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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 30, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY BKE: SATURDAY, DKCKMBKH 30, liHC.
IT Men's Night
We have opened In the past week, many dozens or the thokest and pret
tiest stvleg and patterns In men's fancy online flannel night shirts.
These good, warm and comfortable garments, are rut Tiill long, extra
fullness In body and every pattern U neat and desirable. Pretty pinks, blues
gnd tans, In broken stripe effects.
Triers, rOo, "or nnl 9 1. (Ml enrh.
Sold at men- furnishing department. . .
We sell Hr. iKimel's Linen Mean.
We sell Rinehelm's Ramie.
We sell Knelpp IJnen.
Howard and Sixteenth Streets. ,
SAYLS TWENTY-tOLK HOURS
Pcr.maiteri. General Vakc-s Statement
Abot Effec: of New i.ail Train.
GRIAT BENEFIT TO COAST CITIES
Jin II l.ratlna- ,n 1 ork Knrly
Monilny Morning; Reaches
Sun Kmnrlnro Thursday
WASHINGTON, .pec. :.. Posmiustcr
th-ncral Cortelyou loflny announced what,
from a postal standpoint, Is regarded ss
one of tne iimisI Important changes in nill
way mall schedules that has occurred In
many years, nflectlng nil points in the
cast having business with ioints west of
the Mississippi river. It becomes effec
tive liecember 31. A change of thc. sched
ule on the Union Pacific railroad between
Omaha und Ogden, Utah, and the South
ern I'uclttc, between Ogden and San Fran
cisco, with supplemental changes on the
Chicago, Burlington Qulncy und Chi
cago & Northwestern railroads, between
Chicago and Omaha, reduces the time of
mail In t.-anslt between New York and
San Francisco westbound anil between the
same points eastbound practically twenty
Heretofore mull leaving New York at
3:10 a. m. Monday and Chicago at 2:45 a.
m. Tuesday reaehtd Ogden 3:40 a. m. Thurs
day and San KrancFsed nt 1S:4S noon Fri
day. Under the now schedule this mad
will reach Ogden at a p. in.- Wednesday
and Pan Francisco 12:30 noon Thursday.
Kust bound under the-old schedule mall
leaving San Francisco at 7 p. in. Monday
passed Ogden at 8 p. m. Wednesday, Oma
ha 4 p. m. Thursday, reaching Chicago
2:20 a. m. Friday and New York 4 a. ni.
' Saturday, t'nder the new schedule, the
mall leaving San Francisco 6 p. in. Mon
day pusses Omaha at 10:45 p. m. Wednes
day, Chicago 10:30 a. ni. Thursday, arriv
ing at New York at l:Z3 Friday a. in. A
business day Is saved each way.
Pirect connection Is made from this train
with a train from tureen River, via. Poea
' tello und Huntington to Portland, expe
dling mail -for Oregon,. Washington and
Id" ho twelve hours. Connection Is also
made with tho'Sun Pedro, Los Angeles &.
Bait Inke Railroad, putting mail Into Los
Angeles at 4:46 p.'ni.
1'lant Industry Bureau.
The activity of the bureau of plant In
dustry of the department of agriculture In
Its efforts to Improve agricultural condi
tions throughout the t'nlted States Is set
forth In the annual report of the director
of the bureau, Pr.. B. T. Calloway.
Co-operative, work with the agricultural
experiment stations of the several states
and territories has been extended
Harden work has been nsslsled in muny
ways, and 175.000 packets of seeds have
been supplied to schools. The work on
cotton has Included the conducting of
demonstration and. diversification farms
and breeding to secure early and weevll
reslstant types. Single germ beet sugar
seed will sooin be produced In quantities
sufficient for field demonstrations. New
varieties of hardy oranges, new pineapples
and new grades of cotton and corn have
been developed In the laboratory of plant
breeding. Valuable strains of tobacco
have been obtained by hybridization. It
has been shown that heavy seed produces
better plants than light seed.
The growing of winter wheat has been
extended In the sunt hern portions of North
Pakota and Minnesota and new cereals
adapted to the southern states have been
A new dute garden has been established
at Yuma, A. T.; especially for the cultiva
tion of Varieties from the Persian gulf.
The planting of grasses as sand binders
has produced important reults.
At the seed laboratory 9,3'i4 germination
tests and 1.415 tests for mechanical purity
V, S. Tat. OlBca
'A perfect f jod, ingnly
nourishing, easily digested,
fitted to repair wasted
strength, preserve health,
A new and handaomely lllutt
trkted Recipe Book sent free
WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltl
' OOPtCHESTER, MASS.
Bee. Dev. 29, 1905.
have been made. Of l.O samples of seeds
obtained In the open msrket 230 were found
to be either adulterated or mlsbranded.
The foreign explorations have resulted
in the securing of many valuable varieties
of dates for the government date gardens
in Arizona and Calltornla,and also many
Important dry land foddea plants.
The results achieved In, combatting dis
eases of orchard fruits hate been especially
Ratifying. Remedies for the disease of
orange trees known as dts-tmek have been
discovered, and the proportion affected In
a region where ten years ago 50 per cent
of the trees were diseased has Vioen reduced
to less than one-tenth of 1 per cent. DIs
easo resistant grape vines are being de
veloped and prepagated.
In the 1-uiigi-essionftl seed distribution
nearly 36,OOJ,UOO packets and packages of
seeds and more than 230,000 grape vines,
strawberry plants and bulbs have been
Sew Vear's at White House.
Secretary Icb Issued today the official
program for President Roosevelt's New
Year's reception at the White House. For
the first time slnee the death of Vice Presi
dent llobirt the vice president mill appear
at a New Year's reception. Vice President
and Mrs. Fairbanks will be received first
by the president and Mrs. Roosevelt and
will take places "behind the line" as a
part of the receiving party. In other re
spects next Monday's reception will differ
only In minor details from receptions of
past years. The reception will commen e
at 11 a. in. with the reception of the vice
president, the cabinet and the diplomatic
DIES FftOVi ACID POISONING
John Insertion Section Hand on
aimrl rarlfle, Tnkn Ills
(Inn 1,1 fe.
Walking Into the saloon of Mike Brun
skl, 1214 South Thirteenth street, yesterday
afternoon, a man who has been variously
Identified as John Ingersoll, Barney Myers
and John Hoffman, asked the bartender
for a glass of water, and, receiving It,
ad led the contents of a vial which he took
from his pocket,' drank the mixture. A
few moments afterward hq was found un
conscious on the porch of Mike Ree's
residence, 1211 William street, by the sa
loonkeeper, 'Who,, detecting' the .odor of
carbolic acid from the emptied glaws, fol
lowed the man out of the back door,
whence he had gone, and to the spot where
he dropped. The police were summoned
and took the man first to tha station,
where he was attended by Prs. Arnold,
Dangdon and Cox, ami then to Clarkson
hospital, where he died at 5:30 o'clock
yesterday afternoon without having re
The man had boarded at, 401 North- Fif
teenth street, where It wus said that he
came to Omaha In April: that he had been
working for the Missouri Pacific railroad
as a section hand, and that he left the
boarding house hs' usual yesterday morn
ing to go to work. He was about 45 years
old, a German and unmarried.
DR. SHAW ELECTED PRESIDENT
American Political Science Associa
tion 4 Intones Officers and Com
mittees and Adjourns.
BALTIMORE. Dec. 2!.-The American
Political Science assoclntlon listened to re
ports of officers and comndttees and ad
journed after electing the following officers
for the coming year: President, Pr. Albert
Shaw of New York; first vice president,
Pr. A. It. Hart of Harvard: second vl.-
I president. F. N. Judsou of St. Louis; third
vice president, Trof. A. H. Garfield of
Princeton: secretary-treasurer. Prof. W. -W.
j Wllloughby of Johns Hopkins;, executive
committee, J. A. Falre of the I'nlversity
1 of Michigan. H. P. Judson of the I'ni
j versify of Chlcugo, J. H. Iatanc of the
I Washington und I-e university, Frank J.
OiMiilnow of Columbia, F. Shambaugli of
the I'nlversity of Iowa. T. S. Rowe of the
I'nlversity ot Penusylviuilu. M. A. Shafer
of the I'nlversity of Minnesota. P. g.
Reinsch of the I'niversity of Wisconsin,
Ci. G. Wilson of Brown university and J.
A. Woodburn of the I'nlversity of Indiana.
RING AND ITS GIVER GONE
Kniulrua of Matrimony nod Man Leave
Waniau at Alisr, aa
1 It Were.
Miss Bessie Walton of Lincoln was prne.
tii ally deserted at the lir In Omaha Fri
day morning, according to her statement
to Chief of Police ponahue. She reported
that F. H. Wolklln, to whom she was en.
gaged to bo married. Ie( her standing In
nn Omaha drug store for three or four
hours while he, ostensibly, went for the
marriage license, but the woman now be
lieves he lelt with her diamond ring and
t& of her money, as ufrer waiting a long
time she leaiued the man did not upply
for the license.
The young woman slated she 1ft Wolklln
have the ring when he persuaded her on
the theory that women are careless with
their jewelry when traveling. Wolklin said
he would take good care of the ring, which
Miss Walton does not deny. She said she
felt the Ions of Wolklin more than she does
the ring und money. The ring was valued
Karalcal Society in session.
KANSAS CITY ri.... ti,. n-
Burgical and Gynecological 'aorleiv- In
slon here, toniirht elected th. f,,ll..ni-,. m
cers: President. Malcolm lUrri ci,l. !,...
flrtit vice president. A. L. Wright. Carroll,
la.: second vice preaideut. C. Lenler Hall.
Kansas Cllv; Hecretarv. A. T. Mmn Min.
nejiKilla. The next annual meeting of the
oe iieia in esit I-ane lit v ilur
lug Christmas week of l'JCo.
Signet Rings Frenxer, loth and Dodge.
Hock Island Train Wrecked.
EL PASO. Tex. Dec. 2. The Rock
Island railroad's Golden Mute limited was
wrecked early today forty miles north of
Kl Paso. Officials of the company report
that no one was injured. The entire train
lelt tha track, but the coaches remained
upright. Previous to this accident tha train
hod been 'delayed' twenry-four boura by
COFFIN CASE IS ARGUED
Teitmony ia Hearing of Midshipman
Accised of Hating ia Laded.
MATTER NOW IN HANDS OF THE COURT
(rowli Fill Room at l Academy
Where First t'lnse Man la
icruard of Abusing:
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Pec. .-The second
day s session of th court-martial of Mid
shipman Trcnniore Coffin, Jr., for the al
leged hazing of Midshipman. Kimbrough
began this morning. The little court room
In the temporary building at the academy
was full of spectators during the day. An
hour was consumed at the opening of the
session In reviewing the testimony given
The first witness on the stand today was
Mlrlnhlnmun Oveidown Whltmeyer, the
roommate of Kimbrough. He was Intro
duced by the prosecution to rebut the testi
mony reflecting on Klmbrough'a character
for truthfulness. He said that he had never
heard Klmbrough'a reputation for veracity
questioned and that in his personal rela
tions he had always found Kimbrough en
tirely truthful. Midshipman Frank .A.
Itraisted. a classmate, gave similar testi
mony. There were no further witnesses
and arguments of Counsel begun.
K. 8. Theall opened the argument for the
accused. Lieutenant Commander Harrison,
the Judge advocate, quoted from Wlnthrop
on military form In regard to the rules
Governing the Introduction of evidence as
to a confession. Ha made no further re
marks and the case was given to the court.
Panda Will Review Case.
The record in the Coffin case will go at
once to Adn iral Sands for his action,
though Mr. Theall. counsel for Coffin, Ins
tiled a request that It bo forwarded to tha
secretary of the navy for review. In the
same communication he urges that a ver
dict of guilty. If rendered, be set aside; that
the navy regulations were violated by al
lowing Kimbrough to testify when he could
not Identify the accused, and also because
he was not allowed to pursue a line of ques
tioning designed to Impeach Klmbrough'a
testimony by showing that his reputation
for veracity was not good.
The fact developed today that In addition
to Midshipman Stephen Pecatur, Jr.,
charged with four Instances of hazing, an
other member of the graduating class Is
under the same charge and others will le
brought to trial under like allegations.
Midshipman Pecatur was, after recess.
brought before the same court which had
tried Midshipman Coffin, .but his counsel,
E. S. Theall of Washington, asked that a
recess be take nuntll tomorrow afternoon,
and the request was gYanled.
linraes Against Others
The other midshipman of the graduating
class against whom charges of hazing have
been filed is Worthweight Foster of New
Albany, Ind. The specifications have not
been made public. It Is also understood
that Carroll F. Graves of Spokane, Wash.,
In under arrest and that charges will be
filed against him. Nor Is this case the end,
for It Is known that several other members
of the first class have received Intimations
that they must answer to the same charge
In the near future.
That the first class men are engaged In
hazing, a practice hitherto left to the third
class. Is explained on the ground that Ad
miral Sands' opposition to hazing has ar
rayed the upper classmen against him In a
desperate attempt to save the system at the
hcadblHV. The other meiV at ll(.e institution'
are said to have taken It upon . themselves
to keep the practice ullve because they
thought themselves less likely to be sus
pected, and they are almost immune) from
reports by members of their own class, the
only class the members of which are on
duty In the hull except in a minor way.
HEIGHT OF LACLEDE J. HOWARD
Physical Proportions of Dead lan
Become Important Point In
Contest for Estate,
ST. I.OCIS. Pec. 29. The trend of the
testimony of the witnesses for the defense
today In the suit of Mrs. Mary or Media
Leafgreen, who claims to have been mar
ried to the late Laclede J. Howard, and
wnose estate she Is suing for I2o0,0u0, wss
to determine the height of Laclede J. How
ard and the conditlcn of his hair whether
he was bald and If so, at what age.
Mrs. Virginia L.upton, sister of Laclede
J. Howard, created much amusement when
she said In her testimony:
"I know positively that my brother was
bald In 1SS1, for 1 distinctly remembei hav
ing rubbed his head to make the hair
The witnesses for the defense In most
pnrt were relatives of Itciede J. Howard
and employes of the Evans-Howard Press
Horace II, Baldwin, witness for the
plaintiff, testified that he was ticket agent
for the Wabash at Palmer, 111., In ISSi,
that lie Knew C harles Howard, the man
Who married Media Moore, now Mrs. Leaf-
green, that he was present when the depo
sition of Charles Miller," the mayor of
Tumwater. Wash., was taken in Olympia,
Ore. lb- testified that the
mayor was not the man whom he knew
iu Palmer, 111., as Cliurles Howard.
BANK MERGER IN NEW YORK
Metropolitan Will Re Absorbed by the
National Shoe anal Leather
Within Few Months.
NEW YORK, Pec. 29. The National Shoe
nd Leather bank and the Metropolitan
bank within a few months will be merged,
the former lostng Its identity and becom
ing a branch of the latter. Formal an
nouncement of this fact as. made today
In a statement issued by President Henry
Ollesheiiner, fliBt vice president of the Na
tional Shoe and Leather bank. I'nder the
new arrang-ment the Metropolitan bank
will have a capital and surplus of about
The National Shoe and Leather bank, ac
cording to a recent statement, has a de
posit total of tllSC'.'.liiX and Is listed on the
New York stock exchange. The deposits
of the Metropolitan bank are slightly In
excess of t-',SM,W4. '
MIMIC HOLDUP PROVES FATAL
Notre Dame Mudeut Who PI
Practical Joke Shot Through
NOT HE DAME, Ind.. Pet-. LK.-Eouis
Roquela of Colombia. South America, a
student at Notre Pame, tonight shot and
killed Claude Bug by of Purango, Colo.,
when 3agby and several other students
as it practical Joke held uu Roquela. mis
taking him for another person. I
Several students planned a mimic holdup'!
of a friend, expecting hlni to fiasa a cer
tain point where they luy In. wait. Ro
quela came along, and the students, think
ing him their victim, ordered him to hold
up his hands. Insteud Roquela drew a
revolver and fired. The bullet struck
Bagby near the heart and be died in live
minutes. Bagby waa years old. Ho
uuela, who la tl jesrs old, la taking an
engineering course. Roquela Is crushed
over the affair, although he supposed the
attack en him to lie genuine and acted on
the defensive. '
BOND BROKERS MUST PAY UP
Derision of Vn 'fork ftuoreme Court
Seta Precedent for Certain
Forma of Contractu.
NEW YORK, Pec. 2!. Justice Truax In
the supreme court today handed down a
decision In favor of the plaintiffs In the
several actions brought by Zimmerman &
Forsha of this city against other firms.
Involving the Alleged failure of the defend
ants to deliver to the plaintiffs certain
bonds claimed to have been Issued by the
t'nlted Railways ot fan Francisco and the
t'nited Railways Investment company.
Panviges amounting t. lfi.!3 were awarded
against the defendants as follows:
Hudson A Co. l.l.&OOc Timmernisn. Dnhl
gren Co.,- $in.; Weaver. Rnborg &
Co., PJi: Hunnell & Buchanan, $.!oO; K. &
C. Randolph, $1,87(1.
The question Involved was as to whether
or not the bonds Werei Issued on or prior
to July 7, WOK." " )
The defendants took Vie ground that the
contracts had not matured, because the
entire Issue of bonds, amounting to li),
ono.Oiin, had not been put yyp. the market at
the time. Justice Trtinx lyids that a suffi
cient number of bonds weV on the market
July 7, 1902, to fill i the defendants' con
tracts and could be bnughtVln open market
both In New York and 8a n Francisco.
An appeal. Will i be taken,! as It Is said
several large wuits. Involving contracts for
the delivery of bonds "when, if, and as Is
sued" depend- on the final decision in the
present case, -.--- -i -.
CALL MONEY IS NOW LOWER
Rate on f'hanae Varies from Elchty
to Fifty Per' Cent, with
. Lower Tendency.
NEW TORK, Pec, 29. Call money opened
strong and In considerable demand today.
The first bid was 40 per cent. Two loans
were -made at SO per cent. By 10:45 a. m.
the rate for cAll money advanced to 70 per
cent, bid, SO asked.
At 11:15 the quotations was 60S 06 per cent.
Call money ruled at 50 per cent at noon
with large offerings. Much of this money
came fronv new outif-town sources. In
cluding Philadelphia and Pittsburg. Some
of the big local merchants made further
loans. Loans made yesterday at top prices
were renewed today at 5oii55 per cent.
FATAL WRECK IN INDIANA
Three Trainmen pie When the Hi
Spread, and Bnalne la
HUNTINGTON, Ind.. Pec. 23.-By the
blowing up of an engine attached to a
freight train on, the Chicago & Erie rail
road near Pisco Hill today Engineer John
J. O'Brien of Kouts, Fireman C. B. Oliver
of this plncc and Lemuel Fisher, a brake-
man of Rochester, . Ind., were instantly
killed and flfteep cars were piled up. The
wreck caught fire. Only the body of En
gineer O'Brien hai been recovered. It was
blown to pieces. ' '
The train was' composed of refrigerator
cars loaded with meat and was running to
New York as a special.
Break. T.hronath, Cordon of
HhfltTm Posse,-. r -
: . i .'i
TOLEDO. U I''"- IftWThe five men who
mortally wounded Marshal Thornton are
still at large, having hreken through the
net spread throughout tha thicket and un
derbrush between 4here and Perrysburg last
Scores of men this morning renewed the
nun-hunt with Increased energy and the
news -from the bedside of the Injured offl
clat that he ha ? no chance of life spurred
them on to capture the bandits.
WILL NOT PARDON IRELAND
tiorernnr Hoch Huya Labor Leader
Convicted of Aasanlt Must
TOPIC K A, Kan.. Pec. 2. Governor Hoch
announced tonight that he had decided not
to pardon Arthur K. Ireland, third vice
president of the American Federation of
Labor, who was sentenced to the Cowley
county Jail for six months for assaulting
a nonunion machinist employed by the
Santa Fe railway.
Minor Mattera nt Capital.
WASHINGTON, Pec. J9.-(SpeclaI Tele
gram.) Frederick F. Vlcalls has been ap
pointed postmaster at Plcraon, Wcodbury
county, la.,, vice L. K.. Heaton. resigned.
A civil service examination will be held
January 17 at Alierdeen, 8. P., for posl
tions of clerk and carrier In the postofflce
Prisoner Spirited Away.
WICHITA. Kan.. Pec. 29 To prevent hi
securing a writ of habeas corpus by which he
hoped to obtain froedom. Thomas T. Tyner
wanien at jouet, in., on a cuarge or con
sr.! racy to defraud, was spirited awav mini
1 time during the night and is supposed to
no on iiih way to Illinois. n.n tne
sheriff went to the city Jail to secure the
prisoner he was not to be found.
May Aid lefmict Banks.
MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Pec. It Is reported
today that negotiations are pending be
tween the rlirectnis of the defunct Mer
chants' Trust company and two local banks
by which the latter ure to take over the
affairs of the former. It an agreement Is
reached it Is said all deposits In the Mer
chants' Trust company will lie fully guar
Let the mother take
Scott's Emulsion for the
two; it never fails to
benefit them both. One
can eat for two, but nour
ishing two is a different
thing. It calls for a de
gree of internal strength
that the average woman
lacks. People of luxury
are not very strong by
habit; overworked people
are weak in some func
tions from exhaustion or
their surroundings. Scott's
Emulsion can be depend
ed upon to overcome such
conditions. It is a won
derful food for a mother
COTT IOWMI, 4t rsi'rl 1t. N Ysra.
HOSE RULE OR FISCAL REFORM
Two Great Partial ia United Kiigdom
Drawa Up in Battle Array.
PREMIER SPEAKS IN DUNFERMLINE
Arlhar J. tlalfour Addressee l.aree
Aadlenre nt Mucen'e Hall, London,
In Which He Denooncea
Policy of 1 nlonlsts.
LONDON. Pee. :!.-Slr Henry Campbell
Brtnnerman, the premier, and Arthur J. Hal
four, the former premier, respective leaders
of the two grout parties new drawn up In
battle array In the t'nlted Klngdofn. ad-
resged largo audiences tonight. The pre
mier spoke at Dunfermline, Scotland, lurk
ing fiscal reform his battle cry. In answer
ing a question he said he did not favor a
separate legislature for Ireland, but in'i-
mated that that country should have n I
eglslature submissive to the Imperial gov
Mr. Balfour, talking to a sympathetic au
dience at Queen's hall, Ixindon, asked:
'Will you have fiscal reform or home rul.,
for this Is the true Issue of the campaign?"
Sir Henry Camplicll-Bannerman said that
the liberals would tight protection and flsenl
reform during the campaign as they did
while In opposition, while the former pre
mier said that fiscal reform would lie the
first great question with which the unionist
party would have to deal whenever It was
returned to power, because It was a ques
tion In which the welfurc of the country
was bound up.
Attack on Home Role.
Mr. Balfour plainly Indicated that the
whole Attack of unionists throughout the
present campaign would tie centered on the
assumed Intention of the liberal party to
give Ireland control of Its own affairs
hrough an executive, responsible direct!;-
to an Irish elective body. This Mr. Balfour
believed Wjuld Inevitably lead to separation,
which he admitted would be preferable to
the continued parliamentary turmoil conse
quent on half-way measures.
Sir Henry Campbell-Bannernian devoted
almost his entire speech to an attack on the
fiscal propositions of the unionists, and said
It was the duty of the liberals to bury any
party supporting Joseph Chamberlain.
Sir Edward Grey, the foreign secretary.
speaking to his constituents at Belford.
Northumberland, today said that the carry
ing out of Mr. Chamberlain's policy would
mean the ruin of the national prosperity.
He assured his audience that the liberals
had no Intention of granting home rule, but
that ticy hoped to do much for Ireland.
Trade on Roosevelt's Popnlarlty.
Cameron Corbett, a parliamentary candi
date for Glasgow In the. Interest of the
unionist party, writes to tho Times this
morning calling the attention of Mr. Reld,
the American ambassador, and Sir Henry
Otmpbell-hannorman, the British premier,
to the alleged unconstitutional action of his
opponent, P. M. Mason, who, he says, In
meeting his constituents unnolinecd that he
had a friendly interview with President
Roosevelt at Washington In which Presi
dent Roosevelt guardedly expressed his
hearty sympathy with the liberal party In
TIGHTER LINES ON AMERICANS
Pope AgarleTCd to Think He (ranted
. Audience to Persons .ot
ROME, Pee. 29.--The Vntleun authorities
have received remonstrances from several
Aintrlcan - bishops against tha audiences
granted by the pope to Americans, who, In
the opinion of these bishops, were not
worthy of the honor, which, it is added,
created dissatisfaction among the faithful.
The pope has also been Informed that
among the persons presented to him a few
days ago was an American woman who had
been divorced. This Irritated the pontiff,
who declared that such a presentation
must not occur again.
The officials of the Vatican ure also re
calling that two Americans recently refused
to kneel when the pope appeared and the
persons having authority In theso matters
have been ordered to be more strict in ar
riving at decisions upon applications from
Americans for audiences of the pope.
American applicants in future must be
recommended by their respective bishops
or have their applications supported by a
recognlxed official here.
HONOLULU BANKERS' TRICK
Gold "ent on Trip Across Water to
Avoid New Territorial
HONOIALU. Pec. 2.-Thn Oriental
Steamship company's steamer America,
which left for San Francisco yesterday,
carried $7i0,Oo9 In coin, sent by registered
mail by local bankers, in order. It is al
leged, that the money may be at sea and
beyond the territorial Jurisdiction on De
cember 81, when a tax of 1 per cent Is levied
on all money held-on deposit by the bunks
on thai date. It Is understood that this
money will be returned here immediately.
Deducting the charges of shipment, thu
saving made will be approximately In the
neighborhood of IT.OiO. The bankers deny
that this Is the reason for the heavy ship
ment of coin.
More Instructions to Kuaaell.
PARIS. Pec IU. The Foreign office says
no ultimatum has been sent to Venezuela
and considers that the reports in circulation
to that effect ore the outgrowth of the
conferences between Secretary Root und
Ambassador Jussernnd, concerning further
Instructions to be sent to Mr. Russell at
Caracas. The officials here say the re
sumption by Venezuela of diplomatic re
lations with the French charge d'affaires,
M. Talgney, is essential, as preliminary to
considering the other questions in dispute.
Prince Meets Spanish Kins.
MADRIP, Pec. . King Alfonso bus gone
on a hunting expedition to Grauuda, in the
south of Spain. Asa coincidence, the Brit
ish armored cruiser Pruke, flagship of Rear
Admiral Prince Louis of Battenburg,
arrived at Malaga, about fifty miles from
Granada. The prince and two ladles lauded
ut Malaga, and proceeded to Granudu. It
is expected that a meeting IkIwmii the
king and future queen of Spain, Princess
Emma of Battenburg. will x-c,:r at the
Japanese Peers Meet.
TOKIO. lec. 3. In the House of peers
today the reply to the emperors speech
from the throne at the opening of I'arlli
ment yesterdav was adopted, together wi'.i
a loyal address to the throne and an ad
dress of thanks to the army and navy for
their gallant and efficient services through
out the war. The House of Peers then ad
journed until January 20.
Uotch Defeats Dell uk.
MONTREAL, Pec. a. Frank Gotcli lie
feated Dellvuk, the Australian wrestler,
tonight in two straight falls, Graeco
Roman. He took the first fall In an hour
and the second in twenty-six minutes.
'Dominican Troops Mather.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 9 A telegram has
been received at tha State department
from tha American conaul at Puerto Plata
saying that a small force ts reported con
centrating at Ouayahin. petea Is reported
at MOnte Chtistl and Caceres has sailed
for the capital.
tContlnued from First Page.)
to the troops, and the workmen's coun
cil, realizing that the revolt Is crushed, 's
negotiating terms for the strikers who
participated In the uprising, with the view
of calling off the strike on Monday. Never
theless the radical papers of St. Peters
burg continue to Inllnme their renders with
slor'e of despet-ste fighting In the streeis
of Moscow, representing the revolutionists
bs being In complete possession of ten
squire miles of the city, which the troops
with all their automat!" mnchlne guns are
unable to pierce. Theso papers print col
umns of descriptive mntl.'r representing
the rcvolutthnlsts fighting valiantly behlnl
barricades, standing on hraps of corpses
of their comrades. The Molvn prints an
Interview with a student who has arrived
here from Moscow In which the student
says that the horror of the sights he
witnessed wa- driving him Insane and he
was forced to flee.
It seems established that some members
of the flghtmr organization of the German
and some other foreign socialists have
eomo to Russia to Instruct the revolution
ists In the use of arms, the art of con
structing barricades and tho manufacture
Although now It Is only a question of
time when the flames of open revolt will be
extinguished, the Moscow revolutionists
hay made good use of their Instructions to
start fires elsewhere.
Knstern Provinces Affected.
For the first time the provinces east of
Moscow, In the heart of great Russia, are
affected. At Zlatoust, a town In the gov
ernment of Oofn, where a large govern
ment nrms factory Is situated, the work
men seem to be In complete possession of
the town. They have seized the works,
hoisted the red flag, have declared a re
public and all the authorities have been
made cnptlves and are threatened with In
stant death If the troops are sent to
Zlatoust. In uddltion the workmen have
organized themselves into small army and
daily parade the streets, headed by a band
of music plnying the "Marseillaise." Here,
too, German socialists have appeared. At
Samora, near Nizhni Novgorod, also a
large manufacturing town, 70,000 workmen
rose and attempted to march on Nizhni
Novgorod, hut were met by troops with
artillery and were routed with the loss of
severnl score of men. The workmen were
drivch back" to Snniora, where they erected
barricades, which the artillery have been
attacking for two days.. The workmen
used bombs freely at Samora, which Is
now separated from Nizhni Novgorod, but
a rising Is expected at the latter place,
which has about 96.000 Inhabitants.
At Voronezh, south Russia, the workmen
decided in favor of an armed revolution,
but the authorities succeeded In urrestlng
eleven of the ringleaders, whereupon the
revolutionists halted three trainloads of
soldiers of the reserve, who-were on their
way to the far east. The latter responded
to the appeals of the workmen, promptly
Joined them, marched Into the town and
aided in the liberation of the prisoners.
Strike at Warsaw.
WARSAW, Russian' Poland, Dec. 29.
Bands of socialists are parading the streets
here striving to enforce the orders for a
general strike. They, compelled the news
paper and Insurance offices to close and
sent out gangs of youths to smash the win
dows of shops whoao owners refused to
close their establishments.
Traffic is much Impeded on the Vienna
railroad. OtUvtw twins left Warsaw sta
tion today, i Military engineers are main
taining trafllc on the Molva branch of tha
Vistula line. ' ;
The chief of the postal teltigraph bureau
says that the regular telegraph service has
During the lust few days tino socialists
have been arrested.
There was some rioting today, during
which the troops frustrated attempts to
The majority of the workers refuse to Join
Plan (ampalan AIouk Baltic.
RIGA, Livonia, Pec. 2S. I Via Eydtkuh
nen. East Prussia, Pec. 29.) The revolu
tionaries are posting placards in five lan
guages ordering the inhabitants to disarm
the police and soldiers and ' to barricade
the town. The people, however, frequently
tear down these placards.
A heavy snow Is falling in this district.
It Is suld that the new governor general,
with 32.000 additional troops, is planning
to uproot the revolutionary movement by
surrounding Livonia and Courland and
driving all the revolutionaries Into a bag
shaped corner of Courland between Riga
and Llbau, where they will be annihilated,
warships cutting off all escape by sea.
WITHOUT A CENT AT NINETY
Man Keeks Relative Wha Also la Near
Hundred Mark to Ask
Patrick Curtin told the police a strange
story of hard luck Friday morning. Cur
tin, who I 90 yeurs of age, and said he is
without a cent of money, applied to the
police for assistance In locating a brother-in-law
named Patrick Welch and also 90
years of age. Curtin believes Welch would
take care of his indigent relative, as Welch
is said by Curtin to have received recently
an Inheritance of $15,000.
Curtln's story is that he gave his son-in-law
at Petersburg, Neb., a quarter section
of land some months ago, after which do
nation the son-in-law made things so un
pleasant Curtin had to leave. He said he
tramped around for a while and succeeded
In getting to Omaha with a live stock ship
ment. Curtin. Is being cared for by the
A Guaranteed t ore for Plies.
Itching, blind, bleeding or protruding piles.
Your druggist will refund money If Pazo
Ointment fails to cure you In ( to 14 days. 6uc
abblnn" in at. I.nla.
ST. I.OI IS, Pec. 29-Wlillam Murphy, 31
years' old, son of Jeremiah Murphy, a
wealthy nork packer, was arrested and is
I being mid on the charge of having stabbed
his friend, David Icahy. The stabbing
Vitality is a good indica
tion of a baby's condition.
A listless baby is not in a good
condition of health. Mallin'a Food
babies have great deal of vitality
because Mcllin'g Food girt strength
and vigor. Our beak, "The Cars Pesdiag
of Intuits" Froa.
Tha OffLT Infanta Peed ret.lrlag
lbs CIAND aU( at It. Lsaii. !.
Cell Meal, Hlgitit Award,
FortUnd, Ore. 1909.
MEU.lN't POOD CO., SOSTOM, MASS.
occurred on .lefrrspn avenue and l.eshv
Is said t" be prntvihlv mortally lnjMir
Mnrphv rlslms hlghwavir.-n stt icke.l that,
and stabbed l-ahy when tho.y ivslstcd.
Leahy refused to talk of the matter.
CORN GOOD FOR ALL LOANS
ew crop In Ulna Kxpeetert to Hrlna
More Than la llelnn
C. A. Ritchie of Isiulsrllle.' who owns
severnl elevators along the riatte, was
In the city Friday. He said:
"Of course It l an old story that we
have a bumper crop of corn, out the
farmers are going to hold onto 11. Plenty
of grain is polng out to give the roads all
they want to haul and all they can secure
cars to handle, but the farmers are going
to keep their corn. It Is. now worth .13 and
34 crnts and the farmers all seem 1 1 think
and I agree with them that Corn will do
Just ns It did last year when It w. nt ttp
to 47 cents. Thnse farmers are oorrowlng
all the money the banks In our section of
the country have to lend and alt the bank
can borrow, but the corn Is nil: right am
no one will be loser." .
NASH CALLS JT GREAT VIEW
Commends Panorama of Omaha and
C.ntrrprlae of Bee In lift
tln It 'oat. . ,
11 e crowds are congregating all tha
while In front of the Milwaukee clfy tlcke
office window watching the large photo
graph of the bird's-eye view of Omalu
which The Bee Is to present with its New
Year edition. In speaking Of the panu
mora Mr. F. A. Nash sahV. ' 1 ' .
"That Is surely a splendid 'picture o:
Omaha, as It will give outsiders an ac
curate Idea of the size of the 'city and i'
Is attracting more attention than anything
which we have ever put In the Mllwauke
window. The Bee deserves great credit
for Its enterprise In getting up such a
magnificent view of Omaha which shnwi
the city In Its entirety."
To Cure m Cold In On Day
take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tablets.
Druggists refund money If it falls to aura.
E. W. Grove's signature Is on each box, 2sc
Fatal Kxplnalon In Pennsylvania.
M'K EES PORT Pa.. Pec. 21. Mrs. Hattle
Sweeney was fatally burned and eight other
members of the Sweeney family were seri
ously Injured here today by a aas explosion
In the kitchen of their home, A rubber
hose, used to connect the cooking stove
with the gas pipe, became detached dining
the night and when Mrs. Sweenev struck
a match to light the fire this morning the
gas exploded. The house was wrecked.
Entertaining a Nation
fll A theatre ticket' costs
aj from one to two dol
fare, according to
where you live and where
you sit. It is good for three
hours of entertainment.
McClure's Magazine cost
a dollar a year, and is good
for twelve months' enter
tainment. A crowded house holds
two , thousand . people. ,,A
play is a great suocess tha.t
draws crowded houses -for
one thousand nights. , 1
Yet McClure's. Magazine
Is read every month by two
Where and how can you
get no much real entertain
ment as in a one-year sub
scription to McClure's Maga
All news stands, 10c, tl.00 a yaar
44-0 East 23d Street New York
rWhen in Chicago
H Stop at The
Refined. Flegsct, GuM- Located cor
ner ol city's two Unett boulevards,
convenient to entire butlnrn ccntar.
Clone to beit theatre and shopping
district. 2-S rooms. ISO privsto bstbs;
liixntiout writing and reception rooms!
woodwork mahnsaay throughout; brat
beat and all modern comforts: telephone
in every room; besuiul dlnlrg r.ms
the best of everything at moderate prices.
Michigan and Jackson. BlvdfU Chicago
WooUwuid tL Huigosa
BUN DA V MATINEE AND NiGHT.
The Jules Murry t.'omeay Co.
THE MARRIAGE OF KITTY.
Mstlnee Mc. 50c. '
Monday Tuesday Wednesday
Matinees New Vear's and Wednesday
DIIDUnnn Nights B in. Mats. 10c 2io
OUnnUUU ruea..Tkurs.,Sat Mats.l0-3ua
IHK millllW)HII STOCK CO.
FIFTKKNTH BIO WF.KK '
Matinee Saturday Double Orchestra.
Ssxt WefK AMI; YOi; A MASON T
'Phono 4M. , .(
NOTK. THE CURTAIN WILL HMK AT
Prices I-. Oc. tuc.
ir; Prlcea-lc. 3o two, ;tc
1VKUU Wan Aov Beat. K
MATINKK TODAY, HSc TONiailT."
The Great Rural Comedy Drama,
QUINCY ADAMS SAWTER,
Sunday Murray and Mack In "Around
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