of Kansas against Colorado.
The Kansas autnorities are to have tnree
monina trom aate to file their brief, tnose
of Colorado three montns more, and mo
or the linked Htates still three months
Argument In tf timber cutting case ot
Senator Clark of Montana was today set
for January i next by tne supreme court.
The Chicago traction cases, involving the
francmaes of the Chicago Street car com
panies, were today advanced on the docket
of tlie supreme court, and the hearing set
for January next
Overrate Georgia Jadge.
In the. caas ot K, M. Wlroblsn against
Henry Jamison, the supreme court or tne
United Stales today reversed the decision
of the district court of tne (Southern dis
trict of Georgia. This Is the case In wnich
United btates Judge Spear interfered wltn
tne sentence of a prisoner, Jamison, by a
recorder court of Maoon, Oa., to work
on tne streets. The reversal of tne case
has ths enec; of sustaining the lower
court. . . 1
The case of Mrs, Mary Rogers, under
sentence of death of the Vermont court on
the charge of murdering her husband,
today was advanced and set for November
I next.' '' '
The motion to advance the hearing In the
ease of the State' of Kentucky against
k tames Howard, convicted of complicity In
iliere Is to-day a crying need of a re
formation in the treatment of tha body.
The basis ef this reformation Is to be
found la the thesis of Dr. B. V. Pierce:
Diseases which originate In tha stomach
must be cured through the stomach."
In the forty odd year of Dr. Ploree'r
experience as chiet ,
consulting chvsl-
clsn to the Inva
lids' Hotel and
Surgical Institute
a Buffalo, N. it.,-
e has treated more .
than half a million'
peoole. with ft re
cord of ninety -eight
cures In every hun-j
Cred , 1 he theory
huld hr Dr. Fierce ;
thai the stomach Is
tne cliler branding
place of disease. Is
abundantly borne
oat by the succeed
o( his treatment,
which is addressed,
primarily to the
stomach and other
organs of digestion
and nutrition,
No other medi
cine acts so Dower-
fulir and as perfectly i
on the stomach and
other organs of digestion and nutrition.
t pt. rieroe's Uolden Medical Discovery.
Men and women a dieted with shortness
of breath, heart disease, suffocation, du
llness, spots before the eye j, "liver pains,
and similar ailments have been promptly
and perfectly cured by ths use of "Golden
Medical Discovery."
Miss LsTtils Bontna Curator Natural His
tory Society, of 4us Lcwse 8 1 reel. West,
Lansing, MVh.. writes I "I sugared wlia
cbruulc dyiemla fur nearly seven yean,
and lUls csummI nut to im very ihln sud
pale, at lbs same time my blood Ux-ane pour
ud I was uerruus and unstrung tbst I
was unsi teatteud to nyr daily duties. Heart
nuilu atfertad and Butt red at the least
eicllemeiit. I spent a lot of money doctor
Ins and found do relief, until I took Ir.
I'.erro t Gulden Medical Discovery. It cer
tainly is a wonderful medicine, ll toned up
my stomach sod I bectn to have a splendid
appetite; had no trouoia with my dtcaation.
and 1 begin to pick up and got strong I soon
new. rt h blooJ flowed la my veins, end I
dim more felt lbs beauty ana joy of Ufa I
bars now n Hired perfect health for s year,
tiianks to J)x. pierces Uuluaa Medical iia
Bee, Oct. IS, 1906.
New Dress Silks of
Daintiness and
clinging gown. Tou can pass yard of It
through the ring on your finger without
mussing It. Sold exclusively by us 11.00
mering quality, plaits, tucks and shirrs
equal to chiffon. 75c 11.00 and SI S a yard.
Cream and White Taffeta They possess
not only beauty of texture, but what Is of
mora Importance, splendid wearing qualities
60c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.25 a yard.
ING SATINS We specially recommend
them for durability, richness and luster.
These goods have no equal. They will give
absolute satisfaction. M-lnch, $1.60 a yard.
NOTE Samples of the above silks wilt
be mailed to our out-of-town customers
on application.
new retail center Howard and
selling a fur garment or neck piece. Our
assortment Is most complete. .
Cotton Blankets
The fact that we are headquarters for
honestly made woolen blankets Is an Indi
cation that our COTTON BLANKETS are
made equally as honest.
Ws keep away from the dirty, oily,
shoddy kind and give you clean, soft and
fleecy cotton blankets the best that are
White, mostly without borders on account
of washing; gray and tan with handsomely
colored borders. Prices 60o, 60c, 75c, $1.00,
$1 15, $1.85. $1.50. $1.75 and $2.00 a pair.
Fancy striped cotton blankets used for
gowns, etc., at 75c a pair.
Cor. 16th and Douglas.
the murder of Governor Goebel, made In
the supreme court of the United States last
Tuesday, was today denied. by the court.
The case already has an advanced place In I
the docket and will probably be heard In j
December in the regular order of business. ;
In the supreme court of the United States
today the hearing In the case ot the State
Of Missouri against the State of Illinois,
Involving the status of the Chicago drain
age canal, was set for January 2.
Attorney Hemphill today entered a mo
tion In the supreme court of the United
States to advance the hearing of the cases
Involving the tribal rights of outsiders who
have Intermarried with the Cherokee In
dians. The court took the motion under
(Continued from First Page.) ,
he hoped for the success, of the. reform
movement in this clt. The remainder bf
ths afternoon wa spent In a visit to In
dependence hall, and prior to ths academy
meeting he was the guest of the City club
at dinner at the Bellevue-Stratford hotol.
After his speech tonight the governor was
tendered a reception at the Hotel Walton
which was attended by hundreds ot promi
nent citizens.
Oovernor Folk will leave tor St Louis
tomorrow morning.
Determination of foroitr to Talc
Evldenee Behind Closed Doors
Evokes Protest front Defense.
WASHINGTON, Oct 1.-The decision of
Coroner Carr of Hyattsvllle, Md., to con
duct behind closed doors the Investigation
Into the death of Emma Smallwood, for
which Wlnfleld Scott Hancock, a nephew
of General Wlnfleld Boott Hancock, was
arrested on a charge of murder, a lively
tilt between Btates Attorney Magruder and
Robert T. Wells, defendant's counsel, and
a fistic encounter between Attorney Wells
and a spectator. In which his father, Mayor
Charles A. Wells, participated, today,
added Interest to the case.
The ordering of secret sessions by the
coroner gave rise to rumors that sensa
tional evidence would be adduced at the
hearing. This decision was the outcome
of a contention by the state's attorney
that newspaper men and the public gen
erally should be excluded from hearing any
ot the testimony. Attorney Wells bitterly
opposed the proposition and declared that
unless tne Investigation was an open one
he would apply for a writ of habeas corpus
and bring his client before the court for a
preliminary hearing. ' The session of the
Jury was adjourned until tomorrow.
Some excitement waa created When the
Jury assembled by a man attempting to
prevent Attorney Wells from entering ths
room. The attorney dealt him a blow In
the face which brought blood. The man
was. obdurate, however, and applied an
epithet to the- attorney which was over
heard by Mayor Wells, the attorney's
father, who entered Into the fight, Inflict
ing further punishment on the man, who
finally was led away.
A warrant for the arrest of Mrs. Amanda
Mackall, the defendant's slstar, was pre
pared, but was not served, as the constable
refused to swear to It. taking the ground
that he did not hear the evidence upon
which It waa ordered.
Porch Climber Makes a Call,
teenres Nothlasr of
The residence of Senator J. H. Millard,
tM Harney street, was entered by a porch
climber while the family was at dinner last
night. The Intruder climbed up the post of
the porch on the west side or th. hn..
! Prid up the window and rummaged
! throuah several raoma. It i ihn.,ki .u
' the family left the table, the burglar took
aiarro ana silently slipped out as he had
come In, The drawers wero found In dis
order, but nothing of great value waa taken.
Luckily many things as usually fall Into
the housebreaker's sack had been kept on
the lower floor of the residence, where the
man dared not venture.
The distance climbed was fifteen feet,
and In order to get on top of the porch the
man bad to get over the projection of tha
body of It. as well as a difficult railing. Ths
detectives were Inclined to be Incredulous
when told that the man had entered that
way; but the wlndowslll showed the marks
of the Jimmy by which the window was
Large Quantity 8npplie to Hstj lard
Fonnd ts Ea ArtiGoiallj Cslored.
Dr. Wiley days that While Coal Tar
Dyes Are t'owholesome, They
Are Not Pnrllcnlarly
WASHINGTON, Oct. lS.-The samples of
butter submitted as portions of a large
quantity supplied to the League Island
navy yard at Philadelphia prove to bo col
ored with coal tar dye. Is the substance of
a report which Chief Chemist Wiley of the
Department of Agriculture will submit to
morrow to Secretary Wilson. Specimens
were recently taken for analysis from the
League Island yards' hospitals, kitchens
and barracks, from the United Stales re
ceiving ship Lancaster and other navy
craft by representatives ot the Pennsyl
vania Dairy and Food commission, who are
said to have obtained similar samples from
the men who sold the product. Secretary
Wilson will refer the report to President
Roosevelt, who will, in all probability, call
the attention of the Department of Justice
to the matter.
The samples have been submitted tcTthe
state dairy and food commissioner of Penn
sylvania, whose findings which caused a
widespread controversy are corroborated by
Dr. Wiley. Dr. Wiley tonight declined to
discuss his report pending its submission
to the secretsry. He said that coal tar
dyes, though unwholesome, are not particu
larly harmful.
"Dairymen," he said, "are permitted un
der the law to use such coloring matter to
make their butter a rich yellow color. To
remedy this the Department of Agriculture
is trying to educate the publlo taste for un
colored butter and we are making some
headway. Dairymen are beginning to real
ise that the buttle of coal tar dye Is no
longer a necessary adjunct to a successful
dairy. The amount of oleomargarine sold
In this country, whether fraudulently as
butter, or marked as oleomargarine, is after
all very small. The government has ren
dered the making and sale of the stuff un
popular by levying 10 cents a pound on all
that Is artificially colored and h cent If un
colored." Barry FaTors Canteen.
Reports by Generals J. F. Wade and
Thomas H. Barry, each of whom for a part
of the year commanded the Department of
the Gulf, have been made to the War de
partment General Wade's report treats of
details, while General Barry discusses
various features of army life. He speaks
of the efficiency of the sea coast batteries,
saying that in many Instances 100 per cent
has been made in practice by eight and ten
Inch batteries at targets moving from five
to ten miles an hour, at ranges between
8,000 and 7.000 yards. General Barry be
lieves mat it would be less difficult to rely
efficient men in the artillery service if
there could be more frequent changes In
stations. General Barry, like other com
manding officers, says the present anti
canteen law Is not to the advantage of the
troops. General Barry also recommends
the re-estabtlshment of the adjutant gen
eral's department.
Echo of Beaver Case.
Argument was heard today in the su
preme court of the United States In the
case of George E. Green, a New York stato
senator, Indicted In the criminal court of
the District of Columbia with George W.
Beavers and others on the charge of con
spiracy to defraud the government In con
nection with the recenf Postoffice depart
ment Irregularities. Green has steadily re
sisted extradition to this Jurisdiction.
Grievances of Fishermen.' '
Through Representative Gardner of Mas
sachusetts the Gloucester fishermen today
officially laid before the State department
their grievances against the Newfoundland
government which they charge with for-
Diaaing an vessels of American register to
fish on the treaty coast This right, the
fishermen claim, Is granted them by the
treaty of 1818 between the United Slates
and Great Britain. Through the British
ambassador. Sir Mortimer Durand, Secre
tary Root has been Informed that the New
foundland government disclaims all knowl
edge of any action In violation of "this
treaty. The Newfoundland government ad
mits the arrival at the Bay of Islands on
the cruiser Fiona onThursday of the minis
ter of marine and fisheries, but Insists he is
there on duties not connected with , this
General Chaffee Returns.
Lieutenant General Adna It. Chaffee,
chief of staff of the United States army,
resumed his duties In the War department
today after an absence of several weeks In
Europe, where he went to attend the ma
neuvers of the French army.
In speaking of the maneuvers today Gen
eral Chaffee said that there were 80,000
French troops at the maneuvers and spoke
In the highest terms of the evolutions.
President's Trip Sonth.
President Roosevelt Is busily engaged In
preparing for his trip through the south, on
which he will start next Wednesday morn
ing at 1:80. For a considerable time today
he was at work with Secretary Loeb, clear
ing bis desk of an accumulation of busi
ness. Among the callers with whom the
president chatted briefly were postmaster
General Cortelyou and Senator Carter of
Groaa Earnings Show Decrease as
Well as Decrease la
CHICAGO, Oct. 1.-Annual figures of the
Chicago, Rock Island Pacific Railway
company for the year ending June jo, were
given out today. Their most important de
tails follow: Mileage operated. 7.B1; aross
transportation receipts, Kt.051.5td; operating
expenses, $31,068,108; net earnings. 112.993.299;
other Income. tl.E29.S71' tnml
S19.471; taxes, Interest and rentals. f9.7&e!-
36Z; available for dividends, $4,733,109.
The decrease In surplus available for divi
dends over J9M Is $1,296,000. Net earnings
show a decrease of $301,299 for the year.
Dividends paid during the year aggregated
Gross earnings decreased $917,982, or I per
cent While there Is a decrease of $1.3ot,620,
or 1.1 per cent in freight earnings, this was
partially off Bet by Increase In passenger
and express earnings. Passenger earnings
Increased $363,748, or $ per cent; express
earnings Increased $280,107. or 85 5 per cent;
miscellaneous earnings decreased $55,711
Operating expenses show a decrease of $718,.
appreciate th$ de
licious fUvjr of
They know a good thing and
trow lusty
tsi, or I t per cent. The capital stock of the
company oulntnndltig st ths close at ths
last fiscal yar was $74.81.ino, which was
Incressed during the year $24.5rt.
The funded debt lf the company fn June
SO was $173, .
(Continued from First Page.)
of commercs and navigation the basis of
the treaty which was In force previous to
the present war, the system of reciprocal
treatment on the footing of the most fa
vored nation. In -which are included Im
port and export duties, customs formalities,
transit and tonnage dues and the admis
sion and treatment of agents, subjects and
vessels of one country in the territories of
the other.
Article XIII As soon as possible after
the present treaty comes In force all pris
oners of war shall be restored. The Im
perial governments of Japan and Russia
shall each appoint a special commissioner
to take charge of ,the prisoners. All pris
oners In the hands of one government shall
be delivered to arid be received by the
commissioner of the other government, or
by hts duly authorised representative, in
Such convenient numbers and at such con
venient ports of ths delivery stats as shall
notify In advance to the commissioner of
the receiving stste.
The governments of Japan and Russia
shall present each other as soon ss possible
after the delivery of ths prisoners Is com
pleted with a statement ot the direct ex
penditures respectively Incurred by them
for the care and maintenance of the pris
oners from the date of capture or surrender
and up to the time of death or delivery.
Russia engages to repay to Japan as soon
as possible after the exchank of state
ments as above provided the difference be
tween the art us I amount so expended by
Japan and the actual amount similarly dis
bursed by Russia. .
Arrangements for Ratification.
Article XIV The present treaty shall be
ratified by their majesties, the emperor of
Japan and tile emperor of all the Husslas.
Kuch ratification shall foe made with aa
little delay as possible, and in any case
no later than fifty days from the date of
the signature .of the treaty, to be an
nounced to tha. Imperial governments of
Japan and Russia, re speci.vely, through
the French minister at Toklo and the am
bassador of the United States at Ht. Peters
burg, and from the date of the latter , of
such announcements this treaty shall In
of all parts come into full force. The
formal exchange of ratifications shall take
place at Washington as soon as possible.
Article XV The present treaty shall be
signed In duplicate In both iie fenrllsn
and French languages. The texts are In
absolute conformity, but in case of a dis
crepancy In the Interpretation, the French
text shall prevail.
In Minfnrmllv u-l.h K. r.m.l Inn n
fartlcles III and xly of the treaty of peace
unworn -aiiun ana nussia ot mis aate, tne
undersigned plenipotentiaries have con
cluded the following additional articles:
Sub-article to article ill:
The Imperial governments of Japan and mutually engage to commence the
withdrawal of their military rorces from
the territory of Manchuria simultaneously
and Immediately after the treaty of peace
comes into operation and within a period
Of eighteen months after that date ths
armies of the two countries shall be com
pletely withdrawn from Manchuria except
from the leased territory of the Llao Tung
renlnsula The forces of the two coun
ries occupying the front positions shall
first be withdrawn.
The high contracting parties reserve to
themselves the right to maintain guards
to protect their teepectlve railway lines
In Manchuria. The number of such
guards shall not exeeed fifteen per kilo
meter, and within that maximum number
the commanders of the Japanese and Rus
sian armies shall by common accord fix
the number of such guards to be employed
while having In view the actual require
ments. The commanders of the Japanese and
Russian forces fn Manchuria shall agree
Upon the details of tho evacuation in con
formity with the above principles and shall
take by - common accord the measures
necessary to carry out the evacuation as
soon as possible, and in any case no later
than the period of eighteen months.
To Define Boundaries.
Subftrtlcle to article lx:
As soon as fMbesfble after the present
treaty comes Into force a commission of
delimitation composed of an equal number
of members to be appointed respectively by
the two high contracting parties, which
shall on the wot mark the exact boundary
between the Japaiiesa Snd Russian posses
sions orr- the' Island of Sakhalin. Tha com
mission shall be hound so far-s typograph
ical cOnsWerSkflrWtr permit to follow the
fiftieth parallel icf .north latitude as ths
boundary line and. In case any deflections
from that line at fcny points are found to
be necessary compensation will be made by
co-relative deflecUons at other points. It
shall sIho bo the duty of the said com
mission tt prepare' a list and a descrip
tion of the adjacent islands Included In the
cession and finally the commission shall
prepare and sign- maps showing the boun
daries of the ceded -territory. The work of
the commission enall be subject to ths ap
proval of the high contracting parties.
The foregoing additional articles are to
be considered ratified with the ratification
of the treaty of peace to which they are
annexed. , .
Portsmouth, tho fifth day of the ninth
month of the thirty-eighth year of Meljel,
corresponding to the 23d of August, 190S.
September B, 190i
In witness whereof the respective plenipo
tentiaries have signed and affixed seals to
the present treaty of peace.
Done at Portsmouth, N. H., this fifth day
Of the ninth month of ths thirty-eighth
year of the Meljel, corresponding to the
twenty-third day of August, one thousand,
nine hundred and five.
' Komara Reaches Japan.
TOKIO, Oct. 184:30 p. m.-Baron Ko
mura, the foreign minister who acted as
chiet peace plenipotentiary for Japan, ar
rived here today from Vancouver, B. C,
October 8. His reception at the railroad
station was not enthusiastic, those present
being principally government dignitaries.
The streets were strongly guarded . by
troops, polios and gendarmes. The baron
drove to the palace In an imperial carriage.
M. Teraoutchl, minister of war, has Is
sued an order Instructing the Japanese
army In the field to abstain from criticising
the terms Of peace on the grounds that the
declaration ot peace and of war are en
tirely the outcome of sovereign powers.
His order forbids the criticism of each sub
ject, especially by those engaged In mili
tary service He advises the soldiers to
utilise the opportunities of peace after the
disbandment of their regiments by engag
ing In their respective occupations, always
holding themselves. In readiness to Join the
colors at ihe emperor's command.
' Emperor Honors Komara.
The emperor showed exceptional honor to
Baron Komura, by dispatching to Yoko
hama, where he landed from the empress
of India, Colonel Inouye his majesty's aide.
de-camp, who went alongside the steamer
In a dispatch boat and brought Komura
shore. Baron Komura landed at the Im
perial enclosure. While the baron was on bts
way to Toklo by train Colonel Inouye con.
stantly kept at Koroura's side and on ar
rival here they drove together to the place
In an Imperial carriage sent from ths house
hold stable a The emperor cordially received
the baron made a full verbal report to the
emperor of the course of the peace
negotiations emphasising President Roose
velt's efforts In behalf of peace.
At the close of the audience the emperor
honored the baren with a written personal
message, highly prised by Japanese states
men. The message expressed satisfaction
with the fact that peace was concluded and
commended Komura's able services, as
shown during ths negotiations.
Imperial Rescript.
I p. m. The official translation of the
imperial rescript announcing the conclusion
of peace Is as follows:
Ws have always deemed It a fundamental
principle of our International puiii) 10
maintain pace in the east and thus assure
the security of our empire and the promo
tion of this high object has, therefor, lx en
our constant aim; but last year, for reasons
dictated by the necessity of self preserva
tion, we, unfortunately, were forced into
hostilities with Russia.
Since the war begun our army and navy
have mads ad-quata provision for home tie.
fsnse, and military preparations within t.'e
empire liaelf have mithstood hardships
of all kinds during their campaign abroad
and thus have achieved a glorious success.
Our civil officials, in concord with our Diet,
have dilllgeutly performed their duties in
furtherance of our will. All measures tor
the prosecutUiri of the war and for the ad
minuilratlon of domestic and foreign affairs
have been properly taken, aa Ihe exigencies
of the situation demanded. Our people,
frugal and prudent, have cheerfully borne
the heavy burden of national expenditure
and have generously contributed to the war
fund, thus assisting, as aim one Will, In
advancing the premise and maintaining
the dignity of the state.
Praise to Anoeatora.
The result la due In a large measure to
the benign spirits of our ancestors, as well
as to the devotion to duty of our civil and
military officials and the self-denying
patriotism of all our people.
After twenty months of war the position
of the empire has been strengthened and
the Interests of the country-advanced, and
In so muoh ss we have never wavered In
our desire for the maintenance of peace.
It Is contrary to our will that hostMll s
should be protracted and that our people
should unneccssurlly be subjected to tne
horrors of war.
When the president of the I'nlted Btetvs,
In the interests of peace and humanity,
suggested that the governments of Japan
and Russia should arrange terms of peace
and fully appreciating his kindness and good
will, we acrepted the suggestion and at the
proper moment appointed plenipotentiaries
to confer with those of Russia.
The plenipotentiaries of the two countries
having met frequently, the Russian pleni
potentiaries have agreed to the proposals
of our plenipotentiaries which wen? essen
tial, having In view the objects of the war
and the maintenance of peace In the east,
thus manifesting the sincerity of their de
sire for peace. We have examined the
terms agreed unon bv the nlen notentlnrl.s
a id, having found them In ntlre conformity
nun our win, we nave accepted, ana ratinca
Pleased with Peace.
Peace and glory have thus been secured,
we are happy to Invoke, the blessing of the
benign spirits of our ancestors and to be
able to bequeath the fruits of these great
deeds to our posterity. It Is our earnest
desire to share the glory with our peop.e
and long enjoy the blessings of peace with
all nations.
Russia again Is the friend of Japan, and
we sincerely desire that the relations of
good neighborhood, now re-established,
shall become both cordial and Intimate.
In this age. when there Is no delay In the
world's progress, there should cessa.
tlon of the effort to Improve the administra
tion ot the nation's affair, both Internal and
external. While military efficiency should
be maintained In full vigor, even in time
of peace, an earnest endeavor should ue
made to attain success In peaceful pur
suits, that. In equal measure with Its power
the prosperity of the country may be main
tained and Its permanent progress Insured.
We strongly admonish our subjects
against manifestations of vainglorious prlila
and command them to attend to lawful
avocations and to do all that lies In their
power to strengthen the empire.
(Continued from First Page.)
made. President Roosevelt has lifted his
big stick and will strike foot ball a blow
from which It will never recover, unless It
Is made more open. I speak for clean
athletics. The man ought to be punished
who will plan to injure an adversary In a
game, and I call on the foot ball men and
the coach of Bellevue to stand by me In
this sentiment. I want to outline my posi
tion. I believe In athletics and I love them.
I believe in foot ball, but I believe In a more
open game.
Dr. Wadsworth said he had great hopes
for the future. With the entrance of the
proposed electric line Into Bellevue, he pre
dicted an unprecedented development of the
college. He saw no reason, he said, why In
five years Bellevue college should not have
an enrollment of GOO students.
After the Inaugural address President E.
VanDyke Wright spoke a greeting from
his Institution, and Rev. T. V. Moore of
Omaha brought a greeting from the
Other addresses and more music had been
provided for, but the deep rolling of thun
der warned that those who wanted to es
cape a storm had better start for the sta
List of Entries Is Larger Than Any
Previous Year and Every Beat
Is Taken Opening; Night.
KANSAS CITT. Oct 1.-Every seat In
the great Convention hall was occupied to
night at the opening of the eleventh annual
Kansas-City Horse Show. -The list of- en
tries' was- larger' than at any previous show
held here. It Included the string of Regi
nald C. Vanderbllt, part of which came
direct from his Long Island breeding farm
and the others from the Louisville, Ky.,
show. A carload of horses belonging to
Walter J. Hill of St. Paul and prize win
ners from the strings ot A. A. Busch and
J. C. Woods, St. Louis; Thomas W. Law
son, Boston; R. P. McQrann, Lancaster,
Pa., and B. H. Weatherbee, New York. Mr.
and Mrs. Vanderbllt will not arrive till to
morrow. Among the judges are R. P. Ste
nlcker. West Orange, N. J.; E. C. Leeds,
Philadelphia; Clarence E. Qutnten, Tren
ton, N. J.; Carl S. Burr, Jr., Commack,
Long Island; Miss Belle Beach, New York
City, and D. R. Hanna, Cleveland, O.
Reginald Vanderbllt's Tiger Lily won the
$500 cup In the breeders' class for stallions
In a field of nine entries. Vanderbllt's
team. Astonishment and Amasement, won
the blue ribbon for horses to be shown
before a brougham.
Jack of Diamonds, owned by Thomas
Dunn of St. Louis, won the Stlllwell purso,
$500, for the best saddle horse.
A A. Busch's entry, of St. Louis, won
the blue ribbon In the four-ln-hand con
Letters Fonnd on Mna Killed by
OMoers Throws Light on
Namber ot Crimes.
ST. PAUL, Minn., Oct U. A special to
the Pioneer Press from Helena, Mont.,
says that as a result of Incriminating let
ters found upon a notorious horse thief,
recently killed In Valley county by deputy
sheriffs and Stock Inspectors Hall and
Teal, Oeorge Cass, for many years em
ployed by northern Montana cattlemen. Is
under arrest at Glasgow. He Is alleged
to have been the ringleader of a gang of
horse thieves that have stolen at least
1,000 horses. Letters found on the dead
horse thief also led to a recent arrest of
parties for robbing Mayor Denlson of
WUUston, N. D., 'and Arthur McQahey
of the same place. Peace officers have
written to President Roosevelt demanding
the removal ot certain federal officials of
North Dakota, alleged to have admitted
acting as agents for the sale of stolen
horses. A man named Ryan, also alleged
to be Implicated In horse stealing, ts being
searched for.
Kebrasfcaa Is Gnest of Amerleaa
Society nnd Will Be Granted aa
Andlenee by tho MlkndO.
TOKIO. Oct. 17.-11:30 . m.-William J.
Bryan arrived today and was warmly wel
comed by the members ot ths Japanese
American society. He was given a dinner
at the Maple club by the same society. Mr.
Bryan will speak tomorrow morning at
the Waseda club. It la expected he will
be granted an audience by the mikado
within the next few days.
Swift Bnters Slona City.
SIOUX CITY. Ia. Oct. 14.-Speclal Tele
gram.) Swift and Company will open the
largest poultry house In Iowa hers next
month. The firm has contracted, to use a
part of the old starch works. It will handls
butter and eggs snd the report Is a dairy
will be established. Many think this move
presages the eslabllsment of a third
packing house In Sioux City.
Peacemaker Is Stabbed.
MONTEZUMA. Ia, Oct. It (Specials
While trying to separate two fighting men,
James Hope, county bridge builder, was
stabbed near the heart and may die. Tom
Hock ridge and John Caldwell were the
combatants and the knife was wielded
by Caldwell. It Is said Caldwell was ar
rested, but Hockrldge cannot bs found.
Union Men ia Fsut Mors Tjpothetas Chops
Ars Dismissed.
Fight for Eight-Hoar Day and Closed
Shop Practically I nder Fall
Hendway with These
tnlnn IK kHhUm -r n-1 rl ,sr nnA rit.
missed in four more shops belonging to
i the local Typothetae laat night. The men
anected number about thirty. These were
added to the thirty-three locked out by
four other shops October 6, when the old
contract between the union and the em
ployers expired. To date, therefore, sixty
three men have been locked out ot Omaha
Job printing offices In ths fight for an open
shop and a nine-hour day by employers, the
battle In Omaha being part of a national
The four plants that locked out the men
last night are the Omaha Printing com
pany, the largest In the city, employing
twenty-three printers; Kramer Chandler,
with three men; the Douglaa Printing com
pany, with two men, and the McCoy Print
ing company, with two men. Payment in
full was given the men with the Information
they were discharged and could return only
as Individuals and not as members of the
union, though the withdrawal from the
union Is not Insisted upon.
Dnrkley Delays Action.
At the shop of the Burkley Printing com
pany the lockout will not take place until
Wednesday. Four men will be affected
there. In the Eggerss-O'Flyng shop, where
five men will be Involved, nothing waa done
because of serious sickness In the family
of one of the proprietors.
No Immediate action of any kind Is In
prospect at the plant of the Western News
paper Union, where a force ot about ten
men Is employed.
The shops where the men have been
locked out for nearly two weeks and where
nonunion men are working are those of
Samuel Reese, the National Printing com
pany, the Festner Printing company and
A. I. Root.
Since October the Klopp a Bartlett
company hag been ruhnlng an open shop,
with a force of about ten nonunion men.
Preliminary preparations in this shop oblv
ated either a lockout or a walk out
Nonnnlon Conntry Men.
Employers declared last night at all of
the shops where lockouts took place last
night reduced forces of nonunion men would
be at work today. It Is asserted there are
more applications from printers In the
country than the open shops can care for,
ss the men have to be broken In and accus
tomed to the work slowly.
The officers of th union are pleased that
the employers have made the aggressive
moves and forced the fight, since a fight
seemed Inevitable. They say It Is what
they desired and they have had hard work
necpm me men rrom going out In the
shops not heretofore affected. The develop
ments, of yesterday practically put union
printers out of all the Typothetae shops
employing men and means the fight In
Omaha Is under full headway.
Statement from Printers.
Tha following Is -a statement given out
by the Typographical union executive com
mittee: The lockout of 'union printers Monday
evening was the result ot the continued
coercion by members of the executive oom
m' of..he. Bu'ness Men s association
and the "Owl club," which finally forced
tne Omaha Printing company. Kramer &
Chandler and others to pay off their men
and lock tnem out. The lockout of union
Pinters in Omaha Is a clear case of the
other fellow running your business." Mem-
mi.2 .1 ,';M Men executive com
mlttee and the ."square men" of tho Tvdo
i!10.."!? reePonIOIe for the condition In
Job printing offices In Omaha today and
"aultaiit effects of the struggle!
which, by this last move of the crnvloyeVs!
has readied the fighting stage. We are s til
of the opinion that If It had not been for
the outslda Influence of business men who
want to annihilate the unions and "run
other people s business ' the Typographical
union and employing printers would have
been able to settle their differences without
a costly struggle which may demoralise the
Job printing business in this city ""V
There is a peculiar phase of this con
troversy which should not be overlooked.
The employing printers who have done the
loudest talking In private and through the
dally press are those who will be the small
est losers in a fight with the Typographical
union. Rrima nf th. k. i. ' , 1 . 1
months bringing Influences to bear on the '
t ..v. na.o miHe nnanciai interests and
consequently would be heavy losers If they ;
locked their printers out. It Is easy to urge
another man to Join you In a fight when
you have little to lose and the other fellow !
because of his ability and brains, has built I
l"hi,. busln"- The latter has some-I
thing to lose, while the former may have i
a secret hone In hi !.. ik.. . 1
eventually profit by getting some of the
other fellows business If he can get him
Into the nght.
A statement was published In an after
noon paper that "the leaders In ths Typo
graphical union say that the A. I. Root
Printing company will sign the eight-hour
agreement within twenty-four hours, being
forced to do so by the plant's connection
with the Woodmen of the World, which has
thousands of union men In Its ranks." This
statement was not made by a member of
the executive committee of the Typograph
ical union or Its officers. Since Ihs day
the printers were locked out of the Root
office no conference has been held with Mr
Root by the executive committee.
Take I-axatlve Bromo Quinine Tablets.
OrugIst refund money If It falls to rure.
E. W. Orove's signature Is on each box.tbc
Coroner's Jnry Reports.
SIOUX CITY. Ia., Oct 16. (Special Tele
gram.) The Inquest over the bodies of E.
II. Darrow, who oommltted suicide, and
Mrs. W. E. Darrow, the victim of a bullet
from his revolver, was held at 4 o'clock this
afternoon. It Is reported that Darrow lost
$1,000 at gambling In Omaha recently, and
this helped bring on the tragedy.
One theory is that Darrow and his daughter-in-law
fought over a letter which the
woman had received from "C. C. L." at
Lead, 8. D. Another theory is that they de
cided to die together because of poverty.
rtchlng, blind, bleeding or protruding piles.
Your drusglst will refund money If Paso
Ointment falls to curs you In S to 14 days. tOe
Blee Oollty at Manslaughter.
KNOXVILLE. Ia.. Oct. l.-(8peclal.)
James Blee was found . guilty of man
slaughter in tne murder of his half-brother,
Isaac Fsllor; after an all night session of
the Jury. A new trial will be asked at
A Txt- Book.
f In certain classes In
Aa vlodern Politics at
Hrvard University Mo
u-ed as a text-nooW. No
where can the facts regard
ing the use c f money in pot -tics
be found so ao-.-urately
put as In the papers of
Steffens and Baker.
44-S0 East 23d Street
once. Blee .shot Fsllor st the Utter s home)
near Swan In a dispute brought about
because Fallor closed up the entrance to
Wee's farm. Wee claimed that Failor was
reaching for a revolver When he fired tho
fatal shot In self defense s
tineer Sensations sf
In stomach, back or bowels are signs of y
certain dangers which Electric nitters are
guaranteed to cure snc. For ml. hv Rhr.'v
man At McConnell Drue Cn !
LOO AN, Ia Oct. 18. (Special.) Rev.
William Shoesmlth, who for a yenr past has
been pastor or the Lgxn Christian church,
has resigned and will soon go to the Chris
tian church at Esthervllle.
Free Pile Cure C
Instant Relief, and a Qalck rainless
tare By the Marvelous Pyra
mid Pile Remedy.
A Trial Trentinent, Jaat to Prove It,
le seat free to ICvery One Who
Sende Their Name nnd Address.
We are sending out thousands of treat
ments of Pyramid Pile Cure, absolutely
free and at our own expense, to sufferers of
plies, because we have such absolute con
fidence In It, snd Its past success has
proven Its wonderful virtues
Pyramid Pile Cure gives Instant relief,
ns a sample will show. It, stops conges
tion, restores normal circulation, heals
sores, ulcers and Irritated spots with
great rapidity, and cures the CAUSE of
piles without fall. In every case.
No surgical operation Is , necessary for
the cure of piles, because , Pyramid Pile
Cure will cure without cutting. An opera
tion makes matters worse, hacking to
pieces the delicate muscles which are re
lied upon for a satisfactory and perma
nent cure.
Pyramid Pile Cure Is put up In the form
of suppositories, eaey to use, and applied
directly to the affected parts.
It requires but a small smount of treat
ment, as a rule, to produce a cure If direc
tions are carefully followed. -
After you have tried the trial treatment
and found It satisfactory, as you will, you
can get a regular slse package of Pyramid
Pile Cure at your druggists for' $0 cents.
If your druggist hasn't It, send us the
money and we will forward you the treat
ment. '
Send your name and address for the
treatment at once and We will send you
same by return mall. In sealed plain wrap
per, on receipt Of your name and address.
Pyramid Drug Co., 434$ Pyramid Building.
Marshall, Mich.
A powerful article on Edward Rose
water of the Omaha Bee In the Octo
ber number of Human Life tells of his
early struggles, business troubles, do
mestic life and final succeed, vibrat
ing with human Interest iFully illus
trated. '
Alfred Henry Lewis, our editor, has
a leading article on Oovernor Herrlck
of Ohio and his recent veto ot Horse
Race Gambling. ' Fully Illustrated.
Roy Knabenatiue, the man , who
rides among the clouds and who re
cently made his memorable flight .over
New York City, is made an interest
ing article by R. J. Meade. Very
fully illustrated.
Among other leading articles: '
The Plundering of the Policy Holder.
Christian Science. Impartially In
vestigated. .
Twenty Years. In Btates. Prison, by
an Ex-C0nvlct. vn.-,; Me;.-. nii -i.Hi.i.
Strenuous Life at tha .NatJau.'a n
Capital, by the author of .Letters of a
Congressman's Wife, All finely lllus
Filled P"e On all
with S3) ' Newa
Pictures a&A Stands
I LIFE PUB. CO.. Boston. 3$ 1-cent
stamps and receive HUMAN LIFE for
one year, beginning with the October
number. We will also mail you the
April, May. June. July. August and
I September numbers, while they last
making is months tor only 60 cents.
Bend the 2s 2-cent stamps today.
Mr. and Mrs. Chambers'
School of Dancing How Open
Adult beginners, Mondays and Thurs
days, 8 P.M. -
Assembly dates furnished on appli
cation. Children, Tuesdays and Saturdays.'
Misses and masters advanced Satur
days 4 P. M.
High School class opens Friday, Oc
tober 20th, IP. M.
Telephone F-1871. ,
Woodward Sk Burgess,
Charles B. Dillingham Presents
In ths Musical Farce Hit of Two
Continents. SEIIOEAN'C BRUE.
No Free List. .
B. C. Whitney's Musical Cocktail
BURWOO'P Manifers"'"1'
4th Big Week-Tonight and all Week
Matinee Thursday Double Orchestra.
NEXT WEEK-Lost Paradise. '
'Phone 44.
Every night Matinees Thur., Sat., Suo.
The Mlllman Trio: Mnlvllle A Stetson!
Francis Oerard: Kmll Hoch. Jane Elton ik
Co; Mr. A Mrs. John Allison; Jacob's Dogs!
Paul Lacrolx and the Klnodrome.
Prices loc, 16c, buc.
KfJUC 7 H 1 A T R
" " u r-nc-lio. ic, toe, 76c
Greatest of All Western Melodramas
A True Story or Life on the Plains.
Sun. Haverly's Mastodon Minstrels.