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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1907)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1007.
nSIEF CITY NEWS "
Sect prU It,, '
Joh A. CMatlanna tor coroner.
, Douglas rrlntng Co., 114-1 B. ltu fct
. rN O. Klhslsr hss removed his law
Offlc to suit 4. Brandel Bldg.
T. A. Juunaliart, (hotographer, removed
to Eighteenth and.Farnam street.
Tnll Dress Baits and Prince Alberts,
latest'fityles, at Vollmer's. 107 S. 16th BL
w m. j. rami wrausi, omce f. n.
Cor;16th and Douglas, over Fry Shoe
Store, R. 1. V'
Wo always have Rock Springs co,iL
" Central Coal and Coke Co. of Omaha.' lth
and Harney., . '
tfjon are so alrtady a. depositor with
the. City Savings Bank, allow us to suggest
thict you become one.' Jt will be of assist
rte to you. ' i ' .:"'
IT hr was an error In reading proof
Thompson, Bolden St Co.'s sd Sunday , In
which , it said broadclot hs 13, ' when the
price ytiould havtf'read 12.60 per yard.
On Stock of fall and winter woolens Is
complete An order placed now may be
filled at our convenience. ; Ouckert ft
McBonald,' in South Fifteenth street.
v Children Ow 14 Tsar of Age may do
business with The Conservative, 1(14 Har
ney; street. An account with ua may start
a.rhlld on the way to thrift and financial
Southwest Xmprowr Ulect Tha annual
eloctjoi of the Southwest Improvement
cluhf.wlll be held Wednesday evening at the
club "-rooms, . Twenty-fourth . and . Leaven-
worthf.streets. , , ... . ,
Blvoaw for JTonsnpport Sarah 3. Smith
has begun suit foe divorce frpm Stuart D
Smith, charging him with nonsupport. She
asks for the restoration of her maiden
aids oa Hew Elevator The Nebraska
Hay and Grain company is receiving bids
.for the construction of a new elevator In
Council' Bluffs. It Is Expected to have the
building completed by cold .weather.
Vew Oral Business W. J. ' Winston,
. formerly a ranch owner and grain buyer of
central Nebraska, expects soon to open a
grain brokerage office In the Brandels
building. He has applied for membership
In tha Omaha Grain exchange.
Tnlef BtMls Covers rrom lUeeper
While V. R. Duncan, 2775 Burt street, was
sleeping In his yard, under covers which
consisted of his coat, a thief broke through
the picket fence and stole the covers. Dun
can' has asked 'the police t recover the
' Drukenness and JTowrappo Judge
.. Day Monday granted a divorce to Elsie E.
Da via from Harry F. Davis, a packing
house employe- at Soup Omaha, whom she
charged with drunkenness and nonsupport.
She was given permission to resume her
maiden nahie, Hochmuth
" Baby Palm Xoes Prise la Baby
.Palmer, the little daughter of Mrs. M
Palmer, 2917 North Twenty-fifth street, has
compiainea 10 mo ponce oi losing a nrst
. prise pin, which the baby won at the ter,
rttorlal fair and baby show In Mexico. The
' officers wfll make an effort to find the pin.
Aim B. Aides Beleased Amos. E. Al
. den. who Is charged as an ' accomplice In
the robbery of, Edward F. Gates In South
' 'Omaha last summer, has been released from
the county Jail on a $700 bond, signed by
- George .T. Holmes, of Cass county. Alden
pleaded not 'guilty to the charge. He was
' represented by 'Matt Geiing of Plattsmouth.
Christian Bndsavor Convention Ckorut
Mrs. H-' J. Klrschsteln, chairman of the
muslo committee ' for the state Christian
.(Endeavor convention, announces that the
rehearsal of the large chorus will be held
vsday night at Ftsr& Presbyterian church,
!'tjr,eUftonUraad -Dodge tree, In a tee 'of
.le. First Methodist -'thurch." Th. time Is
7:30. " ' .. ' "
, Sgg-O-Bee Committee Still Works The
Committee of business men which Is evolv
'jig plans to get the Kgg-0-8e company
to establish a' large factory In Omaha met
Monday .morning at 'the office of G. W.
.Wattles '.to talk over plans. What the
committee did was not made public. The
men who are .'o Inspect the eastern plants
of -the coraapny have not been named. .
Pur Too Exhibitors Among the. busi
ness concerns which have recently decided
to exhibit their products at the pure food
, show at the Auditorium this fall are: The
DETERRENT EFFECT IS GOOD
Iowa Authorities Unite in Favor of
HARD WORK TO EFFECT A CURE
Hooka ooa Medicine
Mtse Miriam Carey of
Dee Molne. '
(From a Staff Corfeepondent.)
DES, MOINES, OcU . 7.-(Speclal.)-That
one of the best errecis or. ine witon"1"
hospital and the Inebriate law fa the de
ferent effect on the drinkers of the state
ta the unanimous conclusion of the board
of control, based on the letters from the
county clerks.- Of . the sixty-nine replies
received, by Superintendent Osborn of the
hospital, to the tetters of inquiry he sent
to the county clerks, forty-two replied that
the chief effect of the'law was to, scare the
drinkers Into remaining saher. .Fifteen of
the sixtyntne failed to " respond to that
question. , ' '
It is more than likely that as -a result
of the Information gained by Superinten
dent Osborn in his investigation the State
Board of Control will ask. for some addi
tional legistation. of the next legislature.
The .statistics of cures by the institution
announced some days ago Is flattering to
the state board, but It is discovered that
an inebriate, cannot be cured of the drink
habit against . hi will.' Of those who go
to the' institution voluntarily,' a' very large
per cent, la fact almost all, are. permanently
cured. But of those sentenced, the per
cent cured Is much smaller and that only
because they are afraid they will be sent
back. ., ,r
' The board has discovered that the last
legislature made a failure of Its attempt
to stop the escapes. ' The legislature pro
vided that an escapa could be punished by
Imprisonment in the . county Jajl. The
Board of Control has punished a number
of Inebriates' sentenced to the hospital by
having them Imprisoned In the county jail
for escaping. Almost to a man they like
the Jail sentence the best,, because In the
jail they don't have to work, while in the
hospital they have to work." At the peni
tentiaries the prisoners are kept from es
caping. by the guards who mount the walls
with rifles. The Inebriates cannot be shot
and don't fear Imprisonment. It Is there
fore up to the legislature to find some
other method of detaining them. In put
ting them to work they are sent out onto
the farm, .and unless there-Is one guard
with each Inebriate they are pretty sure
to get away. 4
. Books ae Medlelae.
Books are medicine to. the diseased minds
In the state hospitals for the insane, ac
cording to ths experiences .of the Board of
Control, and , Miss Miriam Carey Is the
doctor In charge. She has been In the
employ of the Board bf Control as' the
librarian of the state Institutions for , a
little over a year, and she -declares that
the work Is meeting with the best re
sult. Miss Carey was the librarian at Burling
ton in the, city library.. She was engaged
by the State Board of Control In March,
1906. In a report on the work that has
been accomplished during that time she
stated that fairy talea are not attractive
to the Insane, and neither is the "latest
novel" nor the "best seller.". .They pay no
attention to those ihng and care little
for what is popular. ' The Insane,' Miss
Carey says, she finds from her year's ex
perience, are peculiarly and somewhat
mysterfously alert as to the good qualities
of a book. must be. something substan
tial and good or they care nothing for it.
Properly selected, the books are a wonder
ful remedial agent- In the .treatment of
the Insane patients. They do not ehjoy the
Imaginative, they wntthe realistic. As a
rule they show good taste in. their reading
and any good book will satisfy. They care
nothing for the sentimental. It. has been
discovered that even the violent patients
can be Interested In 'reading good books,
and the reading of the book soothes the
wrought up natures and assists the physi-J
clans In effecting cures.
' The first work ' of . Miss Carey was to
properly classify, the boeks at the state In-
JAPANESE SITUATION ACUTE
French observer Flads' the Seal I
neat la Cnnnda Most
NEW YORK. Oct. 7.-Abbe Felix Kline,
one of the prominent members of the cleri
cal element In France, who Is making a
study of American social economic condi
tions, has returned from an extensive tour
of the west. Speaking of his observations,
Abbe Kline said:
"I wss much Impressed while on the Pa
cific coast with the anti-Japanese feeling
existing at Vancouver and throughout Brit
ish Columbia, which is far more Intense
than the feeling on the American side
of the border. At Ban Francisco the anti
Japanese element is comparatively small
and one hears little of active agitation
against the Japanese. On the other hand.
I visited Vancouver shortly after the anti-
Japanese riots, meeting the Japanese consul
and going through the Japanese quarters.
Everywhere there was evidence of Intense
hostility. It was not a question of labor,
but of race. The people have taken up the
ehlboleth of Canada for the Canadians and
they feel that the exclusion of the yellow
race Is essential for their safe preservation.
They are very determined In this feeling
and are pressing their views forcibly on the
authorities at Ottawa and London.
"Before coming to America 1 shared the
view of a considerable element In France
and throughout Europe that tha Japanese
question might lesd the United States Into
war. But personal observation throughout
the middle west and the far west has com
pletely changed my views. The people of
the west are not thinking of such a thing,
and scout the very Idea of war. Even In
San FranclRco, which is supposed In Europe
to be the center of anti-Japanese hostility,
there was much less feeling than I found
to exist in the British colonies to the north.
It is quite evident, also, In' witnessing the
splendid development of the Pacific coast,
that a war would be little short of criminal,
alike disastrous to, Japan and the United
States, neither of whom have anything
to gain by such a recourse to barbarism.
"This Canadian branch of the Japanese
question Is really of much Importance to
the United States, as Japan can hardly
expect more from the United States than It
exacts of Canada, where the opposition to
the Japanese Is far more acute."
WORKMEN BURN TO DEATH plans to balk moffat road
BRITAIN TREATS WITH RAISULI
Arraaares for Payment of Ransom
to th Moorish Bandit
TANGIER, Oct. 7.-The release of Cald
Sir Harry MacLean, who for some time
has been held captive by the Bandit
Ratsull, at last seems to be within
measureable distance. The Associated
Press was Informed today on the best
possible authority of the acceptance by
the British government of Balaull's te
duced terms for MacLean's release, the
principal Items being $150,000 ransom and
British protection for Ralsull and his
family. Great Britain's advance of the
ransom will be guaranteed by Sultan
Sir Harry MacLean s brother Is now
at Rabat bringing tha negotiations with
the sultan to a close.
-TANGIER, Oct. 6. The French authorities
have drawn up an elaborate plan of stop
ping the smuggling of arms. It Is proposed
that the coast and territorial waters be
divided Into- eight sections, . each having
a port as a center at which a warship and
one or more torpedo boat destroyera.wlll
be stationed. A Moorish official will be at
tached to each warship and vessels will be
searched - only on his orders. The ports
allotted to Spain under this scheme are
Tetuan, Larasche and Tangier. .--.
PARIS, Oct. . Admiral Phlllbert, com
manding the French naval forces In Mo
rocco, telegraphs that the cruisers Glolre
and Jeanne d'Arc with M. Begnault, the
French minister, arrived today - at Rabat,
but the minister was unable to land In
order to present the French demands to
Sultan Abdel Asls, owing to the heavy surf
that was running. The vessels were forced
to stand out at sea all day. The admiral
also reports that the last reconnotssance at
Casablanca was without Incident.
Four Instantly Killed and Twenty
Are Fatally Injured.
EXPLOSION OF MOLTEN METAL
Fir Which FoTloiv Explosion Dr
stroys Car Wheel Shop and
Entire riant! is Enann-
BUTLER, Pa., Oct. . An explosion,
caused by the upsetting of the metal pot
In the No. 1 cupola of the Standard Steel
company last night, caused the death of
four men, fatally Injured twenty and
seriously Injured ten others. Nearly all
the men were foreigners. The large wheel
plant was demolished, causing a loss es
timated at $200,600. s
UNIDENTIFIED MAN. -
The condition of the thirty men injurs!
Is pitiable. Although still alive, the fea
tures of a majority are mutilated beyond
recognition. The hot metal was showered
over'' them, causing horrible Injuries.
Arms, fingers and ears were torn off, while
a number of the men lost eyes, burned out.
Several men are In flje hospital with their
legs burned to a crisp.
The explosion was caused by thfc upset
ting of a metal pot in the cupola which
contained 6,000 pounds of molten metal,
ready for casting. A span in the pot
broke, allowing the liquid ' Iron to spill
over the wet sand. An explosion followed
so quickly that none of the workmen In
the building had a chance -to escape.
Streams of the burning metal poured out
on tha workmen, some of whom were en
gulfed and literally cooked. Twenty men
near the cupola had every shred of cloth
ing blown off by the explosion. Many were
burled under the wreckage and were not
Lrescued for an hour after the catastrophe.
Buildings In the city, from the force of
the, explosion, shivered as if shaken by
an earthquake - and people rushed from
their homes panic-stricken. When flames
shot from the burning car works, 10,000
persons rushed to' the scene, blocking
streets and interfering with fire companies
and ambulances. Through lack of room,
many of the Injured were compelled to lie
naked for an hour on cots in the street
cars before reaching tha hospital. At the
gate of the car plant men and women
struggled frantically ' to gain admission
and were kept out only by the assistance
of a force of policemen. In the crush
many women were injured and their cries
could be heard block away.
The car wheel plant was finished last
year at a cost of $200,000. The wrecked
cupola cost $30,000. Tho car works proper,
costing $3,000,000, was In danger of destruc
tion, but the Are department soon had the
blase under cpntrol.
Qnlck Bhlaa ,o. Polish
contains no turpentine or acids, gives a
satin finish, will not rub off on the clothing.
Man wanted. It doesn't matter what you
wanfa man for. It d6sn't matter whether
you want a white man or a black mar), a
large man, or a smau man, there s a man
In Omaha who wants to serve you. He's
Just the man ytiu Ht; and if you Insert
an ad in The Bee s want columns today
thai man win can upon you tomorrow., ,
stltutlons. The worthless were weeded ont
'Worcester Salt 'company, the Updike Mill- ' "n tn new purchases .are being made
Ing company, the Gladbrook German Mua- ! wltn care d with the special purpose of
tard company, two- oyster houses, a local
canny.. factory and an eastern house which
deals In perfumes, soaps and other toilet r''1'' TheraV ! iso .. substantial start
nit Against Street Car Company Suit
for $10.900 -fcaa been started in district court
against the pmaha and Council .Bluffs
Btrett Railway company by Mrs. Gertrude
Gray of .Bloomflald. Neb., who was in
jured, In a fa,U from a car near Thirty-fifth
and Leavenworth, streets July 27. Hugh
Gray) her husband, has also started suit
for M.O0O' growing out of the same mishap.
The two,, according to the petitions, were
about to step oft the oar, when It 'started,
throwing them, to, the pavement. Mrs. Gray
weal Injured, about tha head and declare
ehe f suffers from .violent headaches on no
oauntof Rerhurts. .; Mr. Gray's thumb
was- dislocated' and he demands damages
fdr hls own Injuries and the loss of , Ma
wlfig services during her Illness following
the acMdeafe .' t
tjANY TO REGISTER FOR LAND
. Crowds ' Flock to Flerro for Oaen
lac Day for Lower,
PIERRE, p. p. Oat. 7. Trains last night
brought a'lafge crowd to the city to take
part in-, tha Lower . Brule drawing, and
everything In the way of carriages or au
tomobile which could be used to get down
tha land to be opened was la commis
sion, today, taking people out to look over
the country. . The Indications are for a
large' crowd on hand at the beginning of the
' registration tomorrow.
meeting tha fequlf ernents of : the Insane.
The largest . libraries are at the . penlten-
JAPANESE . RAISED TO PEERAGE
Mea la tho Diplomatic and Civil
Service Among Those to B
TOKIO, Oct. 7.-A number of additional
promotions to the peerage are expected to
be made shortly and to include Gonsuka
Hayashl, minister to China; M. Uchlda,
minister to Austria-Hungary, and the gov
ernors of Toklo, Osakl and Kioto.
The crown prince of Japan, win leave for
Corea October 10, unless the epldemlo , of
cholera In that country Increases. At pres
ent the disease Is spreading seriously. A
case Is reported Inside the compound of the
resident general. .
American missionaries In Japan to tha
number of 100 have signed a memorial In
Which, while disclaiming any desire to- mix
In politics, they assert that their sole desire
Is to remove misunderstandings and to
testify to the sense of International Justice,
' the faith of the friendship of the United
at the boys school at Eldora and the girls
school at Mltchellvllle. The selections of
these books are different !frqm those'at the
Insane hospitals. "The tHys and girls like
the Imaginative and the heroic and the his
torical. . :' t f-:-y- ,
Library Gets Rare Book.
State Librarian Johnston Brlgham has,
on the authority of the trustees of the
library, mad the purchase of Plcart' Re
ligious Custom and Ceremonies. The work
Is In , six volumes and . was published In
1733. It U printed in two color and Is con
sidered a very rare" work and very valuable."
Pntn ' Ban on Batter.
1 The Iowa Health Bulletin, tha publication
of the State Board of Health, will be Issued ' states, and their belief that the reports of
-SHOOTKVG AFFRAY MAT IB FATAL
One Man Hnntla on Another' Land
Canse A gray.
SIOI'X'CITT. la., Oct. 7.-(Speclal Tel.
granite-William Campbell and Victor An
derson got Into an altercation this morn-
lng when Campbell found Anderson shoot
ing on Ma land. Anderson waa shot twice,
jAnc In the shoulder and one In the ab
yJomen,.and lies- In A critical condition at
the Samaritan hospital. Campbell says the
o abdominal- wound ta serf-Inflicted,' Anderson
breaking his shotgun over Campbell's about
: der and shooting himself accidentally.'
It's a Good
to leave off
and take, on
tomorrow, and an article In the Bulletin on
butter, says, "Butter as ordinarily used la
unquestionably en of tha filthiest thing
that can come upon the table.". This
statement and dlatm la - backvd up by a
It is claimed In the article that millions
of germs are tn every pint of milk' and that
these germ stay largely wtth the butter
fat. When tha milk is sktramed. the bulk
of the germs are t h th cream and when
the cream Is made into butter the bulk
of th germ again go Into the butter. The
unskimmed milk and the buttermilk have
but few of the germs. The article claim
that the only way to make good butter is
to pasteurise or sterilise the milk, then
sterilise the cream and make the butter In
a vessel where there will be little oppor
tunity of the air to get to It. Finally It
must be kept In a cool plaoq and eaten up
Inside of a couple of days, as butter kept
longer than that Is not fit. to eat.
It I further claimed that much butter la
not a good thing for most people for the
reason that. H .destroy' the'' ackla of the
stomach that are necessary to digestion.
In short, butter I condemned and placed
under suspicion generally. It Is pictured
ae swarming with germs and bacteria of
all kinds and descriptions and all the germ
that are contained in milk are concentrated
la the butter that ta made from the cream.
It I claimed that there are about two bil
lion to eight billion germs in a pint of
milk, and it takes twenty pints of milk to
furnish enough cream to, make a pound of
butter. Hence, when a "pound of butter la
made. It contains billions upon billion of
germ a&d bacteria. .....
the belligerent attitude of th Japaneae do
not represent the true feeling of the nation.
The signatories of th memorial aay they
desire to record thelf appreciation of the
universal courtesy and helpfulness of the
people and the government of Japan. The
memorial waa unanimously signed by ml.
lonarle of all sect,
Th Tcaaa Wralti
Cure all Kidney, Bladder and Rheumatle
troubles; sold by Sherman A'McConnell
Drug to. ana uwi Drug- Co.. or t,w
nionms treatment oy mail, tor U. Dr. E.
W. Hall. 2828 Olive St. St. Louis. Ma.
Bad for testimonial.
ROWLAND ACQUITTED OF CRIME
Coat lo per box you save (1.W doctor'
bill. Red Cross -- Cough Drops.
Writing a want ad for. The-Be Is only
a moment' work, and locur but a trifling
expense, and, doe th work every time.
If you mail a waat ad ta The Be at mid
night, enclosing price in stamps or cola,
it will b printed the next afternoon and
probably answered the same evening. It
you would try this want filling method
one you would probablv find frequent us
for K afterwardsv Th.at'i . the rase wtth
others- Th Bee want" ads never dlsa)
poloi.. They always mi your want
Ho an Wife Dcelnred Not to
Killed Her Former
KALJilOH. n. c, Oct. 7. Th Jury in
the Rowland murder trial this morning
returned a verdict of acquittal. Dr. and
Mrs. David Rowland were charged with
poisoning the woman' former husband.
Charles R. Strange.
HEN A MAN
Jj"is out with a
hammer his liver is
doing the knocking.
Per land )i gjam
, . ; BoTor RreaUasl
at the Springs.
M V -i 3 j
t n Ion PaelMe and Rio Grande Mr.
vryors AreArlv In North
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 7. The Ore-
g-onlan today says that three surveying
parties of the Harrlman system havo re
cently been rushed Into southeastern Ore-
Hon. The paper says inn surveying par
ties from both the Union Pacific and Den-
tier A Rio Grande linea are being poured
Into northwestern Colorado, locating routes
parallel to that of the Moffat roaJ, which
Is building through tiiat country into east
The Oregonlan deduces from that that the
Harrlman eysteia and the Gould road
purposes to put up a stubborn fight against
the Moffat road in" northwestern Colorado
snd by appropriating all available routes
that the Harrlman system Is endeavoring
to keep competitive roads out of south
The Mount Hood railway, now construct
ing an electric line between Portland and
Mount Hood Is, so the paper recently de
clared, the western terminus of a new
transconllental line, to be composed of the
Salt Lake, Moffat and Rock Island sys
RIOTING RESUMED IN ODESSA
Jew the Principal Object of Attack
and Many Are Brntnlly
ODESSA, Oct. 7. Despite the precaution
ary measures taken by Governor General
Novltskl, tho unionists today, after the
funeral of M. Dalflnskl, assistant chief of
the secret police, who was killed In an at
tempt to break up an anarchist meeting
several days ago. renewed their anti
Semitic outrages. Several Jewish tea rooms
were ransacked and numerou Jews were
brutally beaten, It being necessary to send
eighteen to hospitals. The police dispersed
the mob, but made no arrests. Extreme
nervousness Is felt by the Jews and the
streets have been practically deserted by
As an Indication of the methods em
ployed by the mob to catch unwary Jews,
the correspondent of the Associated Press,
while on his way to file this dispatch, was
stopped in a dark street by six unionist's,
each wearing a different uniform. Subse
quently the correspondent was permitted to
proceed, one of the men remarking: "We
are not anarchists and only beat Jews and
ENVELOPES BELOW GRADE
Money Dne Hartford Manafnrtnrlnur
Company Held Up by Postal i
WASHINGTON", Oct. 7. Postmaster Gen
eral Meyer has suspended the payment of
moneys duo from his department to the
Hartford Manufacturing company of Hart
ford, Conn., and has submitted the matter
to the attorney general for such further
action as may be deemed proper. The
Hartford Manufacturing company up to
July, last, supplied the stamped envelopes
and newspaper wrappers sold at postofnees.
Chemical analyses of wrappers have dis
closed the fact tl-at the composition of
the envelope paper has been below the re
quirements of the contract, and, according
to the computations of the experts of the
Postofflce department, the company has in
the last four years wrongfully benefited to
the extent of about $425,000..
For the Fall and Winter of 1907-8
are fresh from the press and
ready to mail to our out-
The book for Men contains many . handsome
illustrations of Fall and Winter Suits and numerous
samples of the goods from which the Suits are made.
The book for Women is profusely illustrated
with beautiful pictures depicting the latest styles.
These illustrations were made from photographs of
the garments offered for sale.
With these books in hand you can buy Clothing
and Furnishings as easily and cheaply as you could
if you were in our Big Store. When you write state
which book you want. THEY ARE FREE.
BIG SMELTER TO CLOSE DOWN
Master In Chancery Holds Fame
from Its Stacks Damage
BUTTE, Mont., Oct. 7 Oliver Crane, mas
ter tn chancery, who heard the testimony
In the famous smoke case, wherein tt Is
sought to close the Washoe smelter of the
Amalgamated Copper company, yesterday
announced a draft of his findings of fact
to counnel and set October 2S as the date
on which "he will near objections to thorn
and make final settlement.
In all except one of the Issues the find
ings favor the defendant companies. The
master finds' that the complainants, land
the running of all the mines of Butte, wltti
the exception of several ' Clark properties.
CIIDDnDT COD klAUAl DDnr!DIII
wui i win i uii unink r uuunrtiVl
Passage of Government BUI Throagh
German Reichstag" Praotlcally
WEI8BADEN, Oct. 7.-The annual confer,
ence of the national liberals today adopted
Count Orlola's resolution committing th
party to the support of th proposals to
strengthen and develop the navy, especially
bp the building of new vessel equal la
else and efficiency to those of other pow.
ers and reducing the age limit of battle.
ships. The latter proposal refer to th
owners in the Deer Lodge valley, have been j general demand that battleships be re.
damaged by arsenic emanating from the 'placed when they have been twenty instead
stack of the company's smelter and that
such damage will continue so long as the
plant is operated.
Judge Hunt will be asked to grant ah In.
junction closing down the Washoe works.
Upon the operation of the plant depends . tag.
of twenty-ove years afloat.
The centrists and radicals belna nrtoti.
cally committed to support th govern,
ment's naval program Its passage Is ex.
pected at the. next session of the. Reichs.
Is your comb telling a story, tho story
pleasant story, is
story ve tell is
plesnt tho story of Ayer's Hsir
, .1 ' , ,j a l Vigor. Promptly stops falling hair, des-
ToZ Z AHalvi troy, d.ndruff, keep, the .cslp healthy
th oi he unit. Ha bnouu whal h beat.
C is your como tening sic
omb KJutc srijw
Does not color the hsir.
owolf, V .r
r ..... - s MPmmSni-)r
w ii lit 1 1 iii ii.- a
IS an excellent
model for well
Its closely stitched
front subdues ab
neace and rounds
the f i k u re into
graceful llnea. Made
of white imported
c o u til. Trimmed
across top. with' laca
and ribbon. 'Hose
supporters at front
Size 19 to 3.
IS ' a corset
figures. . Has;
and long hip..
Made of whits)
and drab cou
til. Hose up-
port era . oa
fro Bt and
s 1 d-es. Trim
med across too
with lace a&e)
Sizes 18 to 30,
' Iff ILL fit
Long ab6ve the
walat which It de
fines yery distinctly,
showing a perfectly
straight line down
the front of tho
figure. Made 'of
white and drab cou
tll. Trimmed with,
lace and ribbon.
front and side.
Sizes 18 to 30.
FOR well devel
Is a reverse gore
model. The gore
lines run back
wards, a construc
tion which restrains
below the back. Me
,diuni blgh bust,
long hips and extra
long back. Made of
an excellent quality
of white eoutil.
elaborately trimmed with
lace and ribbon. Hose sup
porters front and sides.
Sizes 18 to 80.
1" . J
IS a boon for large women the ideal garmaril tor over,
developed figures requiring special reMnant. It not only
Kstrsia lb tendency to ever-So kmc, but it aoukk
jh over-developed proportion into Ihos pleasing, graceful
outline, hitherto thought to be attainabl only by slighter
figuie. Th particular feature of this mode! is lb apron
vet the abdomui and hips, boned in tuck s laaaaer at to
giv the wearer ebaoLn freedom of
Reduio Style) 75 O for tall weU-JtvtlotcJ
figurtt. Made of durable eoutil ia whit r drab. Hum
uppotten fiont and lidt. Sixes22lo36. Price), 8)3,
Red u so Style 760 far tbort wil-aicW
figum. Made of whit snd dub eoutil. Hoi supporter
trout and ud. Sues 24 to 36. 1 Price),.. $3.
ON SALE EVERYWHERE
WON GARTEN BROS, MTra.
IS an ejcellenf
the garment fit at
all points, accent
atlng the slender
ness of the waits)
line. Bust moder
ately high, hip
rather long. Mad
of an imported
eoutil in white on-
ly. Trimmed wlt
lace and ribbon
front and sides. '
8Ues 18 to SO,
pleasingly free '
from the bulk
to p r loua
models of tal
high bust . andi
deep hip ending in an
unbound apron extension.
Made of white and drat
eoutil. Hose supporters
front and sides. Trimmed
with lace and ribbon. , '
Slses It to 80.
' PrSVa 1 Sfl
on W W V V V
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