Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 28, 1908, Image 2

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Mexican Tlanter Sayi Harreiter Com
bine Would Boom Hit Country.
Retura to Omaha KathaaiMlte Over
Proagteet of Big Implement Hoim
Locating a Brunch la.
After spending seversl, days at Amu,
la . and ai the guest of lha John Deer
I1ow cbmpnny at Molina. 111., Zepherlno
L'nmlnguei. the Mexican planter, who con
tributed much to the Interest of the Ns
tlonul Corn exposition, returned to Omaha
Sunday. and goes from here to Lincoln
to Visit with Governor Hbeldon and the Ne
braska tr-hool of agriculture. ' " '
Aa a h-stllt of hla visit ' to Mollne Senor
iJnmlngdes believe the John Deere people
will open a Urge Implement house In
Mexico, where the German manufacturer
control the Implement business, and with
tools which he believe to be much In
ferior tn' those made In the United State
charge prices which make It almost Im
possible for the ordinary Mexican farmer
to buy the more modern Implement and
as a result they cling to the old Mexican
plcw, with which the ground can only be
America Uoods Superior.
"I want to see Americans In business In
Mexico,'" tald Senor Domingurs. "I am
firm believer In the Monroe doctrine of
'America for Americans, and would like
to see the so-called "Harvester trust' got
Jiexico by the throat We teed the Inter
national Harvester company or some othoi
American trust handling American made
goods In my country, and 'however much
peiple of the I'nlted States may believe
the Harvester trust keeps up prices. It Is
certain It would be a boon to Mexico. One
tiling about the so-ctlled trust. It does
supply first-clans Implements and at what
si cms to us very reasonable prlcea.
"Another Advantage which the trust
would be- to Mexico would be in showing
the people of that country how to uae
t;- Implements after they Bold them. At
piesem i oo not know of a dealer who
nas K demonstrator or expert machinist I
to go out Into the flolrts bi.i1 show .,.t
inuiana now to run a binder or a steam
plow. Even some of the most common
Implements are not used In Mexico, be-
cautio tho Indiana do not- know how to I
use them and the Implement dealer do
not show any Inclination to show them.
As a result we have our old plow to full
back ontp.
Deere Especially Wanted.
"I do hope the John "beer people will
break the ice, as It were, and come to I
Mexico. They would have two million
customer In that country.
"When I return i will know omethlng
more about the implement mad In the
United Slates. , I spent two days going
ir rough tho great factory of Deer & Co.
I have seen with my own eyes how thing
are made from the plow shovel to th
harvtstinu machines. It wus a great
lesren to me,
Anomer result of the visit of the Mexl-
. .. . . .
in n pianier 10 me united States, besides
what he saw at the National Corn exoosl-
tlon and In Mollne, III., is that he ha got-
ten Into communication with at least thre I
American companies which' int.nri
large tract of farming and arailna- i.nH.
i t .,.. ri r Z T, tr"ln ,n(U
in auxlco. D. W. Faulkner of Chicago,
l-niianlln - 1 - u I
g a large copmany, aaw Mr,
lumlngiie in Illinois " and exnert. t
r. ........ ,B , cviimany. saw Mr.
Ulead with the plan of the company. J.
T. Mo Xlm of Irvlngton, Ind.. heads com-
I sny T'hkrh will buy at once 1.000 acres of
Mvi,. i,a ., ... . .
" u . "yln weDrM"
"... vjininuuea wm see j. T. potter of
SfcW&rtl. KVh whn h.. K.n - , ,
" " ".,,,,,
MM7 r W ? h lle
- - uwiauia m hub,
with a view of buying, with his associates,
a large tract of farming and grasing land.
" is probable that Senor Domlngue. will
return to Omaha for a few days after vis-
itlng Lincoln, that he mliht hi. I
rispondence all sunt hr .v.. 1
w.. ,!..,! i . I. ' , ' th wv
. i ,,, mexican nome. Yes-
leroay he waa the arnaat nf n..m um
and went to the Miller country home In
an automobile and looked over th. i..
..... . 7. -
-""- r. miner ana other Omahans are
Bearer t'lty Uarglar Roated
HEAVER CITY, Neb.. Deo. 27 -8neelal
An attempt was trade to break Into the
tfumngton atatlon at thla place at 11
" ciocs, laat night. The agent Uvea over
th dpot and was awakened by the noise
rrado by the burglar who Were frvina. i
firce one of th. nrrVj. JT
rne one of the offlc windows. Mr. Irwin,
tre, telephoned to the sheriff, who
i r-anisea a posse and Started for th.
tlon which la I . V,; , a
inn. which Is f.Mly a half-mile from
l-'wn. Ills spur ouch was noticed hv ih.
","e.:t"d.ntdh'eJ:,,!: L'
ii east ana eacaped being captured,
wvuiiBiua-i-aoie sum of money
rn hand at the time, which i supposed to
have b-en known to them. No clue to na. been discovered.
.-i. r- . .
UPAVItd ,-iTv w k D,',"a'
WUR IITY. Neb.. Dee. 7.-(SpecIal.)
On the fit li' kr.-w ...
llnrtcn which extend.' t, rt-i- J"
to St Francis K.n ,r.0m,11O,rlen Neb..
r St. Francis. Kan., a distance of 110
nines, mere are ntany deep cuts and delay
of trains bv their mina. ,n .i.v
.rnin. oy meir rilling up with snow
in tne winter time. But this year a new
cncuily nas been encountered. The Rus- miatir Has grown to Immense Dronor.
year, ana ine rolling weeds, large
aa a bushel basket hav been blown '
- scross
Grsjr Ilslr Is No Longrr A Xrfsit
ii uung ii r ma.
ciuiuxi iiii pood rxorogmow
Bonturs Can St Xvsry Cent of Their
atomy aaok If This mtort
' So Hot a It te Old Xsur
Color f Touts.
Th. bustling, hu.tlln. ins., nr.
starts gray ha r crop, years bef or. th.3
inn. gray nair crops years Deror. tc.y
ai. really "due." Gray hair now-a-dsy.
is not alw.y. a i.n of .... With a great
many people, gray hair is moat unwel -
come. Th woman who worries Is likely
to suffer from prematurely gray hair.
Gray hair i no longer a necessity for
anybody young or old. Dr Nott settled
that.' Hla Q-ban Hair Restorer In a tin
hulr dressing. It drives out hair destroy
ing dandrutf. cures scalp ills and will
transform a shock of gray hair to th.
actual cohr and appearance of youth.
Th. y-ban Hair Restorer ' wen" t coax
hair to grow on head, that ar. bald
through heredity. Ninety per cent of th.
cases of baldness, however, ar. amenable
to treatment and Dr. Nott's succeas in
many, cases considered utterly nopeiess
has been reroarkabU. Marvlou Is per-
haps a better word to us and tb Ileaslg- 1 Mr. Orlscom Is known to be a close par- 1 M. McCarthy Is member of th. repub
Ellls Drug Co., cf Memphis, Tens., wblch I sonal friund of th. president-elect and.0f t.Uy CCmrolttre at present and has
controls th. valuable formula, has so
muc-h faith In It that they stsnd back of
th. Drug Co.. In their of fer
to return ail money paid for th. prepare-
.i,.- ir ik. da not restore aray
hair to It natural color.
On. bottle la alven absolutely free. Ask
about, UiU at tli Myws-PUIon drug lor.
the prairies. When one of the deep cuts
was In their course It was quickly filled
full. Trains have bn stopped frequently
and aa effectually aa though the blockade
wss.tightly packed with snow. When this
occurred the section hands and train men
have cleared' th track with shovels and
forks, long and tedious task... One of
these blockade occurred on Christmas day.
Conductor Enrlght wss Impatient to get
to the end of the run where dinner was
awaiting him, and Instead of waiting for
the section men, he stepped ahead of the
train and touched a match to the. resinous
weeds, which burned like tinder. In three
minutes the train sped on Its way, and
now railroad men are wondering why they
did not think of It before.
Prairie Fir DM Damage,
DICKENS. Neb.. Dec. J7. (Special.) A
destructive pralrlo fire burned over hun
dreds of acrea of good grass range north
east of here Thursday and Friday. The (
origin of the fire la unknown at this time.
but It started about fourteen mile north
east of here and burned twenty-four hours
before It waa under control. . Hundreds of
tons of hay were, burned In the path of
the fir and It la Impossible to estimate
the damage. Th fire burned In a south
easterly direction for about twenty mile,
taking In a atrip several miles wide. 8. K.
Fowler, a large ranchman, lost ninety
tons of hay, and on of th neighbor lost
seventy-five tons. A high northwest wind
was blowing at the time the fire started.
Albert Ambros, Jr., Take Life.
ST. PAUL Neb.. Dec. 27. (Special.) Al
bert Ambros, Jr., a young man who lived
with hi parent In the vicinity of Far
well, committed suicide Christmas day In
the parlor of the house, by shooting him
self In the breast with a gun, death result
ing at once. No motive Is assigned for the
act. This Is the econd tragedy in the
Ambros family within the last two weeks,
the eldest son having been killed In a runa
way accident
Rhalleaberger Maa Visitor.
ALMA, Neb.. Dec. 27. (Special.) Lieu
tenant Governor-elect Fltsgerald of Col
orado, accompanied by hi brother,
prominent attorney and mayor of Marlon,
la., were guests of Governor-elect Shallen-
berger yesterday.
Nebraska New Notes
AT Ui Thn rntHn1ln (thlirph Is ahnilt
completed and will soon be ready for ded
ALMA District court will re-convene
Monday, when the report of the grand Jury
will bo made.
AINSWORTH One ofvthe barber shops
here has changed bands, Fred Becker ouy-
011t Fred Richards.
HASTINGS The annual bannuet of the
Adams Countv Bar association will take
Place next Wednesday evening, Decem
ber 30.
PERU The Phllomathean and Everett
I.lterarv societies are arranging compare
tlve programs to take place at the close of
the first semester. This will take the place
of the annual contest, each aoclety giving
A INS WORTH Bouth of town, at th
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs,
Jackson. Miss Nora K. Jackson waa mar
ried to Robnrt A. Klnkead. Rev. T. vv.
Delong officiated. Alnaworlh is their fu
ture home.
PERU A deal waa consummated the lat
ter part of last week by whiuh Rica Page,
for the last three years proprietor of the
Normal Avenue store, disposes of his busi
ness to J. E. Forsythe. who has Just sold
out his Interest In the Tneat market.
AINSWORTH Married, at the residence
of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. U
Monroe, seventeen miles aoutn or ira J?" uTii MJ" ot i""
Beebe officiating. They will mak Lincoln
their future home.
HASTINGS Charle Wright, a railway
mal1 clerk, was slightly wounded Christmas
afternoon by the accidental discharge of a
gun carried by a companion with whom he
H i . i , K Uu.ilnM TK -i .v,ai 1
i"'"' """" T"." i
I peneiraiea me ngni irra uiu siue. nnim
AINSWORTH George H. Relnert, an old
newspaper man, but who for the last few
veara haa been on a ranch on the Calamus,
Iwenty mile, south, has been in the last
few days engaged by Editor Cotton to take
Lhart. nf tUm mM-hanll-ul nart nf the Star-
--..--...- ";--"'1 ' m.kln
SSSu u GST W fW &
near xuiure.
PERU-Frank Castleman haa bought from
H- p- Carter the acre lot which he recently
V?Z!n, "i."" i Z-l.
tracts from Mr. Snyder. The west tract of
thn three he then sold to M. E. Meek.
These three acre plots are on the portion
of his farm which Mr. Snyder recently cut
up into building lots, and lie just wesi or
I the old Mllatead Dlac. and are certain to
Decome popular i-esiuence iu m mo nn
. . -
H OIUK-M B resuil OI a jnrisiirmn
night brawl on "amoky row" in this city,
Harrv Pearca. a nearo of thla city. Is un
der bond for using a knife on Otto Hend
rlck. a young white man, and Hendrlck Is
can-ylng several cuts in different parts of
his anatomy given him by the colored
i Docketknlfe. Fortunately non oi
them are serious. Several other white men
were In the melee, but escaped the colored
m.,,-. Vnif.
Among the buncn were aev-
eral well known men In base ball circle
HASTINGS Th Adam County Medical
society will be entertained by Dr. W. B.
Kern, retiring supetintendent of the State
Hospital for Insane, next Wednesday even-
'"a- 1 " anair win oe in ine imiiuo ui m
farewell, aa Mr. Kern will leave the lnatl-
ttlon about the last of January, when he
win b. succefded bv Dr. J. W. Baxter of
t&'toto TP cou'mVy" KftS
making permanent plana for the future. He
has been superinienuem ai ingiesiae tor
e,ht J6-
?omplets program on different evenings.
Llon oi fthT" 'K.Hn.." Sigh .1
Ihnllilinii a movement will aoon be started
to aec-ure a bond Issue for an extension to
the present structure. In the four years
h.t th. hiarh .nhnnl haa cuveiinifd its iirM-
ent buldlng the enrollment haa increased W
p cent. Wn?n ,h. building was erected
he school authorities thought It would be
rl' or fifteen or twenty years.
the superintendent' office and ttv
Karrt iVvnm hav. been Dre-emnted 1
I , . L... ...
work and there Is not an unoccupied bench
,he building.
PAZO OINTMENT guaranteed to our. any
eaM of ,tchlnf Wa bleeding or protruding
Piles in to 14 days or money refunded. (0o.
Report that Ambassador to Italy Is
to Leave tho Dlnlematle
ROME, Dec. 27. Th fact that th Amer
lean ambassador, Lloyd C. Orlscom. ha
given up th leaae of Del Drago palace.
where ho ha made hla residence since
coming to Rome, has given rise to various
report with regard to the ambassador's
futuro Intention. Among the, report. to
to th. effect that th. United State. Iv
eminent haa purchased th palace for th.
t th. embassy, another is that Mr
"111 seek n.w quarter, in which
1 to re,,d
Inquiry at th. Foreign office and among
attache, of th. court, however. Indicates
that It Is the ambassador's Intention to re
tire from the diplomatic service, indeed.
It Is stated on good authority that he haa
already forwarded his resignation. In which
he decllnea to take office abroad after the
retirement of President Roosevelt.
It is understood that Mr. Orlscom has
Informed King Victor Emmanuel and the
minister of foreign affairs of his decision.
Both expressed regret, but they agreed
with him that It would certainly b to hi w M Splaying unwarranted activity in po
advantag to return home voluntarily In .,,, ..,.. and th secretary's l.tlar is
i puaio, su mat u. mism "
P" in in political artair oi nis country.
I mere is no aouot mat in queation ot ni
retaining his diplomatic post under thl.,m.y of tnit organisation. Th salary of
I new administration would be of his own
I choice. Both th. king and qaeen, la their
I expressions of regret, have voiced th reel-
ling or, tne people among wnom wr; uns-
cum was a ravorue.
. . I
1 quUimrd tonuiht with regara
hi reported resignation, Mr. Orlscom re
fused to deny the report. He merely said
he had no statement to make on the sub
ject. WASHINGTON. Deo. 27. -Confirmation
of the reported resignation of Ambassador
Orlscom could not be obtained In official
quarter tonight At the White House ft
was stated that nothing hd been received
there concerning the matter and Plate de
partment officials declared no word Indi
cating the ambassador's purpose to resign
had reached the department.
(Continued from First Page.)
adapted to promote the welfare of the
nations concerned.
Mealeo Also lavlted.
"I have thla day addreaaed a similar In
vitation to the republic of Mexico, express
ing my hope that representatives of that
government wilt also be present and par
ticipate In the proposed conference on th
conservation of the natural resource of
North America.
"Tne conclusion of such a conference,
while wholly advisory in character, could
hardly fall to yield Important beneficial
results, both In a better knowledge of the
natural resources of each nation on the
part of the others and In suggestions for
concurrent action for the protection of
mutual Interests related to conservation.
'As my representative to convey to you
this letter and Invitation? and at your de
sire to consult with you concerning the pro
posed conference, I have selected an offi
cer of this government, chief of the United
State forest service, and chief of th con
servation commission, whom I commend
to your kind office. Sincerely yours.
Two Companies Seat to Scene
Battle Bttrreta Strikers ana
Deputy Marshals.
STEARNS. Ky., Deo. 27. Two com
panles of state militia are on their way to
Stearns tonight sent by Governor Wlllson
on account of the unrest following the bat
tle of yesterday In which a deputy United
States marshal, ai.J a striking miner were
The strikers have threatened to destroy
the big plants of the Stearns Coal and
Lumber company, and the community Is
One company of th state guards left
Somerset and another left Lexington at
10JO. The Somerset company la In command
of Captain Henry Waddell, who is also
deputy United States marshal. Some of the
soldiers will be stationed In the bank,
which it was feared might be made the ob
Ject of attack. Deputy Marshal Ryan, miss-
Ing since the fight with the miner, has
not been found, and It I feared he was
LEXINGTON. Ky., Dec. 27. Excitement
In Intense today at Stearns, Whitley
county, where two pitched battles occurred
yesterday between deputy United States
marshals and miners, connected with the
strike there- The posse, which waa. ex-
Pcted to go Into th mountains last night to
search for the missing and wounded did
not go. but will likely go during the day.
Officer Ryan, who became separated from
hi companion during the fight yesterday,
I still wandering In the mountains, if not
already captured and shot to death by the
Infuriated strikers. Berry Simpson, who
nwnirf Ih. Vntot In hl,h fth eivk .m.i..4
' - . v.
waa learned
today, eacaped during the battle Into the
mountains and Is being protected there,
Is thought, by his friends. He Is alleged
to have been the leader of the strikers.
It is believed that at least flv men were
burned to death In the hotel, a the miner
Who were In lh hullnlnr wh.n thai ht..
m. bcS.n, wer.ery Z in
ting out. A search of the debria will be
roade today. Both sides are resting on their
arms today, but further trouble Is expected
when th posse goes Into the mining sec
tion to search for the men connected with
the battle.
The men killed yesterday were Officer
Mulllns and Miner Richard Ross. Ten
miners are oeuevea 10 nave Den wounuea
" " "mum.
Officials of Bareaa la Washington
Notified ot Trouble at
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7.-Four Indian
were killed and one Injured at the reser
vation located at Aneth, Utah, according to
advices received by the bureau of Indian
affairs today from Superintendent Shelton
of the Shin rock Indian agency located In
the northwestern portion of New Mexico.
Accompanied by a physician, Superintendent
SheUon ha, left for th. scene of th. trouble
th nitur. of which 1 as yet unknown to
officials of the Indian affair bureau.
DENVER, Dec. JT.-The Aneth, Utah
Ina,an .e.j,, wherei according to a
Washington dl.p.tch. four Indian, wer.
killed and one Injured, la located In U.ah
aUBt nortn of the Navajoe Indian reseryi-
J. . . Thffl ,
lon nl near tb Colorado line. I no plate
! remot from telegraph center! and at th
loc Unlud Bute, army headquart.,a, this
lf . , . t. t Kathlnm h.. h,n
city, it Is reported that nothing haa been
heard there of th. killing.
DURANGO, Colo., Dec. 27. On Christmas
eve battl. between" members of two fami
lies of Navajo Indians occurred at the
lamp located at the m.uth of McElnio
canon, near Aneth, Utah, and thirty-five
miles southwest of Cortes, Colo., according
to a dispatch from the latter place received
lat. tonight Two squaws, an Indian buck
n Indian boy were killed and another
jncian duck was sL-riuusiy lujurra. u
trouble was purely domestic ana no while
r ere concernea in tne anray.
Federal Official at Boston Advised to
Abandon Political Activity
or Iteslarn.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 27. Secretary Cor-
telyou said today that he had asked Mr.
' T " - ' -
" r" " -
chairmanship of the republican city com-
"eThe secretary explained that ther.
"J ZZwZta "ill. ' M .. It was.
he added, simply sn ins'anc. of two much
politics, and h. had simply taken th. .am
course that he ha in :nllar esse from
time to time.
BOSTON. Dec. 27. Jeremiah J. McCarthy,
aurveyor of th. port of Boaton, today re
ceived a letter from Secretary of the Treas
ury Corteiyou notifying him that he must
sever hla connection with the republican
city commlt'e of Boston or resign th ur-
vtyorKhil- It 1 understood her that rep-
Utlons hsv been made to the Treas
ury dtrattment .bat Surveyor McCarthy
i uktn M B warning that such activity must
i u.el ulkrj cf as a candidate for tbs presl-
tb( ,urey,,r- o' tho port of Boston Is tS.OM
s vtiri
i tiigger, iat, -., . . .
venuung i " -
Fonr Hundred Omahans, in Meeting,
Condemn Austrian Federal Policies.
Election Laws ot Bohemia Severely
Criticised aa Brlntt I'ajaat
Aid Glvlna faermaas Vnfalr
Protesting against th resecratlon of the
American flag and the Invoking ot mar
tial law by the Austrian government by
which great Injustice is done the native
Inhabitant who are far In the majority In
the home country, Bohemians residing in
Omaha met n the Ted Jed Bokol hall Hun-
day afternoon and passed strong resolu
tion expressing their outraged feelings
and sympathies.
Over 4(10 attended the meeting and ad
dresses were made by a number prior to
the passage of the resolution. Afterwards
collection waa taken and (ISO raised,
which will be forwarded to Bohemia to
help alleviate the suffering there.
Th. resolutions adopted by the "Ameri
can cltiiens of Bohemian birth or descent.
painfully embittered by the oppression.
Jersecution and Injustice perpetrated upon
th. Bohemian people" of the country ot
their birth, are a follows:
1. We denounce th. action of the Aus
trian government, which without any other
reason, but because of street disturbances
instigated and caused by the German stu
dents, who persisted by their parades or
"bumls" to provoke th. Bohemian public,
constituting nine-tenths of the Inhabitants
of the city of Prague, ha put the lives
and property of all the Inhabitants In
Jeopardy In putting them at tho mercy of
the military by martial law.
I. We denounce th. injustice of a govern
ment, which uses even such extraordinary
methods in Bohemian towns, while in towns
of mixed, where the Boh 'm ans
sr. In th. minority, It allows without
hindrance their persecution and leaves un
punished every disturbance and trespass
committed against Bohemian people, doing
nothing whatsoever for their protection, as
hav. taken place at Olomouc, Brno, Duch-
cov, Most and numerous other places.
S. W. denounc. th. Injustice of the gov
ernment for withholding to the Bohemian
people the opportunities for higher educa
tion, refusing to establish Bohemian uni
versities where needed, while the German
population haa more than enough of them.
4. Wo denounce the injustice of the gov
ernment for withholding the opportunity of
common education to the children of Bo
hemian .parents, so that sixty private
schools and fifty kindergartens must be
maintained In Bohemia by private sub
scription and the children ot the 300, CO)
Bohemian- Inhabitants of Vienna are denied
the establishment of a single Bohemian
public school.
6. We denounce the Injustice of the Aus
trian government for curtailing the rights
of th. Bohemian language and peoplo In
every possible way and . for attempts to
cause a division ot the country.
6. We denounc. the injustice of the elec
tion law for th. election of the Bohemian
Diet, In which th. minority German In
habitants, with the aid of the lords, have
a large majority over the majority Bo
hemian population.
7. We denounce th. unjust election law
by which 38 per cent of the German pop
ulation in Austria. ha 46 per cent rep
resentation In th "Austrian Parliament
8. W. denounce as American citizens
the Insult dona to th. American flag In
Prague on December 2, when the police
In Ovocna street, near Vaclavske .(.unre,
tore up the American flag, treaded it Into
the mud and broke up the pole, and we
respectfully request our representative
In congress, Hon. G. M. Hitchcock, lr In
quire of our Department of State at
ashlngton If satisfaction was Given tor
this great Insult to our flag and our
country by the officers of the Austrian
9. . assure our brothers In the old
country of our sincere and heartfelt sym
pathy with them In their persecution and
suffering and encourage them to con
tinue to defend their rights and the
rights of their nation In the conviction
that their Just cause must In time obtain
the sympathies of all progressive people
and all enlightened nations of the whole
world and that they must be victorious
in the end, as w. believe that the truth,
right and juatlce muat prevail. We as
sure them that we shall In the future,
as we did thus far, closely observe with
undiminished Interest the uneven strug
gle In which they must be engaged, and
our sympathies will be always with thein
in the time of persecution and Injus
tice and we shall always rejoice at every
stag, of their success.
K. W. Bartos presided and delivered
the principal address at th. meeting, ad
dressee also being delivered by Dr. Jo
seph Perclval, Rudolf Ftvlnger, Otokar
Charvat Charles Sadllek and Vaclav
Fuks. Th. Rudolf Ftvlnger orchestra
furnished music, Miss Maria Meek played
a piano solo and recitations were given
by Mrs. Kalal and Stanley Sarpan.
Plan for Evacuation of Island
Formally Approved by Gov.
ernor Magooa.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 27. Plans for the
evacuation of Cuba, the ending of the
provisional government and other details
coincident with President Oimex's In
auguration January 22, arrangements for
which were agreed upon about, three
weeks ago at a conference between Presi
dent Roosevelt, Secretary Wright and
Governor Magoon and mads public at
th. time, were officially set forth In a
cablegram received at the War depart
ment from Governor Magoon.
The plans were approved by General
Clarence R. Edwards ot the bureau of
Insular affairs. The only new feature
In th. arrangement was disclosed when
the War department caned Governor
Magoon authority to call the new Cuban
Congress together for organization at any
time prior to January 28. It Is stated
that th. Congress probably will b. as
sembled soon after New Year's day. Th.
Congress, after receiving th. electoral
college, th. credentials of senators and
representative provided for by th
Cuban constitution, will take a recess
until January li.
Larger Part of Cargoes froas Fort
William and Port Arthur Co.
Through United States Ports.
MONTREAL, Deo. ZI. Returns prepared
by Frank E. Ulbbs, government grain In
spector at Fort William, show that the total
grain shipments from Fort Wlljlaro and
port Arthur between September 11 and De
cember M were 43.,&M buahels, ss sgainst
20.ttl.000 bushels for the corresponding
period of last yesr. Of this smount M.2M.
SM bushels found its way through Canadian
porta for transhipment and export, and 27,
H8.74 buabels were shipped direct to Amer
ican poru. Buffalo getting the bulk,
amounting to nearly 1L.Ouo.Oo8 bushels. The
showing is admitted her to be something
of a disappointment tor th tit. Lawrence
route, though It Is claimed that the Cana
dian rail and water routes will even things
up by bringing their share of the American
wheat to this port In the spring, as waa the
case last year.
Brother of !( fteoriro B. Lining
rasars Rnildenly Away While
VlaltlnK Danahter.
J. B. Linlnger of Wymore died suddenly
rarly Sunday morning, his death occurring
while he and his wife were visiting at
the home of his daughter. Mrs. la. la. B.
Stewart, W12 Lincoln boulrvanl, In this
city. Mr. Linlnger waa not well when he
ram to Omaha to spend the holidays, but
lis friends did not think his condition wai
Mr. Linlnger was a brother of the late
George W. Linlnger and came to Nebraska
pbout thlrty-elcht year ago from Peru,
III. He had lived at both Ashland and
Wymore, engaging In the mercantile busl
ners at the former place nnd later retiring
pnd owning considerable real estate at
Wymore. A member of the Maaonlo ordjr,
Mr. Linlnger before his death was one ot
the oldest Masons in the state. He Joined
the order forty years ago.
Besides the widow, three children survive
him. They are Karl Linlnger and Mr
L. Ia E. Stewart of Omaha and Mrs. F.
A. Arand of Marysvllle, Kan.
The funeral will be held Tuesday after
r.oon at 2 o'clock at the family residence
at Wymore.
Sera-rant Waa Member of Police Foreo
When Court Heine Was
Following the eppearanc. of the artlclo
on the Douglas county court house, pub
lished in The Sunday Bee, It developed that
8ergeant A. T. SlgwBrt of th. polio, force
Is the only man new In the servlr. who
was a member of th. department In 1882,
when th. court house was dedicated. He
was at that time a patrolman and marched
in the parade Incident to the laying of the
cornerstone of the then great building,
which Is now about to be replaced by a
million-dollar structure of a more com
modious and modern type.
Sergeant Blgwart joined the police fores
In September, 1RS2, and the court hous.
cornerstone laying occurred during th.
month following. Since that time Sergeant
Blgwart has served almost continuously In
the police department, and was acting
chief for somewhat more than a year dur
ing th. '90s. His home is at 1254 Park
Wilde avenue.
Missouri Agricultural College An.
Bounces Discovery of Effective
ST. LOUIS, Dec. 27.-A special to the
Republic from Columbia, Mo., says that
as a result of perfecting a serum that is
an antltoxlne against hog cholera, the
Missouri Agricultural college guarantees
the state legislature that with an appro
priation of $46,000 a year It will save the
farmers of Missouri from 11,000,000 to
IS. 000,000 annually.
Th. agricultural college announces un
equivocally that It now Is prepared to
vanquish hog cholera.
Th. serum Is drawn from what Is known
as a hyper-lmmunlxed hog, the fibrin, be
ing removed so as to prevent clotting,
The serum Is treated with small quanti
ties of carbolic acid and when kept In a
cool place can be kept from six to twelve
months. '
Small Sum Taken, bat Package Con.
talnlng; Large Amount Over,
GILLETTE, Wyo.. Dec. 27. (Special
Telegram.) One of th. boldest robberies
known In the west was perpetrated her.
last night at 11:30 when th. postofflc. was
broken Into snd S69 In small chang. was
taken, while a registered package contain
Ing 13, W0 was overlooked. Roger Mills, I
young cowboy, waa arrested on suspicion
and Is In Jail waiting the arrival of th.
United States marshal. Hla trial will be
held here tomorrow.
Entrance waa obtained by a rear window,
while the postmaster was out. Tracks In
the snow corresponded with the boots
Mills had on and he waa caught with
pennies and small change on him. Other
arrests may follow.
Mrs. Philip N. Moore and Mrs. John
D. Sherman to Visit Organisa
tion on Isthmus.
ST. LOUIS. Dec. 27.-Mrs. Philip N. Moor.
of St. Louis, president of -the National Fed
eratlon ot Woman's Clubs, and Mrs. John
Dickinson Sherman ot Chicago will sail
from New Tork January 29 for Panama
for the purpose of visiting the woman's
clubs there and advancing the work.
The visit of the two club women has th.
endorsement of government officials, who
caused tho ch ba to be formed in Panama
more than a year ago. Mra. Moore aald to
day she expected to visit all the nine clubs
In th. canal tone during a two weeks' stay,
St. Joseph Breeder of Harness Horses
Killed by Edward Falrhurst,
an Employe.
ST. J08EPH. Mo., Dec. 27.-Chsr1es Tapp,
aged 49 years, a famous breeder, driver
and trainer of harness race horses, was
shot and killed today at th. King Hill
stock farm, near this city, by Edward
Falrhurst, an employe. Tapp waa at
tempting to eject Falrhurst from the ranch
house, follow'ng the letter's quarrel with
a fellow employe, when Falrhurat drew a
revolver and fired th. fatal shot. Tapp
was well known through the entire coun
Rer. John P. Clyde Say. New Year
Should Be Entered Right.
The advent of a new year and the best
way to take advantage of Ita blessings
and withstand Its sorrows end make the
best of the Ills which are in stcr. for all
tr.en from time io tlm. waa taken aa the
subject of the Sunday morning sermon
of Hev. John P. Clyde, the new pastor of
the Plymouth Congregational church.
"Ther I a seriousness about entering
Into a new year," said th minister, "but
wc should ei ter with a spirit of conquest
and ultimate victory over Its trials, ever
looking to the source of all strength and
wisdom for that guidance which mill en
able us to appropriate all th. privileges,
jty snd triumphs, and withstand all the
rvils and defeat."
Taking for hi text the word of Moses
a fouud in Exodus 83:15. "And he sail
vnto the Lord, If Thy presence go not
wttlt ma, carry hie not up hence." Mr.
Clyde said that thus and thus only ha
n n any guarantee that thtr. is anything
of good In th future, for without Christ
and th Christ lov there Is naught In
life for any man. "In the word of Moses,
we should return to God, for w need HI
presence and strength and guidance to
make each day of the new year a day of
gladness," said the minister.
Faraphraslr, th new yeir to that of
a new country or a nrw business venture
Mr. Clyde said that the best New Tfear i
resolution was that promising to enter tin
new year with the same determination t
llv. an honest, straightforward. Christian
life as that determination to cenquer tin
vicissitude of a new country or to sue
ceed in a new business.
Can Learn Moat Neeeful Thing from
. None Other.
Rev. J. Narver Oortner of MeCabe
Methodist church, preaching on th. text
"A Prayer of Moses, the M.n ot Ood."
Sunday morning, said:
"Man needs a divine teacher. There are
many thing that men can teach ua. There
re many thing that we can learn In
academlea and colleges and universities.
There Is much that can be learned in that
larger school, the school of experience and
life. But there Is much that no man, how
ever learned, can teach is; there Is1 much
that we must 'remain forever Ignorant of
unless taught by the Great Teacher, who
understands the most Intricate problems
and whose competency to Instruct la not
to be compared with the competency of
ny mortal man.
The dealre of Moses was that h and all
Israel might b. taught by God to consider
the brevity of human life. Moses lived for
more than a century. He was 120 years
old when he died In the presence of Je
hovah on the mountain top. But even the
life of Moaes was brief when compared
with the ages of eternity.
Suppose you were to live as long as
Moses lived. When compared with the
countless ages your life would appear like
a tiny atom hi th. realm of llmltles spaee.
or a lea than a drop of water plck.d up
out of an ocean that has no shore and
the fathomless depths of which no sounding
cord has ever reached. Th longest lives,
even th. live of th. antediluvian patri
archs who lived for centuriea, hav. been
brief. The year ar. swiftly paaslng. It
will not be long until somebody els. will
be doing th. work that now engages your
thought and engrosses your attention. A
new generation will have arisen. How Im
portant It la that we should learn to pray
th. prayer of Moses, th. man of God, 'So
teach us to number our days that w. may
apply our hearts unto wisdom.'
"Many people think that wladom and
knowledge are synonymous terms. They
ar. not Many who have th latter are
without the former, and vie. vena. It I
well that the mind should be applied unto
knowledge; It Is better that the heart
should be applied unto wisdom. That man
who Is not wis unto salvation Is not wise
at all. He may have what the world
calls wisdom. He may b. great as
philosopher, great as a scientist, great as
a legislator, or great as a financier. He
may hand down to succeeding generations
name that will live and be honored
while the foundation of the earth remain
ntact. But If he lay up no treasure In
heaven he is guilty of th same criminal
folly that the rich man was guilty of, the
rich man to whom God said, 'Thou fool.
this night shall thy soul be required of
"The old year will soon die. Already we
have begun to loot back and count Its
successes and Its failures. What numerous
mistakes w. hav. made! What blunders
have been ours! What opportunities we
have neglected! What defeats we have
sustained! What sins we have committed!
The past can never be recalled. The book
will soon be closed and sealed. But the
future Is before us. Th new year, preg
nant with possibilities and blossoming with
hope, will soon begin. Let us close the
old year and begin th new yesr with the
prayer of Moses, the man of God, 'So
teach us tq number our days that ws
may apply emr Hearts unto Wisdom. "
Rev, W. E. Todd Tells Again Story of
Birth ( tho Savior.
"Joy to th world, the Lord ha come:
"Unto u a child 1 born, unto u a son
la given." This beautiful passag from
Isaiah waa the text of th. Christmas
sermon preached by Rev. William E. Todl
at the Third Presbyterian church Sunday
morning. A beautiful tervlee of song and
prayer was' rendered Sunday morning and
the special musical program prepared by
the musical director, E. H. Packard, was
well rendered -by the choir.
"The birth of the future ruler of th.
world wa not kept a a clannish affair,
but was heralded broadcast throughout th.
world. The throe wis. men from th. east
were led to th. place of the Savior's birth
that they might carry th. glad tiding to
Egypt, India, and Peraia. The new wa
even known to the people living on the
continent before the coming of Columbus
and when the Spanlah ship landed on the
shore of America th. natives thought th.
white men were saviors of th. world com.
to visit them. Ha came, not only to rule
th. kingdom ot the- Jews, but to rule the
"When all th. nations of th. world com.
to realise this fact w. will then all b.
brothers in fact. It Is being worked out
more and mora each year and some day
th. peace of th. nations will be realised
In pursuance to His wishes and ther will
no longer be need of large standing armies,
The text is'ln Hebrew literature, but Christ
was a gift to th whole humtn race and
one of God's good gift to the world.
"Christ Is a personality, sweet beyond all
accounts, loving, tender, scattering it feel
Ing that we all ar. His tender ones. If Is
lesson to us I to lavs and car for th
young, with our heart and tear and with
a feeling of solicitude and tondernsaa to
protect the defenseless, to pardon ths pent-
tent and to heal ths wounded spirits."
Rev. J. W, Conley, at Flrut Baptist
Church. Speaks on Giving.
"Tb. Supreme Gift" was the subject of
ths sermon of Rv. J. W. Conley at the
First Baptist church Sunday morning. HI
text wa from GalUtiana 11:20. "Who Loved
Me snd Gave Himself for Me."
Dr. Conley said In part:
"What Is the supreme significance of
Christ's coming Into th. world? Th. fund'
amental them, of th. gospel Is giving,
Tet we ar. to exercise car. in giving lest
w. lose th. significance of giving. A gift
amounts to very littl. In value unless there
la something of spirit In it as emanating
from the heart. Principle Is the easential
spirit of giving. Th. great object lesson
of giving is In th. giving of Christ by God
Th. oilghty principle of th. gospel is not
to give time and money, but ourselves.
The sjprem. act of the soul is giving Itself
to God.
"Two words, control and experience, sr.
th actuating motive ot th. spirit of giv
Ing. God gave Himself for man, for man
redemption and salvation. We sometimes
make a mistake In the Idea of the atone
ment. Jesus on Mount Calvsry Is h dl
vine object lesson of God giving Himself
for man's redemption. Th divln giving of
elf run through all etsrnlty snd is con
tinuously the outpouring of God's self for
man's redempton and salvation. Tne
perlenc. of Ood In th. gift of Hlmaelf 1
th. essential plrlt of experience. Ood had
had no experience of sorrow, suffering or
pain. H c"well In supernsl height, know
Ing nothing til sarth' orrow or pains.
"What kind of a God 1 that which looks
with indifference upon your suffering?
But God' great heart went out to you
with supreme sympathy snd this was th
atoning sacrifice. Christ said: 'H that hath
seen hath seen th Father.' What 1
ho use of our saying 'Our Father" If He
does not sympathise with us? Ood hat an
nfinlte reach down Into the as
le has Into the infinite light,
"tm man's side, the Riving of msn's self
to Ud Is the consummation of salvation.
God gave himself for our redemption and
we have given ourselves as the redemption,
and hrnre the redemption and salvation of
man Is accomplished. You cannot give
yourself without coming under the Control
of God. A man la hot the less a business
man because he has given htmsi-lf to Ood.
We separate our business ami social lrves
too much from the church nn. from God.
If w give ourselves to God we will have
sympathy and Interest In Uie things of
God and His church."
Bis; Purse Will Be Hun I p if He
Will Meet Johnson.
SYDNF.T. N. . W.. Iec. 27 Almost
the Sole tonic, of conversation lieri. m.w
Is the Johnson-Hums flKht and thn j .reli
ability of getting jMliin J. Jefferles to
emerge from retirement Hmi fight the,'
new champion lor the laurels tno Call
fornlan once held. Whether it will be
possible to arrangn a battle to take plncn
at Ruchcuttcrs bav between JitliMxnn am i
Jeffries Is not known, but certainly every
enori to ao so win tie mane bv Hueii
Mcintosh, the fight promoter, who an
nounces that he will leave for the 1'nlued
Stales by way of Kngliind. .In unary
and offer a purse of jjO.Omi in un en
deavor to entice JeffrlcB uci-oms the sus
to meet Johnson.
That Mcintosh can afford to offer in
enormous purse for Hnother chainiiinushlp
"K'" Is shown by the fact that the re
ceipts from the Johnson-Hums flmit ait-
KrcKHieu nao.oon. This amount, it la be
lieved here. Is tho areial.-Mt rvrr tnltpn
In for a single prize flsht. Of ilils sum
Hums received $3,000 and Johnnon 7,tiU0,
Including 1:1,50(1 fur liia traveling una
training expenses.
Thus far UIU" Squires. , tlm local
heavyweight, who thine has been van
ished by Hums, Is the only man v ho ban
issued a deft to JohnHon. and tno big
Texan has signified hi willingness to
meet Squires for tlO.Oiin a side. It is
unlikely, in view of thn impression John
son has made here as a fighter, Hint
tiqulres will be able to find a barker.
jonnson is in perrect i-omlltton and
shows no marks of the battle with Uurns.
While his end of the purso for defenilng
the champion was small in loinparNou
with the amount received bv Uurni,
Johnson now la enabled to pick' up a con
siderable sum of money on the vaudeville'
stage. He has been engaged by u Svdncv
muslo hall for a term of five weeks lor
an act conslstlnK of bag punching ami
me ineiiiods cnipioyeti iiy linn in train
ing. For the work hi will receive tl.7u
per week. In February Johnson will sail
ror London, where he expects to fini'1
Sam langford, the American colored
heavyweight, on Derby day, before the
National Hportlng club,
Hums also is in good condition excrpt
for dlscoloratlons about the eyes and a
badly swollen Jaw. At first It
thought that the negro's heavy swing,
had broken the white man's Jaw, but It
now turns out that It wan only badly
bruised. Tlm French-Canadian adheres
to the decision he niado ni-lor to meet
ing Johnson that It would be his last
fight despite the result. He nays he has
made during his fighting career IJ0U,
000 and that, this U enough to Keep htm
from want.
when Mcintosh sails for London next
week he will take with him the movlnK
pictures ot the Johnson-Burns fight.
Racine" nt Havana-
HAVANA. Dec. 27. Racing results at Al-
mendares Park:
Urst race, five furlonss: Carraaua won.
Bonlte second, Fresh third. Time: 1:03.
second race, four and a half furlongs:
Emily Allowance won, Ramble second, Juan
Munroe third. Time: 0:HS.
i ntra race, seven lurionpa: uoaeboro won,
Ben Double second. Halifax third. Tims:
r ourtn race, six turnings: ittcnmona nuke
won. Miss ragen second, Reticent third.
Time: 1:15.
Fifth rsce. sis furlongs; Momentum won.
Rexall second, Btter Hand third. Time:
mxtn rare, six ruriongs; Knnst won.
Moher second. Merrlgo third. Time: 1:17.
Two Sioux Fails Boarders.
8TURGIS, S. D.. Dec. 27. (Speelsl Tele
gram.) State" Attorney - Mllke and WI1-'
Ham Shugart left tonight for Sioux Falls
with two prisoners. Orln Short and Ernest
Wolverton. The former has been sentenced
to eighteen month In th. penitentiary,
and the latter to twenty-two months.
Short waa sent up for criminal assault,
and Wolverton for stealing a horse, sad
dle ani bridle from Charle McPhereon.
You'll Hate
to Throw
the Butt
There's only one way
to get the fullest en
joyment out of a
and that is to smoke
it. A ten cent cigar
with a straight Havana
filler and Sumatra
wrapper. Such a de
lightful smoke that
you'll hate to part
with the butt.
Chas. Donovan Cigar Co.,
Omaha, Meb., Ilou City, Zak
LAlUiHK MZK. 15c.
Meal Tickets fres at Hanson's
Every person who takes a Hisai at Toil
Hanson's basement restaurant may guess
In number who visit there during ths day
Every day th nearest guess win a uai
b ToU Hanson's Leach Room
The most attractive, brightest, alrlsst
and most ax-onorolcsl lunch room lo Oioaus.
Matin Svrr Bay, il! Every Wight, gat
Theresa Rant; "Ths Operator;" Krec
Warren and Ai Blanehard; The Ttmili
Trio; BtllH Hatha. ay's Hliulan ftaymale;
Jupiter liruthers; Carter and liluford;
i'rlces 10c, c. ita.
Roller Skgtlng Thursday Night
Friday and Saturday.
Admission, J0
Skates 20