Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 05, 1911, Image 1

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    Fhe Omaha Daily Bee
Our MagaziM Features
Wit, hnisor, fi-mon atd
pictures the best of entertain
ment. Instruction, amusement
Fair, Cooler
'"ORE I? ). 1011- -TAVKLVE PAUES.
single copy two cexts.
Reproduction of Frontier Day Cele
bration Put on at Iheyeane
for Taft's Benefit.
Executive's Namesake Proves Too
Much for Its Rider.
Telli Wool Growers that Fvesent
Tariff is Too High.
President Lrnvri Ratlins. Wn.,
After TM-MInn'' Mop In thnt !
Town for iM-Mut A Islt In !
Noted fit. I
RAWLINS. Wj - . Or- i -- rr!.Jil ,
fraft spent toonv 1,1 Wyrr.V.- He left ,
Rawlins aftc" ;i len-m n1;!1' -1 p tonight
for Salt Lake City. O v.Iimo he w-.t.
spend tomorrow
At Cheyenne CliaO li .n -.t li: r "Por
tion committee had .-lrrar.-.f-.l a ml'iature
reproduction of the ".-Mn's" made fa
mous by the annual Uv celebra
tion. Mr. Taft. wat--i.: "-, bucking
bronchos, the races hi'"'-, -ovboys dP6
the roping of wild hrr ' i:h great In
terest. He review wvfu! t'e.i.sarnl '
diers from Fett P A i'l..-'- ir.spec'ed
the town from ar. automobile anil spoke
on his tariff vetoes In the opera house to
a good sized crowd
At Laramie, the pres. -lent w as taUer. fu
ll short automobile ride, after which he
made a brief speech, ar l a' Rawlins he
made another she .-v'- from the rear
platform of hi rnr.
Sees nrnr.cli-'R 'Mddrn.
The frontier day show -it Cheyenne
was as near a reproduction of the annual
affair as Irwin could make It. There
were about W cowboy, ro-vplrls. busters,
and less Important persons connected
with it. Mr. Taft watched the perform
ance from the Jurtrcs' stand with United
States Senator Warren and Governor
Carey, and appeared to enioy exceedingly
the riding of bucking and outlaw horses..
The stand held only a few thousand
persons outside, the soldiers from Fort
Russell, nearby, and the element of the
picturesque that the natives say is seen
In the annual affairs was lacking to a
large degree.
Irwin showed himself s good stage
manager, however, by renaming some of
the ponies entered In the bucking con
test. There wn one called "Billy Taft."
another named "Archie Butt." a third
that bucked under the name of "Schedule
X." and another that the residents of
Cheyenne declared was almost unridc
aVble, that Irwin had put down on the
program a "Teddy Roosevelt."
Namesake Throng Hlder.
"Billy Taft" was the first pony to be
addled and Jack Martin, a buster with
real chaps, with the hair on them a
foot long, tried to ride him. Martin
got about twenty f?et beyond the Judges'
stand and then dismounted headfore
most. Next came Archie Butt" ridden by
Frank Carter, former champion buster
of the world. Archie proved docile and
Carter rode him easily up the track and
Into the corral.
"Senator Warren,' llddcn by Hugh
Clark; "Aeroplane, " with Kill Baker on
his back; "Reciprocity," ridden by John
Kickall, were subdued handily and
'Schedule K." gave up almost without
a struggle, whereat those In the presi
dent's party laughed heartily.
Teddy RooBevell, manned by Paul Hen
een, insisted on concerting himself into
a small whirlwind 'hat revolved at an
estimated speed of rot lets than thirty
miles an hour, Hen.-e.i .-tu?k on for a
couple of minutes. Inn then decided to
ascend and chose Teddy t head as a
stepping block.
Is the ladles' half mile race, Pauline
Irwin, a little girl with golden hail tied
with a bright red nbb..n, dressed in a
khaki riding suit,, e.une ur.fiei the wire
first, riding as well a i .:; of the men
did, standing i;p in iht -t..rups '.villi a
whip in one ban) .nil i,?ulns all the
plaudits of the crowd.
Itt the opera house the president de
clared among other thing? that the pres
ent wool tariff is too high and announced
his Intention to revise downward. Chey
enne Is in the center of the sheep country
end the president ai little applause for
that announcement.
Bryan Leaves
On Tour of the State
UNCOLN, Neb., oct. 4 -Wm. J. Bryan
Adll leave Lincoln tomorrow on a speak
ing tour of the stale .vhuti is to last
until October 21. Mr. tiiyun expects, to
deliver three oddiesse- each du. a
large part of his nine will uc spent in
the Third congre.-, ..'.niiei. one of
the two district'- o. the cnutu staies
to elect a eongre'.a:jn this year.
Edgar Situdrm tli, I,-, i.iiliiaion.
EDGAR, N'c-b , Oct. l.tbpecial.i Quite a
bad accident hap ei.ed at the hlch school
yesterday. Se.i, i men, hers ..f ine
cLemioiry class ,u the Uliwator:'
making tome ir; i - one . : tic- siudeios.
Earl Wheeland. . in;i...n- - o:u, tcsu
with potassium ,'lnoiie nnd iipum ii
wanted to produce the eiacUdng explo
sions that occui wlieu small piunt ities of
these substance:- an niul.eil tofceiher in
a mortar, but l,t taj put in loo inu. h
and the explosion w., tnhtfu1, llowira
the mortar into fiument.-, a piece sink
ing him in tee , r f '!, iefi band
tearing it bau.y aiei ;ji,o-h. , .-Tikr.g tn-
little fmger of Hie ru'u ... i.,. la n j lir.ij
It quite badly The t a-h in.iii t he- explo
sion struck him In Uie l,i,r ar.,i a pie. e
Of the mortar, cutting tm- fi-fh and the
eyeball also. Just what ihe damage to
ths eye will be from fumes and smoke
and the out by the piece of mortar ran
not yet be determined, but It is hoped
Uit It will not be very e,,v:.
Modtrera itraainea Flight To.tnj.
HUNTINGTON, ml. Oct. ;-c. F.
Badgers, the coast to coaat aviator. aid
today that he expects to resume hts
(il hi toward Chicago tomorrow.
Rumor that General
Reyes Will Organize
Junta in San Antonio
MF.XICO CITY. O-t 4--1-1 Tali- today
publishes a fce nsaibial tehgrsm from t-an
Antonio. Tex., to the effect thn the fol
lowers of General Reyes and the deposed
president. General Pla. have established
a Junta in that city and await the ar
rival of Reyes. The telegram permits
the inference that a new Insurrection la
to b begun..
The paper rfo publishes a dispatch
from Juarez saying that a revolt v ill be
begun before December General M;tdero,
the president-elect, attache little impor
tance to these report.
General Reyes sailed from Havana for
New Orleajis yesterdav .
. A cablegiam received here Sunday from
Rev es said that he was going to Han
NKW fllU.KA.VS, Oct I .-Colonel l'aui
Mason! a member of the Ameiicau legion,
which led the fighting In the , apture of
Juarez by the forces of General Maiero.
arris ed here several days ago from Sun
Antonio. Tex for the purpose of meet
,iik General Reyes. .Mason said be ha.l
been loid General Reyes would establish
htrsriepinrtfTs of a new Mexican political
movement in Sun Antonio. "And," be
said. "1 wanted to offer him the seivlces
of a few bundled well trained men In
enso there was likelihood of another
scrap "
Miss Susan Holdrege
and Dr, Hollister Wed
Tne wedding of Miss Pusajl Holdrege.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George W.
Holdrege. to Dr. Robert R. Hollister was
celebrated Wednesday evening at 8:30
o'clock at All Saints' church. Rev.
Thomas J. Mackay officiating.
The bride was becomingly gowned In
white satin rharmeusse made round
length, with bodice elaborately trimmed
win, duchess lace. The long white satin
court train wa? held in place with pearl
ornaments at the shoulders. The veil
was of duchess point and a family heir
loom, having been worn by the bride'a
grandmother. The bride rarrled a shower
of lilies of the valley and orange blos
soms' held the veil In place.
Miss Leeta Holdrege was maid of honor
and the biltksmaids were: Miss Frances
Rogers of St. Paul. Miss Helen Bontecou
of Kansas City. Miss Eleanor Morse of
Kansas City nnd Miss Ruth Wlggelsworth
of Boston. AM of the bride's attendants
were gowned alike, in pale green messa
line draped on one side with white chif
fon, the opposite side being trimmed with
pink chiffon rosebuds. They all carried
arm bouquets of pink roses.
Mr.- Bernard W. Capen was best man
ami the ushers were: Messrs. Hal W,
Yates, William B. Hughes, Ralph R.
Rainev. Edward A. Holyoke, Jr.; Qaorge
11. Watson of Boston and Henry A.
Following the ceremony a small recep
tion was held at the' borne of Mr. and
Mrs. Holdrege for th relatives and
few intimate friends.
Mrs. G W. Holdrege wore black satin
bride, wore mauve tissue, on which was
real lace.
Mrs. T. I,. Kimball, grandmother of the
bride, wore mauve tissue, an which was
a design of velvet flowers of the same
shade. This was made over soft pink
tatln and trimmed with duchess point.
Miss Arabella Kimball wore white satin
with tunic of white gauze elaborately
The out-of-town guests Included four
MMcrs of Mr. Holdrege: Mrs. R. C. Wat
son of Boston, Mis. N. H Stone of Bos
ton. Mrs Cbailes I". Morse and Mr
More of Kansas City, Mrs. Daniel
Kontecou and Mr. Bontecou of Kansas
City, other out-of-town gueets besides
the members of the wedding party were:
Mr. and Mrs. George Watson of Boston,
Mr and Mrs. Edward Holyoke. Mrs.
Cbailes P Rogers of St. Paul. Mrs. AV'lg
Linth of Boston and Mr. and Mrs.
George. E. Povey of Plattsmouth.
After a wedding trip Dr. and Mrs.
Hollister will reside in Dundee.
Governors Confer
Over Rail Brief
ST l.l.TTS. Oct. V -Governor Hjule of
Missouri and Governor Harmon of Ohio,
c bo were Joined tid.iv bv Goxerfior Aid
rich of Nebraska, resumed the prepara
tion of a brief w hich will be filed in the
I'nlted States supreme court In the Min
nesota rate cae and which will outline
the control which they contend the states
have on commerce within their borders.
The form of the brief bail been decided
i" n b fore the governors w ent into session.
i r' it was said that the wo k now to be
dor was the wording cf the Idea the
"overnors desue the supreme court to
I onsider.
The preparation of the brief is the re
sult of the recent conference of gover
nora of different states at Spring Lake,
N. J , at which speeches were made on
Hie rights of Mutes to control intrastate
late... which Ji.dge f-anhorn s deiltiion
SIOUX FALLS. S. D.. Oct. 4-iSpe-rial.
I--John O filler, a boy living at Mont
rose, was perhaps permanently - blinded
ami nariowl .-scaped with bl:. life as the
full ' mat.:'i being lii.tej at an
Inoppo. t one tone The young man wa-t
'Mjrl.lir- uio'nd hi- aiitoinobiv in an
fluit to adjust a :ea!- In ibe tank of the
machine. In order that lie might see
better, a friend stepped up and lighted a
match The escaping gas instantly
caught fire and exploded, young O'Brien
i'tcePii,t. t1(. fill force of the explosion
"si. -n r.i taie. I'i.., : icians have
'urht hopes of si, i n - his evesight
KANSAS CITY. Oct. 4 -Application for
change of venue In the ease of Dr. B
Clarke Hyde, whose second trial on the
r barge of murdering Colonel Thomas H
Swr.r.e p to begin October 11. was filed
with lo'ce Ralph S. In thu
u.m.ns' court here toll v. Change of
venue to Juc.-e K. K Porteifleld's di
vision of the criminal court 1 aaked on
the ground of prejudice. The application
will be heard October I
Italian Fleet Resumes Bombardment
and Demolishes Remaining
Firing is Resumed, but Gunners Are
Dispersed by Shrapnel.
Four Thousand Soldiers Will Be
Sent Ashore in Few Hours.
(.rent fre la Taken to Avoid Pem
nare to Bnllrtlncs and Firing U
Mow and Dellherete rit
Deserted h Inhabitants.
LONDON. Oct. 4 A news dlnch
from Rome gives the following account
if the bombardment of Tripoli: At S
o'clock yesterday afternoon Vice Admiral
l'nrrer lllo signalled to the battleships
Giuseppe Garibaldi and Francesco Ker
ruclo thict the bombardment wa about
to begin. Tbete vessels with the flag
shlrj. Benedetto Erin, steamed up to
within two kilometers (about a mile and
a third) of the town.
At 3.80 o'clock the Garibaldi fired the
first shells, which wer.) directed at the
povernor's ralace and well placed. Im
mediately the palace and the Amelbi
Sultuna forts replied with n number or
shots from ln-centimeter guns. The Turk
ish aim was bad.
I.lshtbonse Destroyed.
The cruiser Vares and the Ferruclo di
rected their fire against the fortifica
tions at the lighthouse on the mole, which
replied with smaller guns. Flags were
flying over all the consulates. The forts
showed Turkish flags.
After the bombardment had progressed
Mr one hour shells from the Varea de
stroyed the lighthouse, which collapsed In
The Italian fire was now becoming
heavier while that of the forts was
growing feeble. Many Turkish guns
were seen to have been dismounted. The
governor's palace was riddled with shot
and severely battered. The central forts
ceased firing at 11 o'clock, but the outer
forts. Hamldleh and Pultanla. kept up
the defense. Their shots were better
The quays were deserted. A number
of fires broke out. The bombardment
ceased at dark.,
Bombardment la Besomed.
The bombardment was resumed this
morning. It waa heavier than that of
yesterday, but the outer forts had been
reduced to ruins and were unable to re
ply. The Turks removed their guns to the
heights beyond the town and reopened
fire from there. They were, however,
dispersed by shrapnel from the street.
The first white flags began to appear.
The Italians are now preparing to land
4.000 men from the ships. The fleet was
unharmed and there were no casualties
in the fleet during the bombardment.
The warships confined their fire so far
as possible to the forts and the palace and
were careful to spare private buildings.
The destruction of the lighthouse was
necessary because It was adjacent to the
fort, which kept up its fire.
Numbers of daring Arabs wstched tbe
spectacle from the minarets that sur
mount the town.
Report of Italian Admiral.
ROME, Oct. 4. It is officially stated to
day that Vice Admiral Faravelll sends a
message to the government stating that
the bombardment of the main batterlea
at Tripoli commenced at 2 o'clock yes
terday and continued until eunset.
The batteries replied to the Italian fire
without effect. The admiral intimates
that the bombardment will be resumed
today In order to completely destroy the
batteries. The greatest care was taken
by the Italian gunners to avoid damag
ing the buildings of the town- Only a
light proportion of the batteries were
The dispatch to the government was
timed ot Tripoli at 7:4S o'clock last night.
The message to the government from
Vicc-Admlial Faravelii waB as follows:
- ON BOA RP Tllli BAT TLE.-II 1!"
BRIN. (Tuesday. 7:45 p ni ) A bom
bardment was commenced at 3.30 o'clock
thin afternoon on the principal batteries
of Tripoli and was continued until sun
set. The batteries responded to the Ital
ian fire, but without effect. The bom
bardment will be continued tomorrow un
til the destruction cf the batteries has
been completed.
"Great care wa tsken during the
bombardment not to damage the city.
Only a lighthouse on one of the batteries
was destroyed."
Rear Admiral Aubrey, tn command of
the Italian fleet at Tripoli, reports that
In bombarding that city he spared all
the consulates, ships, churches, monas
teries and convents, aiming only at the
fortifications. Tim range of the TnrklBh
rannon was so short that the ships were
enabled to approach the city closely and
so take accurate aim.
The bombardment was protracted be
cause of this extreme care to avoid use
less bloodshed and to respect the homes
of noncombatants and the mosques'
None of the Turks' .hots reached the
ships. Admiral Aubrey ordered that the
ships abstain from using gnus of the
largest caliber, as they were unneces
sary. From the battleships the off?rs
could see the effect of their shots and
realized tnat In a few hours all the forts
might be destroyed and their batteries
silenced This, however, would be at the
cost of the lives of all the defenders, a
result which the fleet was trying to
Scarc-lv any of the population remains
in Tripoli.
All rerwirts that the bombardment or
Tripoli are causing great destruction
must be discredited. It is announced here,
until given official confirmation.
MafcaJi brousbt to Taranto.
TAIU.NTO. Italy, Oct. S.-The Italian
aimored cruiser Marco Polo brought here
today the Turkish transport Sabah.
which It had captured. Great excitement
pre ui ed ipirliig inc discnil.jr'.ai'on o.'
the pilsoiiu.-
Theae Include a Turkish general, a
colonel cf the medical corps and many
(Continued on Baoond Pa.)
iy 01 ral
From the Bt. Louis Glohe-Democrst.
In Boisterous Argument Over Qual
ity of Presidential Timber.
Hla Reasoning la Resented It)
Others, Who Derlarei Wood row
Wilson Is the Mrongeet
Available Man.
For the purpose, aa they claim, of tak
ing in Ak-lpar-Bwi, a number of the
democratic Jader"J of the state have gath
ered in Omaha, among them being W. H.
Thompson, the "Little Giant," of Hall
county; Richard L. Metcalfe, political
spokesman for W. J. Bryan; John G.
Maher, booster for Harmon, and Mike
Harrington, a captain of the Woodrow
Wilson forces.
While paiing tribute to the king, they
also have been mixing the dope and
making political medicine. Home of the
mixing occurred in the rotunda of tho
1 ax ton Tuesday night, where there came
might close to being a mlxup that had
not been scheduled. Nobody seems to
know Just how the affair started, but
for fifteen or twenty minutes It furnished
the crowd in the lobby wtih plenty of ex
citement and thrillers.
Metcalfe, Matter and Harrington were
engaged In a three-cornered argument
over the quality of democratic presiden
tial Umber for next year, when Metcalfe
Insisted that former Governor Folk of
Missouri possessed the qualities that
fitted him 101 a good start and equally
as good a finl.-h hi ihe presidential race.
Both Maher and Harrington scoffed tho
idea, the former pronouncing Harmon tint
only man who can carry Nebraska and
the other slatce, while Harrington urged
that Woodrow Wilson has all others
beaten long before the start.
Finally Maher shot one at Metcalfe,
demanding information as to why Bryan
la now golntl up and down eatupal-. ihk
along national lines, when not Ion, uk"
he stated that he would not campuign in
an off year, adding that Bryan Is now
seeking to commit the party to a plan
of hla own, aa he sought to commit Hit)
democratlo party to prohibition at the
Grand island convention luat year.
Metcalfe la Hnffled.
The Maher poeltlon considerably ruf
fled Metcalfe, who immediately informed
the Lincoln man that Biyan tt not
talking national issues, but that he was
"putting a few crimps Into the Harmon
At thia point Harrington drew cards by
dropping Wilson for the time and taking
up the cudgel for Bryan, intimating that
right here in Nebraska, If he could get
before the paople, be could be elected to
the United States aenate.
The Harrington admission caused Met
calfe to smile and addressing himself to
the O'Neill statesman, remuiked: "Right
you are, and ou seem to be waking up
and coming to your senucs, instead of
beating a worthless tom-tom."
Kosuniing the In a voice hold
far out in the corridor, Colonel Maher
fcot back at the increasing Br) an senti
ment by saying:
"Krau is a dead uux in this state sua
could not be elected lo liny utfice."
"Stronger tuan evei, and ou will mil
him so before you net rll of him," vol
unteered Harrington.
"Bet you ll.UO you are off on your
calculations, and J II bet you a like
amount that Harmon can carry the
state." came from Maher, sa the. three
men got close together, swinging their
arnie In a manner that might have meant
disaster for some of th'Mii had not Iriends
stepped in and culled time on the debate.
LONDON, Oct. 4 -Joseph Bell, the
eminent Heottish surgeon, who was the
original of the character of feherlock
Holmes, died today at his home at Milton
Bridge. Midlothian. He was 74 years old
and waa an Instructor of Conan Doyla
at Edinburgh untvaratlty. His hobby was
the study of Duystorlous 0 rimes,
Her Ak-Sar-Ben Ball Gown
Funeral Services of
Rear Admiral Schley
This Afternoon
WASHINGTON. Or-t. 4-FuneraJ serv
ices for Admiral Schley will be held In
Ft. John's church here tomorrow after
noon The Interment will he at the
national cemetery at Arlington
Four companies of marines and two
companies of blue Jackets from Phila
delphia. Annapolis and Washington and
a naval band will form a military esoort
from the Schley home lo the church, and
thence to the grave.
ANNAPOLTP. Md.. Oct. 4 Captain
John H. Gibbons, superintendent of the
naval academy. Issued orders today
for the "no midshipmen to go to
Washington tomorrow to attend the
funeral of Rear Admiral Wlnfleld Fcntt
Attorney General Files Brief with
Supreme Court.
Hill Asks that Coal Companies and
Certain Railroads Be Adludaed
Violators of the Sher
man Art,
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4. -Attorney Gen
eral Wlckersham today by filing a brief
in the supreme court of the I'nlted Mates
began his fight before that tribunal to
have the principal coaJ-carrvIng 1 ail
roads and rnal owning companies In the
anthracite coal regions adjudged to bo
In violation of the Sherman antl-truHt
law. An entirely different attack was
made, on the corporations from that In
PennRj lvanla. where the government Inst
111 nearly every point.
The ueuuencv with which the aiiornev
UMiersI in his brief cited the Standard
oil and Tobacco decisions indicated that
these decisions have revolutionized the
methods of "trust busting" in the De
partment of Justice.
The government argued that the de
fendant railroads, the Philadelphia -Reading.
Lehigh Valley. Delaware.'k
avana . Western, Central Railroad of
New Jersey, Kile & New York, Husqtie
hanna S. Western Railroads; the holding
company and affiliated coal companies
are In tho combination.
Battleship Oregon
Is Ordered to Sea
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 4 -For tho first
time in six years the battleship Oregon
has been ordered mud ready for sea.
orders received at the l'uget Hound nay
yard yesterday diierting that the famous
old fighting craft and the cruiser Bt.
Ixiuis prepare for a cruise by October
121. The Oregon was recently put In corti
I mission n a part of the t'a, If 10 reset vn
Lvpiadrioi. lifter having be. n rebuilt at a
'.cost el more than II.IK'.OU1!
DAVENfoRT, la, Oct. 4 -F.dward
Kills and Waiter Nolan, pleaded guilty
in the I nited 8tates district court hem
today to charges of being Implicated In
the operations of the famous Mabray
gang of swindlers and were fined $.'! 1
each and sentenced to three months In
the Polk county lall at Pes Moines Kills
Is the man said to have engineered the
deal whereby John Cavanaugb of Dav
enport was swindled out of t;rf.Son nt
New Oi leans.
I liiinffeor Returns Jewels.
NEW YORK. Pet. 4 An honest chauf
feur called at the house of Samuel F.
Artier todav and handed h'm a bag con
taining Jewelry' worth 10,7:iO whlih Adler
lost last night in a taxlcab. The Jewelry
belonged to Mrs. Adler. Ths chauffeur
was rewarded.
He Says Congress Failed to Keep
Promise to Revise Sherman Act.
Banker Sngaeste that Congress A p.
point Commission tn Inveett
aate Stains and ?4eda of
Hla Combinations.
DETROIT, Mich.. Oct. 4.-S"peak1ng to
day before the Detroit Board -of Com
merce to the topic, 'It la the function, of
the law to define and punish wrong
doing and not to throttle business,"
George W. Perkins of New York said
that the cople had voted In favor of
amending the Hherman anti-trust law.
The voters, he said, had approved a
plank of the republican national plat
form In lfHJX.
Mr. Perkins said there could be no
mistaking the language used. The re
publican parly hsd expressed Itself In
favor of amending the Hhermen set; It
clearly Indicated that companies having
"power and opportunity to effect mo
nopolies," and also clearlv Indicated
fhe lines along which the law should be
"The democratic party," ho continued,
"at tho same time in the trust plank of
Its plHtform, among other things, de
clared for a policy that would prohibit
tho control by a 'manufacturing or trad
ing corporation engaged In Interstate
commerce of moie than M per cent of
the total amount of anv production con
sumed In the I'nlted Htatce.'
"With these platfoims the respective
parties went before the people of this
country in a vigorous campaign. Each
party attacked the other's platform and
the subject was debated pro and con all
over the land One Is safely within
hounds In saying that the most effective
speaker in the republican cause In that
cHlii';il!n was Govern lr Huuhes. and
;.,iiullv witnin bounds In saving that the
J most effective speech of the campaign
was hla 'Reply to Bryan," delivered at
Youngstown, O., on September S. lltdS. In
that speech Governor Hughes analysed
Ihe platforms of the leapective parties In
j no uncertain language."
j I'roitlr ote tor nirniliiirnt,
I Mr. Perkins quoted extensively fiom Mr.
I Hughes' speech and added;
I "Willi such platforms and after such'
j a campaign the people voted on the la
! sues submitted and, by a plurality of over
l,Anoj voiea returned tlsj- lepubllcaii
'paity to power In both the legislative
! uml executive brandies
j "The only vestign of keeping Tilth
1 w ith the peopli on anv limit iuo!ve. hi
this question and as discussed In the
j campaign Is found In the supreme court's
I recent trust decisions, winitui the Mile
j of reason' In applied, and in connection
Willi this significant fact are the follow
i iug closing sentences from the Voungs
j town speech of Governor Hughes ifor the
j lasl vein a member of Hi, supreme
i com tn
I "Hut In our progres we nio-l eok to
avoid false steps ours must bo the nile
f .. e'-o.l. 1 , il-e.,il. euln.. ...''leil ,;'i.l
steadfast; defeating the conspiracies of
intrluiie and escaping the pitfall: of
'folk, soipreme muni be the sense of
lustlce. with us recoanliatlon of our
mutual dependence.
I li.mllr (ondtlona lOtlat.
"The congress which adopted this do
nothing'' policy, which failed to carry out
these as well as other Instructions re
ceived fioni the people In the last na
tional election was repudiated by the
people al our 1 lections of a yesr ago, an.l
now chaotic c oiclil. ons exist 111 the cor
porate business world, which 'mingle the
innocent and tin' guilty in a common
condemnation.' "
t Inrlnnatl Wants Conventions.
CINCINNATI. Oit. S. Officials of the
Cincinnati Commercial sasoclatlnn in
noun, id today that body would attempt
to bring the national conventions uf both
the demociatic and republican parties
here next ear. '. O. McCiuie, superin
tendent of the association, said,tiO he
been pledged and that more can
be obtained for the construction of a
convention hall to have soauug capacity
of 2s,uw4 parsons.
Royal Monarch Enters the Chief
City of His Entire Kingdom
in State.
Long Pageant Wends Way Through
Principal Thoroughfares.
Streets Are Mass of Humanity Along
the Entire Route.
King's r I it re of Amosetnent Filled
to the Mnrstlns Point hy the
Thnnaanda Who Make
Merry Tims,
Titles of FInnta.
I Psmson's Anthology.
II - Feast of Mondam'.n, ISM.
itlJ-Kenst of Olympia. IsM.
IV raueant of Qnlvera, 1??7.
V Constellations, l.W
VI Tho Alhamhra. 1K8.
VII Gems of Grand and Comic Opera,
VIII Isle of the Fea. W
IX When Knighthood Was In Flower
N-The Festival of Fairyland, POS.
XI Poem Pictures. 1!W.
XII The Story of the Hate. l?o4.
XIII The World of Mystery. Vi
XIV The Nations of the Farth, 1W.
XV Pay We Celebrate and Pongs V
King. iwr.
XVI The Golden West and Psmson 'r
Polytlx, im.
XMI-The World's, 1W.
XVIII The Ship of State and Sam
son's Quaint Quip. 1W0.
XIX The Initiations
XX His Majesty, the King.
Kins; Comes to Town.
The king Is here.
Unrivaled In power. unmatched In
splendor and unequaled In renown by
any former ruler of the house of
Ak-Par-Ren. King Ak Par-Ben XVII. new
monarch of Quivers, entered his capital
In state last night amid the deafening
cheers of the multitudes assembled from
all psrts of his realm to do him honor.
To his loving and zealous subjects his
chariot seemed the center of the uni
verse. In the grand pageant that cel
ebrated his entry the nineteen floats
that preceded the royal equlppage, each
seeming to outshine Its predecessor In
beauty and maamlflcenoe, tired not ths
attention of the expectant thousands, but
served only to increase their tremulous
eagerness for the first peep at the be
nign countenance of their latest aover
elgn. For many daya the knights 0 ffhe
kingdom snd their ladles and children
had been gathering, many coming from
the farthest confine of the country,
even to the land of the Pakotas and
far-away Rocky mountains, and for
many daya the capital city baa been a
Bcene of carnival festivity. The spirit
of thanksgiving for the accession of the
new king pervaded every home In the
land, from the mansion of the million
aire to the cottage of the humblest ar
tisan. All wished to be among those lo
welcome their sovereign, and so all who
could by any possibility leave their work
aday duties for a season gathered in the
klnfg's chief city to hall hiin.
I rnnili Ire Knormoni.
Bsmson. the royal lord high chamber
lain, believes that never before were
seen so many people in the city s streets,
except when William McKinley addressed
the throngs at the Trans-Mlsslsslppl ex
position. So feaiful were the people that they
would not get a place along the street
from which I hey could get a close view
of the monaich that hundreds began to
take their stations In favorable positions
along the main thoroughfares as early
as 6 o'clock, aome not going to dine at all.
but munching lunch from hags they
carried In their bunds. "Seats' on the
court house lawn were all taken early
In the evening.
The seventh hour cf the evening saw
the town so thriuiKeid that 1t became ex
ceedingly difficult for one to raws throuf h
the crowds snd by the eighth hour, when
the forcguard of the royal procession
entered the north gate of the city, It
eeemed that every citizen of the entire
kingdom must be on hand. They packed
tho walks from gutter curb to building
wall, thev covered the entrance portico
roofs, thev looked from every window of
office structures; their carriages and
automobiles filled all the side streets for
a block from the routs of the procession.
Conditions Are Aamplrton.
No sclou of the dynaaty of Ak-6ar-Ben
ever came to his coronation festival un
der more auspicious oondltlons. Nature
gave clear skies and agreeable tempera
ture and nothing arose to mar ths pleas
ure or the people In the advent of their
prince. MMd.idn of lights on arch, parapet
and dome ami hanging in festoons over
the -route of his triumphal march made
the scene almost as light aa day.
"Hurrah! Hurrah!" veiled the throngs
as each float passed, and "Hall the king"
thev shouted as the roval car came Into
slpht, snd "Long live the king" they
(Cntii luued on Second Page.l
Boxes of O'Brien s
Dalzt'U's Ice Cteam Bricks.
Base Ball Tickets.
All are gitu away Iron to
ttobu who iiud thoir usum la
ilia want add.
Read tne a ant ads every day,
your uaujo will appear bum
time, ui L luore tuna once.
No puzzles to iolve nor sub
scription to ut Ju.t read ths
waul ads.
Turn to tba want ad pages
there you will lind nearly every
business bouse la the city re,