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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1905)
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ESTABLISHED JUNE 19, 1871.
OMAIIA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1905 FIVE SECTIONS FORTY PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
APPEAL TO IRISHMEN
Harms of Emerald Isle liktd to Keep
Cat of British Army.
CUBLLI PLACARDED WITH BROADSIDE
sn Told Enlistment is lot of Treason
Against Satire Laid.
REDMOND TAKES STRONG POSITION
Ko Compromise with Liberals oi Bibject
of Homo Bale.
MORLLY SHOWS SIGNS OF WEAKENING
After Declaring lor So rmtomlM
Ha Admit Ha Mar Hare to
Acquiesce I" Action
. . . . . - !
IH'HLIN. Nov. 11. (Special Cablegram w .
uldli., u', u wi- ..
Th Bec.V-The following
,f a broadNlde which was posted In Dublin
'Tinmen! Will you keep your emnvry
rurio .'cd and under the heel of Ensknfl
t..e force.' Knve you no love for the
,.i,.lnermnd-tnat bore you, the land that
l,a beer, pauperised and denuded of popu
luilon so that England might fatten while
she gloat over the degradation that ha
oeen put upon our stricken and Pc'
land? The chains of bondage are faferied
iiKiuiy around the waists of your loving
mother. W 111 you lend your aid
ing the.-., still tighter by Joining the forces
that sic keeping her enslaved .' It is ire
land's Ood-given right to be a free and
Independent nation among the nations or
the earth. Bhe has all the attributes of
a nation. 8he has unrivaled position in
the highways of the world for participation
In Its trade and commerce. But her land
la going out of tillage, her woods are de
stroyed, her bogs a veritable gold mine
are unworked, her mines and mineral
wealth are undeveloped, her harbors are
languishing, her population Is dwindling,
her education stunted and misdirected, and
her children taught to look to England to
succor her In her hour of affliction, - a
condition of things brought about by the
English garrison's occupation of Ireland.
OuF country haa all the possibilities of a
great and powerful nation. Her ancient
hit she once occupied the
proud position of instructress of the na itlons
..i.r ih. fnrres of the Enaiisli urown,
Let us fight the battles of Ireland here
on our own noil. Do not be deluded by the
wiles and false promises of the enlisting
sergeant. , , . , ,
Regiments of the British srmy with Irish
names, like the Connaught Rangers, Mun
sier Fusiliers, Irish Rifles, or Dublin fusi
liers, etc., are only Irish In t It lw. They
are part of the English garrison holding
Ireland in subjection.
"Knock" on tho Mllltla.
An Irishman who Joins the mllltla com
mits an act of treason to Ireland, equally
with the Irishman who enters anj of the .
other English forces. The English vern-
ment. finding that they Were unsbla to
secure dupes sufficient to fill up the gaps
in tho regular army, have hud recourse to ,
n device whlcn gives tnem me power oi
compelling mllltla regiments to go on for- j
eiirn service, without obtaining the- con-.
sent or tne men tnemsives. urmm nie-
i banding, the men -are oftentimes deluded
hy false promises Into giving their consent
to l. in the res-iilar forces, and therefore .
cfni or nir men iiiinp-nrs. D""'n ,..
the mllilla provides a fruitful hunting
k -ground for the eullstlngsergeant.
' Marken to the words of Father Kava
nangti, the Irish Franciscan patriot priest,
who pronounces, it a heinous crime for
Irishmen to enter the forces of robber
England, and he who engages In one of
Knglnnd'a unjust wars is guilty of deadly
Kin. Make a vow that you will not recog
nize or mix with any man who dons the
livery of an Irish slave rhe red or black
coat or blue Jacket and keep your children
from mixing with this Irish: horde. The
slaughterers of the Innocent Boer women
and children, they would not hesitate to
slaughter -their own kith and kin tomor
row. as tney nave , oiien done uetore, to
.arry out f.ngiann s nirty worp. tou can
bv refialnlna: from enterlna: the KnKlish
forces. If you are an Irishman you will
be true to Ireland, and by refusing to take
the cruel Saxon shilling you will lend a
hand In restoring your mother Erin to
- Frenchmen Aid Manufacturers.
Thanks to the efforts of the French con
sul In Dublin, M. Letvre Meaull, the atten
tion nf the Trlah Inrftistrlnl Develor Ylent
association has been drawn to ths great
poesiblllties of Increased commercial Inter-
course between Ireland and France. On
several occasions , the good offices of the
consul have been referred to with gratl-
tude by the Dublin branch of the associa-
tton, and. beyond question the fresh out- ,
- lets for Irish trade Indicated by M. Meaulle
will, with the enlargement which I. possi
ble, prove a splendid source of revenue.
Mr. Redmond's speech at Loughrea, In
which he aounded the keynote ot the Irish
campaign, la attracting considerable atten
tion and editorial comment among the
Irish country - newspapers. It - was un
doubtedly ono of the greatest political
speeches which has yet been made during
the present campaign. But It Is also at- I
tractlng attention throughout England and
slrA 1 ) m A 1 jtrA Pna.lwirv 11 1 am. I
.. ,.i..u i. ki. .'
ing to an Edinburgh audience that the!
government will have to consider not
merely the wants of Wales and the de
mands of the nonconformists, but the need,
Mr. Haldane already talks Wyndhamlsm.
He think, the policy or the alleged policy
ot the evchlef secretary ought to betaken
up where It was abandoned. This mjerut
tmperlallvt authority does not specify what
he means by the policy of Mr. Wyndham
whether it Is his plot for the breaking up
of the nationalist party and the utilisation
of the Irish press for thut purpose or his
plan for the settlement of the university
question and the "co-ordination of tho
lrWli boards." Mr. Asqulth pleads for
liberal unity. A church or party Is rarely
la danger of schism until a section of lis
SMinbers begins to recant the faith that
a -supposed to be in them Is being urged
fey thei Irian press. Some of the country
newspapers say that they have no iloubt
but that liberal unity can be preserved on
the basis of the old articles; they are not
so sure that It will survive the attempted
revision of the Gladstonlan creed by tha
No Compromise for Hedntond.
As to the attitude of the Irish party to
wards such h policy there ought not to
nave been a genuine doubt. Mr. Redmond
. . I .. 1. .. . -.. 1... ....... 1.. , .1 I . , .
iiik nuvnii uTiuicuaiiu uim u umil liae
no compromise, with a liberalism that would
wip borne iultj ulT llie elate. Mr, Moriey
ald the other day at Forfar that "if the
new Parliament will not look at the Irish
question, and If a majority of the liberal
party won't have It which is perfectly
IKHMlble If they won't allow the people to
whom they are good enough to lend 112,
uD.OU) to manage their own affairs, theo of
course. It Is clear that like all other minori
ties, excepting the present government,
i hey will have to acquiesce for a time and
Mr. Morlry on a former occasion de
clared that if the liberal party attempted
to sbajHlon home rule the attempt would
cause tn Ihe party g division with which
the disruption la IkU could not be compar.
iCvuUau ' tt laird Paa
POLITICS IN THE NETHERLANO
Present Ministry Holds Tenure
Office br Surrow Marcl
BRUSSELS, Nov. 11 (Special Cablegram
to Tne Bee.) Although the recent elections
In Holland have resulted in the overthrow
of the Kuyper ministry, the slander major-
lly upon which the government comes Into
office does .not augur well for Its future ex
istence. A brief analysis of the new Cham
ber Is necessary to understand the some
what precarious situation to which minis
ters must face from tho outset. Of the 100
members of which the second chamber is
composed the t tal number which can be
reckoned upon In an ordinary division Is
only flf ty-two a working majority of four.
Of these seven are socialists whoso allegi
ance Is doubtful. The rest are made up of
liberal democrats, liberal conservatives and
advanced liberals, the latter being numer
ically the strongest. - Of the forty-eight
members of the right twenty-four are
Catholics, sixteen antl-revolutlonlsts or
Calvlnlsts and eight historic Christians.
The complexity of the situation is aggra
vated by the fact that while each party
of the left has its own particular program.
IffpMnt rrAimi ere united n r,n rt ItMIl Ar
- . - -
measures of reform. Thus the liberal dem-
k., h. tn.rt
to the "bianco article." implying the disap
pearance from the statute bonk of article
Ixxx, under which certain qualifications ar.
required for the exercise of the franchise.
They desire that the question of electoral
reform shall be solved wlljiout any such
obstacles ns are therein Presented. The
socialists model their program In tout' of
their Orrman colleagues, while parties of
the right disclaim any definite policy at
present beyond that of generally opposing
all legislation of an antl-rlerlca! nature.
The coming session is therefore destined to
be full of surprises.
It Is admitted that the queen's speech
from her throne, which her majesty deliv
ered In person, was of the nature of an
endeavor to conciliate all parties. The
phrases In connection with the "bianco
article" are taken to mean that a royal
commission will be appointed to 'report
upon the best means of revising the consti
tution than Is proposed by partisans of the
"bianco article." The other leading features
of the speech relate to proposed legislation
in respect to labor contracts, already In
itiated by Dr. Kuyper, and to modifications
,n crlmlnill and Vlvil law, for which the
previous ministry is also responsible. It is
further proposed to Introduce conditional
sentences of punishment In courts of law.
to abolish obsolete laws In respect of trade
and navigation, to develop technical In
struction and to revise the law regulating
the sale of alcoholic liquors. In order to
meet the deficit already announced by the
minister of finance additional centimes will
be levied In the form of a provisional tax
upon property and Incomes. Fhyslcal cul-
ture will be Included In state Instruction
wltn a ,. fiw of nttng the youth
.,,,, ,.,,. - ,
country for military service, and t
contingent will be Increased with a view to
reduction In the term of service. Other
include rnmnulsorv Insurance
measures inc.iuue compulsory insurance
against accident, sickness and old age, the
conditions ueing cxienaea io inose engagea
conditions being extended
, iTlriiltiire fisheries n
,n "5"""" ,' " . ..
service. The legislative p
nd the merchant
program has been
wen received oy tne press.
GREAT TIME FOR THE PRINCE
Bant Indian Torn Oat to Greet Heir
' Apparent to British
, . . Throne.
CALCUTTA. Nov. U.-Speclal Cablegram
to The Bee.1 Perhaps not since a former
prince of Wales landed In India thirty
years ago King Edward VII. has any-
thing occurred of this sort which has at-
. traded the enthusiasm that is being at
tracted by the visit of the present prince
, Qn(j princes sof Wales. For exactly thirty
! . ,, .,...,, ... ' . .
years have elapsed since King Edward
VII. landed there as prince of Wales and
heir apparent of Queen Victoria, who only
assumed the Imperial title a year later,
The horizon of the vast majority of the
Inhabitants of India is a very narrow one,
t "retching . no farther than the personality
jof-the dlat rict officer, often not so far as
! ,11,at' Owernori. commanders-ln-chiefs and
' v'cer " l,he countryman may have heard
? but they generally mixed up In
m'n w"fh "mo "fused Idea of the
! recognizes with perhaps more Indifference
than active interest, so long as ha Is left
alone. With the sovereign and his family
the case Is different, and there are few
villages where there Is not some definite
conception of the "kaiser" and his son,
Many changes have occurred In the
thirty years since tho last visit of a prince
' ot Wft'e" Iudla' Perhap" nne ,s reater
than the Increased facility of communloa-
, tion due to the extension of railways.
The mere statement that In 1876 India had
I only 7,000 miles ot railway whereas.it has
I now over 27,000 doe. not convey the sig
nificance ot ' this extension half so well
as the constant Instances of places visited
by rail In 1U06, which could only be reached
by more primitive conveyances In 1875, or
had. to be omitted from the program on
account of their great distance from -a
The prince Is particularly favored In the
i choloe of Sir William Lawrence as the
! head of his staff. None but the late prl
i vale secretary of the viceroy could know
the native chiefs and the principal officials.
i . .....
QUEEN AND CABINET QUARREL
! British War Department Does Not
Give Proper Attention to the
LONDON, Nov. 11. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) An Interesting quarrel has
arisen between Queen Alexandra and the
War oflTce over the accommodation of the
nurses In the new military hospital at MiU
bank. Her majesty, who takes a keen In
terest In the nursing military service, on
seeing the designs for the new hospital ex
pressed herself strongly on the Inadequacy
of the provision made for the nursing staff
j nd It is said made an earnest appeal to
i naVe It Improved. The army nursing board
I .... . .
however supported it would seem. If not
actually Instigated by the higher War office
authorities who regarded the queen's in
tervention as an officious Interference with
their work, have steadily declined to
hearken to the appeals of her majesty even
it Is said when she offered to help defruy
the extra cost of an accommodation out of i
her private purse. But the dispute did not
end there for the facts have now been pub-
Halted by the British Medical Journal which
calls upon public opinion to bring Mr. Ar-
nold Forster to reason. Those who have
seen the plana declare that the queen Is
perfectly right in her objections to
and aa she Is a person not accustomed
have her wishes lightly overlooked It begins
to appear aa though Mr. Furster would
have to execute another climb-down as he
did In the cak of the receut volunteer clr-
CARNEGIE ON CHARITY
Steslmastar Has So TJss for luggsste4
Trust of tkaritabla Millionaires.
SAYS THAT DEMOCRACY MUSTSA
Must Net Depend Upon Eii' a Trust
or Uillienairss' Tru..
PICKS BEST METHOD OF HELPING PEOPLE
Desires te Giro Money in Hannsr to Do
has no use for "Higher criticism"
When Clergymen Begin to Tear the
Bible to Pieces They Are
of . Mo Use to
LONDON. Nov. 11. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) Andrew Carnegie haa Just been
Interviewed upon the subject of charities
and trusts. He was told that a certaiii
millionaire, once closely associated with
him In business, had suggested the forma
tion of a mammoth charity trust. Accord
ing to the original suggestion the trust
would be composed of millionaires, with
Mr. Carnegie ns chairman. Quirk as light
ning the philosopher
forth: "No. There
of Bklbo castle flashed
is only one royal road
to success. Men must depend upon them
selves. I mean democracy must help Itself
and save Itself. It must not depend upon
either class trusts or millionaire trusts as
a panacea. The trust of the classes or
castes has failed. I ain the very reverse
of a pessimist; yet If I thought democracy
were a failure I should conclude that there
was no hope for humanity.
"Millfonalres have their uses, but not for
a charity trust. They should use their
surplus wealth for the highest good of the
people. If they do that they have a ralson
d'etre, and then show that they are a
far more noble Institution than feudalism.
I have scant respect for the millionaire
who waits until the angel of death knocks
at his door before he gives of his weslth.
He cannot talte It with him. I believe
some millionaires would, if they could."
"What do you mean by, surplus wealth,
Mr. Carnegie?" was asked.
"I mean all that remains after you have
given those dependent upon you the reve
nue necessary for a modest and independ
As to His Donation.
"I ; have read In tho Outlook that you
have given away for various purposes $133.
000,000, Would this not be more beneficial
to the race as a- millionaire's charity
"It would not. Besides, you must, leave
some discretion to the unfortunate mil
lionaire. If I have given libraries and
helped some colleges and established an In
stitute for research and provided a hero
fund, and done something by way of pen
sion for teachers, I have chosen those
means of. .helping people because they
seemed to be best:'"" "" - -
"What . Is" better ' than a millionaire's
"Education. But let me explain. A
young man Intended for a' business career
is better without a .university education. I ( West Point today, going up the Hudson in teBtlng the constitutionality of the miners
speak of the young man who has to make , the steamer Charles W. Morse. certificate law. and should the decision of
,7, thM' fThe yot .born to As the boat came alongside the landing ! the 8uperor court be In their favor, It will
wealth doe. not Interest me He amount, j fly,ng th, pennant of the British admiral, i ,ntenslfy the miners' demand for a written
to nothing anyway. The basketful of bonds a hearty welcome .awaited tho prince. A j contract
m'hVown' wit -hMm"n ! WM l"1medlatIy ffted a I Thomas D. Nicolls. president of United
,? Th. VH VV.0 I0 uat I frlend'y occ0tioa ot the academy fol- Mlne Worker.. D1,,trlct No. 1. which In-
JrL. " 1 ""LA university, lowed. Britishers saw the institution at Its ciudes the upper Lackawanna ml nrs, and
LtverX never Xtches iTwfthTh "th be8t th'8 tt,tern00n' The who is one of the three union representa-
mi. Zf J nVetSnn m beau"fu1' tn9 cad corP never drllloJ tlves on the board of conciliation, which
" . Zl' ""esh,SI Te'r :r I0:; - ; P-s on difference, between the operator.
..... - r .
puts on his pumps and goes down In the
mines ramer man. me one wno stays In
tne lecture nan ana toys witn his sam
ple. 4 un umvcioiiy its an ngni lor tnose
preparing for the professions, except the
Talks of Preachers.
"You would not have an Ignorant clergy,
"No, but the university leads them to
the higher criticism, and the moment they
begin that they are no good for religion,
As soon as they begin to tear the Bible to
iJiri.ro. uugu; reugiun. ocar in mind, x 1 In uniform.
am not praising everything In the Bible. Aasembled at West Point to welcome the
Borne of the fellows in the Old Testament prince were Brigadier General Mills, super
were 'rum uns- and I would not like to intendent of the military academy, and the
have a son or daughter of mine read about officers of his staff. Drawn un alone- the
"When the people are permeated with tha
right kind of education there will be no
ci7i.i mi m iiiiiiiuiiv.il a i:nHruy luna. All
will be able to take care of their depend
ents.' Of course we ought to have as many
technical schools as possible."
"Give nie an example of what you mean
by the right aorf' of education."
"I prefer to give you an example of the
wrong kind of education. Why should
English sailors have to learn Greek and
Latin? I mean, of course, young men pre
paring for a career tn the navy. Do you
suppose that the atudy -of Helen of Troy
makes them better sea dogs "Reading
Horace on his Cynthia at his Sabine
farm Is a poor preparation for saving tha
empire of th. sea. -They may m wel'
.pend their time poring ot er th mLnit.
ipend their time poring over the memoirs
of Fannie Hill or reading the life of Sophie
Arnold, or of any other courtesan of his
tory. Besides, after a year or two all they
can say Is 'agrlcola arat.'
"Ths same thing Is true of the Britnh
officer. Ha haa the most foolish courage in
tlie world. Ho let. himself be shot by a
savuge. and believes that he is dying for
his counti-y. Reading about the awash
bucklers of tha classics helps toward thia
diseased condition of ths mind."
"You are not opposed to charity are
"Not at all. but I prefer, to diminish tha
necessity for it A proof that I am not
opposed to lending a helping hand, even
locally, la that I go halve, with the duke
of Suterland In his benevolent works here.
And I feel bound to say that his duchess
works hard at helping othera. There ouirht
i i...iiir... i... . w
vu utj juv;ij4cnk impeu UO I, n the hftlp.niff
i ot our fellow men aa well aa la the trusts.
NEW SOUTH WALES PROSPERS
Good Investments la Active Demand,
bat Peaple Do Not Spend
SYDNEY, Nov. 11. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) The Sydney Herald, lui owing
i doubt on the alleged business stagnation,
' says that Investments at good Interest were
never so hard to obtain, owing to the keen
coinitftltlon. The evidences of thrift were
never so abundant; overdrafts are paid
' off: credit accounts are multiplying; spend
, lug ability hag Increased; New South Wale.
is sound and prosperous. But producers
i are not spending. Taught by the last
draught they prefer to free themselves
1 completely from debt, ,
PCLICE RAID DOCTORS' OFFICES
-ed Hospitals Where Illicit Oner
.'na Are Performed Visited
by Boston Ofllrlals,
BOSTON. Nov. 11. Twenty drtevtlves.
headed by Police Captains Joseph Dugan
and Lawrence, made a sensational descent
this afternoon upon five offices on Tre
mont street, where. . It la alleged. Illegal
operations have been performed on an ex
tensive scale and. although the raids did
not result In any arfests, the police found
considerable material which they think
will aid them In the future. In each place
a photograph was taken of the rooms and
the Instruments found. The action of the
police today was. the result of disclosures
which havo come to light recently In con
nection with the death cf Susanna Geary,
the victim of the suit case tragedy, whose
death followed an Illegal operation, al
leged to have been performed In the office
of Mrs. Dr.' Jane, Bishop, and the more
recent operation performed on lola Reed,
a 15-year-old girl of West Newfleld. Me.
Although only five places were entered
by the police today, the work will be con
tinued next week, the authorities having
Information In . their possession that the
business la being . conducted on such a
large scale that It haa become alarming.
Their Information also Indicates that this
city has become the headquarters for these
Illegal practitioners, who bring their pa
tients here from all parts of the country.
An effort was made to prevent the offi
cers from entering Dr. Butler's office, but
the policemen promptly smashed the doors
and proceeded to search the premises. The
tint a hllnhmMtil whtefl helri niest lnteteftt fnr
tne wt, th)lt of Mrr jane Bishop
t 17g Tremont ,tr(.M. ,t w ,,,., that
a. greater part of the evidenco was gath
ered and It was heer also that the officers
learned the method of disguise adopted
by the persons performing operations. The
police broke In the glass doors after re
peated raps had failed . to bring any re
sponse. Books found In a desk showed
that an enormous business bad been done
dally. . There are three operating rooniB in
the place, all cleverly arranged with the
Idea of hiding the operator from the. pa
tient. . . ,
Over each operating chair bangs a cur
tain. In which there Is an opening suffi
ciently large to permit the "doctor" to do
his work. . An officer found additional evi-j held subject to a Joint discussion and will
dence of the care to, secure the doctor j not be obtruded in advance of tho request
from Identity. He found a black mask : for a conference.
with hair which , covered tho head from Should the operators Issue or post a notice
the top of the face to the neck- Black ' of their Intention or willingness to continue
pieces of veiling were used to hide the , in force the commission's award in ad
eyes. ' vance of the convention such notice
Dr. Henry C. Williams, one of the physl- will be disregarded it is said by the con
clans who raided the places, made an ex- ventlon, unless addressed by that body,
amlnatinn of the Instruments In one of the union or to one or more of its repre
the Institutions and said he was not sur- j sentatlves. Failing to get the consent nf
prised that death followed some of the j the operators to meet representatives of the
operations. , j union, the convention will adjourn to allow
"Some of these," he said, exhibiting sev- I for further negotiations and for final ln
eral surgical Instruments, "are veritable atructlons from the local unions In all three
Instruments of torture and from their ap- ;
pearance I should Judge thst they had
little care." ,
PRINCE LOUIS SEES FOOT BALL
His . Highness Attends West Polot-
Carllale Game and Visits Mil-
, , ltrr Academy. .', (
NEW TORK. Nov. ll.-Prlnee Louis of
Banenoerg. accompanied by many omcera
of. his squardon and of Rear Admiral Ev-
aris' fleet, visited .the military academy at
esiea in me nouy contesiea root Dan game
' between the cadets and he CarllBle In
Tfc- i.u-j ..r.i. -j li. .
returned to New York this evening de
lighted with all they had seen.
Tonight the prince was the personal
guest of Colonel Robert M. Thompson,
president of the Naval Academy Alumni
association, who was In charge of the ar- ! board to oe inresnca out. as in repre
. , . X , . T. sentat ves of the operators object to meet-
rangements for the trip to West Point. The )g oftener than once a week and post
attending the dinner in civilian dress, the
first function at which ho has not appeared
roadside was a detachment of cavalry. En
tering the carriage of the superintendent,
; Prince Louis and General Mills drove to
the academy, where he reviewed the cadet
battalion, The revlow over Prince Louis
was escorted to the grandstand, where ho
witnessed the game between the army and
the Carlisle Indiana. The gueBt was much
impressed with the planting of the army
flag in the center of the corps Just before
the game began.
Another Incident which followed, the en
trance on the field of the Indians, each
wrapped In a red blanket, greatly Inter
ested the prince, who asked General Mills
to tell him all about the Carlisle team.
Louis was greatly excited when the In-
'7, J 7 .Z , 7 IT X. - -
!. """ e i t0"chdWn by long
' !"Un d0Wn. h "eld and "pran. t0 h, feet
to watch the plucky runner with the ball.
When Beavers, the hurdler of the West
Point team, jumped clear over an Indian
and started down the field he was fasci
nated by the player's activity.
"It's marvelouH," be said, "the way he
got through them."
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
Banks at Gerlng, Neb., and Ethan,
S. D., to Be Converted Into
(Front a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. U. (Special Tele
gram.) The application of the Bank of
Gerlng. Neb., to be converted into th
1 FlrMt Ntlo"! bank of Gerlng. with r.(M
I ran tul nan hoawii Annmveri Th a i ..,- .
capital, has been approved. The appllca-
tion ot ths Ethan "State bank of Ethan, j
S. D., to be converted into the First Na-
"80! approved. wUh caplta,
Iowa postmasters appointed: Aurora,
Buchanan county, t . E. Jackoway, vice
J. A. Kinney, resigned; Beiolt, Lyon county,
Ellen M. Morton, vice Beth 8. Morton,
Rural carriera appointed for South Da
kota routes: Delmo.nt, route 1, Frank S.
Pelton. carrier; Don C. Marvin, ssbstltutc.
Madison, route 2. Franklin J. Burnett, car
rier; Orange F. Curtis, substitute.
I These rural routes have been ordered es-
- 1 tablished January 'i In Cherokee county,
1 la.l Aurella. routes 1 and S, population
Mt; houses, 168. Cherokee, route 4; popula
tion, 140; houses, 8. Marcus, route 5; pop
ulation, 37o; houses. 74. Merldun, routs I;
population. 4s0j bouses,
MINERS FOR UNION
Anthrtoite Workers 'Will Iasist Upon
Recognition of Their Organisation.
OUTLINE OF PLAN OF THE OFFICIALS
Committee Will Wait Upoi Operators and
Ask f-r Con.raot
WILL- NOT ACCEPT rttNEWAL OF AWARD
Damaid Will Bs for Joint Confersncs Like
bott Coal en Hays,
MITCHELL TALKS cvfiCERNING REF0RT
ays Convention vnl Sot Meet Vntlt
December 14 and that Its Action
Cnnnot Be Foretold by
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. ll.-A special dis
patch fom Shamokin, Pa., to the Evening
Telegraph say that a complete canvass of
the Lackawanna, Schuylkill and Lenigh
coal districts, shows that the minors,
through their delegates to the United Mine
Workers' convention, ,to be held here be
ginning December 14, will' refuse to be
bound after April 1 next, b? a renewal of
ihe award of the anthracite coal strike
comniision appointed by President Roose
velt., unless tne operators in addition agree
to the union becoming a signatory pnrty.
From first hand sources the following
forecust of the convention's action Is Justi
fied; . A committee representing the unlou min
ers will bo Instructed to wait upon the oper
ators and request a conference.
This committee will explain-to the oper
ators, If granted tho opportunity, that the
conference is asked so that a mutual agree
ment may be reached as to the terms of
employment at all collerles after April 1.
The convention .will take a stand for on
8-hour Work day, uniform pay for classes
of employes not rated as miners and speci
fic terms of employment, but these will be
Operators Test l.nrr.
In the event of the operators refusing to
meet or discuss with union representatives
the Shamokin convention will, at the least,
announce the refusal of 100,000 union mlne
workers to bo lohger bound by tha terms
of the commission's award. Recognjtlon of
the union In short, is to be the aim and
goal oft he convention and to obtain which
Inhn M1t,.h,.ll Ulrr1 tin hv m atrenarth-
enPd 0rcanlation, the American Federa-
tlo ftf lAbor. and everv influence which
no can command, Btands committed.
i r .k.,- n,o nn.r.mr. ...
, and employe., said:
The practical workings of the award
have fallen far short of the miners' ex-
i nectatlons. The board of conciliation has
IMH urril .ura o.u juoi ..v. -
rilUUHII IU P" 1 r II". 117 IK I,,.. Iir,, I,,,- ,i .
the commission. Much of the dissatisfac
tion which exists among the miners Is due
1 d)tlons of employment and when tho men
! demur, carrying the matter up to the
ponements are irequeni, monins sup Dy
before the dispute is adjusted.
Ttavln- honorably abided by the award,
the miners Insist that they are entitled i
to a business agreement wnicn win give
them tn nlaln words what they are to ex
pect, and which now can be only obtained,
if at all, by prolonged wrangling. '
John Mitchell Talka.
PITTSBURG, Nov. 11. John Mitchell was
seen at the Colonial hotel and shown the
dispatch from Philadelphia regarding the
proposed action to be taken at the miners
convention to be held at Shamokin, Pa.
Mr. Mitchell said:
"It is utterly Impossible for any one to
forecast the result of the convention. To
do so is pure speculation, and should not
be credited. Tho delegates will not be
elected for several weeks yet, so how can
any one predict the action to be taken at
IRRIGATION AND DRAINAGE
Annual ' Report of Work
and Wet Groaad is
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11. The annual re
port for 1904 of the Irrigation and drainage
investigations of the Department of Agri
culture says a leading line of work during
the year was a study of the possibilities
of pumping water for irrigation where a
supply from streams are not available or
Is bard to get.
The report covers the Santa Clara valley
In California, the New Mexico experiment
station, the stats of Texas, the rice dis
tricts , ot Louisiana, and the states of
Colorado, Nebraska and Kansas. The
drainage investigations include experiments
In draining seeped and alkali lands In the
arid regions, the drainage of bottom lands
In the Missouri valley, the protection of
bottom lands along the Mississippi, Ohio,
, ,,llnol8 Bnd Wabash rivers from overflow
: ... . . ' .
i ,lrinaK8 of farm lands.
DATE FOR BURTON'S TRIAL
Judge Vandevanler Bets Case Against
Seuator from Kansas for
ST. LOL'iS, Nov. 11. Judge VunUevanter
of the United States circuit court today
set November 80 ask the date for '.he trial
of I'nited States Senator Ralph Burton
of Kansas, Indicted yesterday by the fed
eral grand Jury on the rhaVge of having
used his Influence before the Postoftlce.de
purtment In behalf of the Rlalto Grain and
Securities company of St. Louis.
Attorneys were directed to file all papers
In the case before November 14. Attorney
Lrhmann. Burton's counsel, stated that the
difuisa i ready
THE BEE BULLETIN.
Foret-ast for Nebraska Fnlr snndny
M!S JiFCTION KUht Paaes.
1 Irish Asked to Keep Ont of Army,
f arneale Opposed to Tnrltf Trust.
Demand Beeoaroltlon of the Inlon.
. Omaha Primary Law Held nlld.
8 Jtm from Iowa's Capltnl.
Qnlet Maintains at St. Petersburg.
3 ews from All Tarts of Xebrnskn.
4 Cornhnskera Walk Over Colorado.
Quakers Too Strong for Harvard.
ft ltoane Wins State Championship.
Implement Healers of State Meet.
6 Past Week In Oniahn Society.
T Council Bluffs and lovrn ewa.
EDITOBIAL SF.CTIOS Ulaht Pnaes.
1 Sot Enough Tie Hods In Bulldln.
Condition of Omaha's Trade.
County Board Will Boss Funds.
3 Move to Pre serve Old Ft. Kenrnn.
4 Want Ads.
ft Want Ads.
T Flnaurial and Commercial.
8 Move to Revive Heferendum Lw.
HALF-TONE SECTION Eight Pages.
1 Play Time In the Schools.-
e -round Morj Aoout tirant.
it Edward Rosewntcr at Chicago
U Plajs and Players.
Music and Musical Notes.
4 Armory Needs of Omaha Mllltla.
5 Nebraska-Iowa l-euslon Onice.
Carpenter's Letter Ironi Panama.
6 East and West Compared.
In the, Field of i-.lcci iicii .
T Grist of Sporting Gossip.
FASHION" SECTION Twelve Pages.
1' llest Dressed Women of Omnlta.
a The Home-Made Tot.
Fashions for llojs."
Picturesque Cireenwny Hnts.
3 Ilea ut If al Blouses In Vogue.
Odds and Ends for Women.
4 Modish Millinery.
Fashions In Feminine Footwear.
Handy Outfits for Travelers.
5 Fnrs for Coats and Hats.
Splendors of the Evening Coat.
i Hints for the Home Seamstress.
M What WellDrencd Men Require.
Wearers of Odd Jewelry.
Curious Copers of Cnpld.
t striking Things In Haberdashery.
Latest Patterns In Men's Shoes,
Odds and Ends for Men.
10 Current Shapes In Men's Hnts.
Preferences In Selecting Salts.
Novelties In Table Lumps.
Cost of the Wedding Trousseau.
11 Wearables for Juveniles.
Tersely Told Talcs.
Relief from Sewing for Children.
IH Fancies In New I ndergnrments.
Little Helps for Women.
COLOR SECTION FOUR PAGES.
1 Buster Brown and the Lobster.
3 Prettiest Little Girl In New York.
From Near and Far.
3 Secret of the Stopped Clock.
Confounding of All False Girls.
4 Facing the Parqaet.
Temperature at Omaha Yesterday!
Hour. Deg. Hour. Ieg.
S a. m ...... 8A 1 p. an &(
a. m 8 2 p. m IH
7 a. m ST 3 p. am 61
8 a. m 4 p. as 81
aw m to 5p.m...... m
! IO a. m 41 6 p. m. ..... no
' 11 a. m 48 T p. m Ml
13 m.. ST
FOOT BALL SCORES.
Nebraska, 1S Colorado, O.
Doane, 2 7 1 Bellevne, O.
Yale, 111 Brown, O,
Omaha High School, 20 Mlsaonri
Naval Cadets. 34 Bncknell, O.
Princeton, 16j Cornell, .
Pennsylvania, 12 Harvard, 6.
Michigan, 40 Ohio State I nl.. O.
Minnesota, Si South Dakota, O.
Chicago, 19 Purdue, O.
Virginia, 6-0 1 Meorge Washington, O.
Wisconsin, 44 Belolt, O.
Kansas, 18 Washburn, 11.
Boyles College, 2 Deaf and Dumb
, IntltUte, O.
Stanford, 12i California, ft.
Wealryan. IH Wllllma. 0.
Amherst, 0 Dartmouth, O.
Carlisle Indians, U West Point, S.
Drake, 1( Haskell, .
Kraad Island College, O) Grand
Island Business College, O.
Iowa I'ntverslty, 7 Des Moines
Lincoln H. S., 1 Harlan H. 9., O,
I H 1 u a k. . .
H . 0 - -
North Platte H. S.. 30t Kearnev Mil.
Itary Academy, 12.
Nebraska City H. S., 0 Weeping
Water II. 8., O.
Amea Juniors, 10 Webster City
H. 8., O.
Northwestern. 34) Ohio Northern, O.
Indiana, i'lt Notre Un tne, ft.
C luclnnael, 24 Ohio Wesleyan. O.
Vale Freshmen, 11 Princeton
CANNONBALL TRAIN DITCHED
One Man Killed and Eight Injured
in Wreck on Curve Near
ALEDO, Tex., Nov. ll.-Eastbound Texas
& Pacific passenger No. 6, known as the
Cannon Ball, was wrecked about two miles
west of Iona switch today, killing one man
and Injuring eight others.
Ll'TIIKR WILSON, fireman of the front
engine, run urLii.
George Courtney, Fort Worth.
Swlck, Fort Worth. brukeman
Ed Schenewerk, Fort Worth, regular pos-
John Moore, Abilene, Tex., foot Injured
The train was a double-header and the
two engines turned over Just as they struck
a curve at the top of a heavy grade up
wnicn they were pulling the train of flf
teen coaches heavily loaded with poescn
Movements of Oc-rau Vessel, Nov. It.
At New York-Arrived: Pl,ll,..i..i..i,i
from Southampton; Main, from Bremen :
U Buvolt, from Havre. Sailed:. Bordeaux!
I ii.mc, oi. Lrfiuis, ror 1'iymouth:
jvroohiunn. ror Antwerp; Konig Albert, for
Genoa: Furnesla, for Glasgow. '
At Havre Sailed: La Touialne. f nr 'pw
Al Trieste Sailed: Slavonia, for Flume.
At Antwerp Sailed: Finland, for New
At Gibraltar Sailed: Prina Oskar. for
At Cherbourg Arrived
At Moville Sailed: Parisian, for Hali
fax. At Hamburg Sailed: Pallunza, for New
At Liverpool Arrived: Lucanla, from
New York. Sailed: Caroniu, for New
Al lindon Arrived: Samiatian. from
At Southampton Arrived: New York,
from New York.
At Plymouth Arrived: New York and
Frledrlch der Gross, from New York. I
At Rotterdam A rrlved : Si at ends in. from '
New York, vtn Boulugue. Sailed; Noor- 1
itlam, for New York,
PRIMARY LAW VALID
Snprems Couri TTpholds Dodge Meuare ii
Its Essential Feature
THREE OF ITS PROVISIONS MADE GOOD
Candidates Need Not Fay to Hits Tkoif
Nsme on Primary Ballot.
CHANGE IN FORM OF BALLOT INOPERATIVE
No Registration on the Day Set for ths
It rnry Election,
MAIN FEATURES OF THE LAW ARE VALID
Sections Knocked Out Declared br
the Court to He In No Manner
Essential to Its Opera
tion. tFrom a Staff Correspondent.) ,
LINCOLN, Neb.. Nov. 11. (Special.)
The supreme court today held tne Dodge
primary election law valid and capable of
enforcement though it declared unconstitu
tional three of its sections. The writ' of
mandamus asked for by Clerk Adair, nom
inee of the socialist ticket to have the
socialist nominees placed on the ticket,
though nominated by a convention, was re
fused. The sections declared unconstitu
tional are these: The one making the pri
mary day the first day of registration;
that one requiring 1 per cent of tho salary
of tho office to be paid as a filing fee by
the candidate and the one regulating the
form of the ballot.
The fact that these sections do not
render the law as a whole incapable of
enforcement does not in the opinion of the
court Invalidate ihe entlro law and it is
consequently held to be valid and constitu
tional. TJie opinion was written by Chief Justlca
Holcomb and he holds that the primary
law does not affect the general law or any
other election law which does not conflict
with its provisions, and except .in the
sections pointed out It does not Interfere
with existing election laws. In his syllabus
J tjrt 1,0 Holcomb said:
1. A repealing clause in an act of tha
legislature to tne cnect that certain speci
fied sections of an existing statute are re
pealed "so far as the same conflicts with"
Uin last act passed and repealing all acta
and parts of nets In conflict herewith," only
repeals such parts of existing statutes a
are so repugnant to the lest act passed as
that both cnnnot stand. 1'rior statutes sre
repealed protmita and to the extent only
that they conflict with the act last passed.
2 The title of the act, chapter fin, page
326, sessions luws IMG, providing for the
selection of certain candidates for public.
(.nice and certain delegates at a primary
election, and regulating such primary does
not embrace nor , comprehend legislation
concerning the registration of votera for
general elections and which Is In substanco
and effect amendatory of existing regis
a. Tho title to the act Is not broad enough
to permit legislation concerning the form
and makeup of the, official ballots provldod
for. by law to be used at a general election.
4. Ihe provisions found in ssld primary
act, limiting the right of parties to par
ticipate tn a primary election and to nsva
the names of said candidates for nomina
tion to appear on the primary ballots, to
those casting at least 1 per cent of tha
total vote cast at the last election Is a
reasonable classification Of parties and doea
not conflict with the constitution guaran
teeing freedom In the exercise of the elec-
, I r .1.1 A
Live iinuLiiuc. ,
B. Tho provisions of the act under con
sideration making the right of an elector to
participate In a primary election to depend
upon his party affiliation is a legitimate
exercise of legislative power in no way con
flicting with the fundamental law guaran
teeing freedom in the exercise of the elec
tive franchise. 1
6. It Is not competent for tha legislature
to provide in a primary election law that
before a person eligible to office can be
voted for at a primary and have his name
appear on a primary ballot he shall pay ft
fee for filing nomination papers, computed
at 1 per cent of the emoluments authorized
by law for the office to which such candi
date aspires during the term for which he
would STve If elected. S
6a. StKh provisions are an unwarraoted
hindrance and lmnediment to the exercise
of the elective franchise and conflict with
section 1. article I, of the constitution. ,
Sb. Where a statute contains provisions
which are unconstitutional if the valid
and invalid are so not connected as to', be
incapable of separation, and the valid por
tion Is a complete act and not dependant
u Don the part that is void, ana tne latter
alone will be disregarded and the rest sus
tained If It Is manifest that tne vo'.o pari
was not an inducement to the legislature to
pass the part which is valid. State ex rel ,
Insurance Co. vs. Moore.
Sc. The provisions of the act under con
sideration found to be Invalid are held not
to affect the remainder of the act.
Lincoln Charter Valid.
The Lincoln charter has been held to be
constitutional and the councllmen elected
last spring will be seated. The supreme
court In deciding says:
We find nothing in the act the validity
of which Is challenged requiring us to con
demn It In Its entirety or to declare the
law us a whole void nor that would excuse
the respondents from discharging the duty
Imposed upon them by law to canvass the
vote enst at the election for alderman, and
the writ of mandamus Is accordingly Issued
No Rehearing for Mrs. Llllle.
Mrs. Lena Margaret Lillle will not be
allowed a reheating In tho supreme court.
The court on adjournment today handed
down an order denying the application
recently made by Judge Homer, counsel for
the prisoner, for leave to tile an argument
on a motion for a rehearing. This In effect
permanently disposes ot the case and Mrs.
Lillle, unless pardoned by the governor,
must erve a life sentence In the ponltenl
ary for the murder of her husband, Harvey
Lillle, at David City in 1502.
Boulevard Case Affirmed.
"The mere fact- that real estate 1. three
quarters of a mile from a boulevard will
not enuble the court to say, as a matter
of law, that it is not especially benefited
thereby," says the supreme court in affirm
ing: the decision of the district court of
Douglas county in the case of A. L. Hart
and others against the city of Omaha
Hart resisted tho special tax assessment
) levied by the city for a boulevard, which
It was contended was too far removed
from the property of the plaintiff to benefit
"am Prrrty. lie conienaeu mar me prop-
cny airccisy umenuu on.y cou.u ue
! Company Not Liable.
The Lincoln Traction company was not
to blame because one of its passenger
i nu. Inliir.d Jnlv 1. l'JCJ. by falllnv from a
street cur because startled by the explosion
of a torpedo placed on the track by some
person unknown to tho company and with
out the consent or knowledge of tha com
pany or Its scrvariu. The supreme court
so he'ds in nn opinion upholding the de
cision uf the Lancaster county district
court In a dumuge suit Instituted by Mrs.
Need Not Pay Sugar Bounty.
Th-: state of Nebraska will not have to
pay to the Oxnard Beet Sugar company
and the Norfolk Beet Sugar company the
money rlaimed by tiie companies under
the sugar bounty act passed by the legls.
lature of lV.'o. The supreme court hag
(ponUnued en Third PagaJ