Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 17, 1911, NEWS SECTION, Image 9

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Plenipotentiaries of Both Parties to
Meet in Shanghai.
I'rolinhllllr rrrnrnt Kn.prrnr Mill
Ho Itrtalned, with ltruent KlecM-,1
i:irrlrl hr foople . ( onarm
o Control Klnanrre.
PTIAXGIIAI. China, IVc. K-Thc com
liig week will bs perliapj the most notable
In tho history of tho revolution In China.
Tang-SSIiao-YI, llio imperial plenipoten
tiary, appointed fcy 1'remier Yuen-Fhl-Kai
to negotiate terms of peace with
the victorious rnvolutlonarlcs is lo arrive
in ShuriKhal on Sunday.
, On their arrlvnl hern they will have
traveled about MX) miles along the river
Yang-Tpc, which Is pntro'.ed by a score
"f revolutionary cruisers and gunboats.
Tanfi-Shno-Yl will not In fact have seen
nn Imperial soldier or a yellow flair since
hi left Hankow.
Included in Tans-Shao-Yi's pnrtjr are
two leading officials, Yen Shi FS, con
nected with tho board of finances, and
Yant; Sho Chi, former president of the
hoard of communications, who will act
as his counsellors.
He also has with him twenty-two repre
sentative of different provinces of
China, who have been selected by Tro
mlcr Yuan-Shl-Kal to offnet tho revolu
tionary convention, now sitting at Nan
king. Tour representatives of General IS.
Yuen Hen, the revolutionary leader, are
t ravelin? on the fame boat with Tang-Shao-1'1
and hi.s parly.
Wu 'ring-fang, former Chinese minister
at Washington ar.d recently selected as
foreign minister of the republic cabinet,
who Is directing the reception of Tang-Shao-YI,
will eend two representatives to
meet the party at 1U landing at the
The municipality of Shanghai lias of
fered the town hall for the meetings of
the peace conference. This proposal al
ready has been acoepted by Wu-TIng-fang
on tho condition Tang-Shao-Yl ap
proves. The best observers among the Influ
ential Chinese believe there Is a good
chance of a settlement being made
through mutual concessions.
Demand New Dynasty,
The republicans at present are de
termined to demand that the dynasty be
brought to a close and that the Manchus
as a class or clan be merged with the
Chinese, together with their dependen
cies. On this point a compromise eventually
may he reached, namely, that the em
peror be retained as a Chinaman at the
head of a new dynasty. It may be that
lie will be become constitutional mon
arch, with a regent to be elected by the
people, but on. an extremely limited
franchise. '
The national congress, if the proposition
Is accepted, wlll have Its members elected
by, apch province and will control the
lmpial finances as well as the army
and navy. Each province, however, will
be autonomous In regard to its own
affairs and will elect Its own governor.
There Is reason to believe that if the
revolutionaries concede the question of a
republic Yuan-Shl-Kal will accept their
lerms. The chief difficulty appears to be
with the hotheads, students and extrem
ists, who are- demanding . a republlq,
lllllON. 8. ' D.. Dec. 16. 8peelal.)
Mert Knowlton, with a party of friends,
was riding In an automobile near Cuvour,
Wednesday, when the car took fire. Mr.
Knowlton, becoming frightened, and be
fore the car was stopped, sprang from
the back seat, striking the froien ground
with his head and shoulders, receiving In
juries that may prove fatal. Mr. Knowl
ton Is a well known Huron man, and has
been engaged In the barber business here
Tor twenty years or more. Physician
from here went to Cavour to attend him
and he was brought to his home here this
morning. - I
Parliament Member
Says England and
Germany Will Fight
NEW YOKK. Vve. U.-John Norton
(.IrifriiliK. conservative number of I'arlla-
ment for Wednrbury, believes that
within the next six years Knaland mul
rniany wi'l be at war and all of.
Kurope will feel the effect of the con
flict, lie made this prophecy without
Itiallflcation. following l is srrlxul In New
York from the Canadian northwest. In
saying it, he save what lie believed to
be the real I canon fur Canada's rrfusul
to accept reciprocity ut the recent election.
Tho people of Cnniula," Mild Mr.
Griffiths, "realized in their election that
a fnr graver moblem than trade comity
with tli a I'nlted states confronted them
nd that problem was the bringing to
gether cf the KtiKHsh empire in unity to
confront the menace cf a war which
would soon threaten the existence of the
mother nation.
"I believe there Is no doubt," ho con
tinued, "but that within six years maybe
m'lch sooner Knpiand and Germany will
bo at war and all Kurope will be shaken
by the conflict. Yes, and Aaie.ica, too,
fop America could not help feeling keenly
tho existence of so great a conflict as
thut will assuredly be. Why do 1 think
ihis? Hecauae tho whole German nation
is seeking a war with us at every turn
of the road and when a whole nation Is
behind a thing like this there la no stop
ping It. The bankers Hopped at the time
of the recent crisis, but war was very
near End the bankers cannot always
stand la the way of a whole people."
Ueorgre M. Hordock,
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., Dec. 16.-(Spe-
Dial.) George M. Hordock, an old resi
dent of thin city and an employe of the
Burlington railroad, died at his home In
I Ids city yesterday after an Illness lasting
uvcr nearly a year. He was born In Ohio
JUno 17, 1S46, and came to this city In
ll. 91 from Edgar, where he had been In
business and also In the employ of the
Burlington railway. While working for
tbb railroad he lost an arm In a wreck
a ml he w as given a position as a toll
taker on tho bridge across the river at
llils point. Mr. Jlordock was a prominent
'member of the Masonic and Ancient Order
ut United Workmen and held many prom
Inent offices In the grand lodges of this
Hate during the last twelve or fifteen
years. He was a great lodge worker and
was held In high esteem by all of the so
cret order members. Ho Is survived by
1:1s widow and one son, W. li. Mordock,
ft prominent business young man of this
city. The funeral wlil be held Sunday
hionilng and will be private.
Din. Ilasll .. llaydea.
NEBRASKA, CITY, Neb., Dec. lC.-(Spe-lial.)
Mia. Basil 8. Hayden, one of the
pioneer residents of thU city, died ye3
lerday after an illness lasting over a
ieur from Bright' dlseasa at the ago of
Is. tfhe was born In Cumberland, Penn.,
and came to Nebraska in 18M, and has
kince made it her home. She Is survived
by her husband, who is W yean of age
ml came to Nebraska In l!t4, and two
nilhlren, Mrs. Charles Sherwood of
Omaha and Ira Hhupp of Custer county.
rhe funeral was held this afternoon from
(he family residence, and Rev. V. 8,
Lyon, pastor of tho Baptist church, con
ducted the services.
tawood t'hanee lloar.
TKCL'MSEH, Neb., Dec. 16. (Special.)
- Khvood Chance Hoar,' for many year a
hsident ut this community, died at his
home in Tecurnseh at 3 o'clock p. in. on
'j hunsday, December 14. A week before he
had a lively experience with an unman
Bgcuble team. In which he was struck in
Die breast by -the wagon with terrific
force. The cause of death was rupture
t'f the lung and aeptlo affection. Mr.
lioar waa 61 year old. For the laat six
tear Mr. Hoar had lived In Tecurnseh
Ling In business here, and, at the time
jf death, was associated with Judge J.
U. O'Connell In the plumbing and lmple
bient firm of Hoar & O'Connell. He was
t member of the Ancient Order of I nlted
Workmen fi aternltyA He leave a widow
and five children. The funeral will prob
kuly be held Sunday aflwnoon.
J. It. A an Mora.
MeCOOK, Neb.. lec. 1. (Spevlal.) J.
TV Vanllorn, a Burlington brakeman of
I his city, w ho has been lck for many
inuuUis, died this noon. The body will be
Itlpped tsaturday bight to Kansas City,
ilu., tor burial
Boston Man Fatally
Shoots His Son and
Commits Suicide
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 16-6amucl 1
Ayers of Boston shot and probably fatally
wounded his eon at a hotel early today
and then committed suicide.
Avers and his son had been here about
three months. The older man lost his
wife some time ago and remarked yes
terday to a chance acquaintance In a
barber shop that he had nothing now to
live for and wished to die.
Joseph Ayers, the son, was shot tn
the back of the head. The bullet pene
trated his brain, but surgeons said he had
a slight chance of recovery.
The double tragedy occurred at fl::
o'clock this morning. Father and son
occupied adjoining rooms. It is supposed
that the elder man entered his con's
room and after firing a bullet into the
latter's head, hurried back to his own
apartments and committed suicide. A
bullet entered his mouth and almost tore
the top of his head off.
Soon after coming to California, Sam
uel Ayers purchased a ranch at Beau
mont, near Riverside. Apparently the
family was well to do. Pass books showed
considerable deposits in several banks.
BOSTON, Dec. 16. Tho ' only Samuel
Ayres in the Boston directory Is Samuel
L. Ayers, a widely known business man.
Mr. Ayers said he never heard of the
man in Los Angeles.
Iowa Supreme Court Unable to Ajri-ee
Upon Opinion.
Death of William Peterson, with
Failure to Heport Injury to 111
Wife, (' of l)ainii Salt
AanliiBt the !(.
(I'lvm a Staff Correspondent
I'KS MtMNKS, In, lHe. IK. i Special
Telegram ) The Supremo Court of Iowa
postponed for another day Its decision In
tho famous Moon law i ase. for w hich
the peoplo In some of tho cities of the
t'te have b-en walling sex oral month.
The court closed yest -rday anil the juli?es
were in session all day today trying to
clean up all the cases held over, but failed
to report a plnulo derision. II has become
known that tho court Is divided on the
which involves whether i great
many raloons in the Mote should be
closed at once und r :i new law limiting
tho number to one lo each thousand in
illy tirts llniunue Suit.
Tho death of William E. l'etcrson,
which resulted In a layoff for one of the
officers of the police department and a
severe reprimand to the city, health de
partment, was also the cause of - JJ0,(H
danuiKe suit being brought against the
city. The action was rtartcd by William
S. Johnson, administrator of the estate
of Vcterson. l'eterson was in.iuicd one
night about two mouth ago when ho
fell In front of an r.ul onmbile, was struck,
on tho head, ami died the next day in
Mercy hospital. Officers failed to notify
the man's wifo, which caused the layoff
of one and a reprimand for another.
Salary liaise llefused.
The state executive council turned down
a resolution paused by the commission
of animal health, requesting an increase
of J"5 per month in the salaries of lr.
James I. Gibson, state veterinarian, and
Dr. Robert D. Wall, assistant vet
erinarian. The resolution stated that the
Increased duties uf the department head
tinder the rules of the animal health com
mission were sueh that a raise In salary
for tho two uiett is i.eccssary. ,
LUf5K, AVyO., Dec. 16. (Special.) The
victim of the stabbing affray, reported
from a point fifty miles north 'of this
place a few days ago, turned out to be
Charles Black, a camp tender. Instead of
a sheep herder, the particulars of which
are as follow:.
Charles Black, camp tender, and a
sheep herder named Burke were stopping
at the U-Bar-L ranch on Lance creek,
when, without any apparent cause. Burke
stabbed Black in the breast, severing
the large artery to the heart, killing him
almost instantly.
Yost, the foreman, was near on the
other side of the corral, but knew noth
ing of the trouble until Black called his
name, when he immediately ran toward
the call, meeting Black on the way, stag
gering toward him, and who said, "He
has killed me," and sank to the ground,
dying almost Immediately.
Yost rode for assistance and when he
returned Burke was endeavoring to drive
away with a team, but remained around
the ranch twenty-four hours, but for
some reason was not taken Into custody,
and Is still at large.
Black's body was brought to town last
night and is now at the Boyd Bros.'
undertaking rooms. Nothing Is known of
Black's relatives
IOWA CITY, la., lec. 1C (Special.)
In less than forty-eight hourn from tho
time ho was Kken into custody by offi
cials, charged with grand larceny, Jack
McCall, the former Salvation Army lieu
tenant who made off with tho local
camp's funds last week, was this after
noon sent lo the penitentiary at Eort
Madison with a five-year lndcternilnato
sentence hanging over him.
Alleged lUttckmnller A r rented.
IOWA CITY, la., Dec. 1". (Special.)
Charged with complicity In the black
hand effort to eecuro money from John
L. Adams of Solon, Charles Yarborough
was today arrested by Deputy I'nlted
States . Marshal Healy at the Nchrlnor
farm in Newport township. He is
years of age, a farm laborer by occupa
tion and has been sought by officials
who aro working on the case for the last
three weeks.
CHARLES CITY, la., Dec. 16.-H de
veloped today that when Cashier K. O.
Clapper of the Orchard bank of Orchard,
la., started to put cash into the vault
preparatory to closing last evening, a
stranger who had been talking to lilm
struck him over the head twice. When
the cashier recovered the stranger had
escaped, but without taking any money.
A $1,400 reward for the stranger has been
offered. The wounded cashier had to
have several stitches taken to close the
wound In his head.
Boy Accidentally Kills Himself.
SIOUX KALI, N. D.. Dec. 16.-(Spe-clal.)
Henry lvterson the 17-year-old
eon of Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Peterson, liv
ing .on a farm in Spink county, died
from Injuries received when ho acci
dentally shot himself while cleaning an
automatic rifle. The ball entered the
abdomen and lodged In such a manner
that tho physicians could not remove it
without hastening tho unfortunate young
man's death. Ills lingered for many
l ours before death came to his relief.
COLUMBUS, O., Dec. JC To Impress on
Ohio republicans that Theodore Roose
velt will not be a candidate for the presi
dential election of 1912, John D. Fackler,
secretary of the Ohio Progressive league,
today 'completed arrangements for a
speech-making tour of the state by I'nlted
States Senator Moses E. Clapp of Minne
sota, Glfford Plnchot, former I'nlted
States forester; James R. Garfield of
Cleveland and Louis D. Brandels of
Because Plnchot and Garfield are cred
ited with having the entire confidence of
Colonel Roosevelt, progressive leaders
hope their words will eventually allay
any Roosevelt sentiment among Ohio
progressives and will pave the way for
the smooth progress of the La Follette
LONDON, Dee. Ki The houses of Par
liament were prorogued today and w ill re
assemble on February 11. Tho king's
speech was read in the House of Lords
before a small gathering of members of
both houses. It was brief and colorless,
dealing almost solely with a recital of
recent domestic legislation.
Now for the busiest week
in the history of this store
We're splendidly prepared to serve you quickly
and satisfaction!)'. Stocks of Holiday Goods
arc larger and more complete than ever
before at this time of year. Every part of this
store's service has been brought to its highest
efficiency to care for this last great week of
gift buying.
Gifts for Men....
the sort of things men like most the sort
of things they would buy for themselves.
Bath Robes
$3.50 to $35.00
Smoking Jackets
$5.00 to $22.50
Here's the one ideal Christmas
giftpractical, useful. To give one
of our robes or jackets indicates
your good taste.
Boxed Pajamas . . . $1.00 to $8.50
Fur Caps . . .
$2.50 to $25.00
Initial Handkerchiefs . . $1.50 Box
Silk Umbrellas .... $3.50 to $7.50
Laundry Bags . . . $2.00 and $3.00
Silk Hats.
$6.00 to $8.00
AW tlioso new nov
elties in knitted ef
fects as veil as the
plainer ones
$1.00 to $10.00
That for fit and
durability are un
excelled every
wanted style at
$1.50 and up
Gift Hosiery
Tho quality Hose,
boxed or by the
pair us you
50c and up
Holiday Neckwear
For magnitude of assortments
and beauty of patterns Urown-ing-Kiug's
neckwear is far in
advance of any other line in
vestigation proves this
50c to $3.00
Shirts as Gifts
Ho 'always needs shirts, why
not make your Gifts this year
supply his needs
$1.50 to $3.50
Tie, Hose, Hdkfs. Sets
All colors two or three, piece
sets boxed ready for giving
they'ro bound to please.
$1.00 to $2.50
R. 5. Wilcox, Mgr.
15th at Douglas
Gift Leather Goods
Our leather goods section offers
numberlesn solutions to your Gift
Questions Its simply a matter ot
choosing every piece makes a
most acceptable gift 'may we
show you some of these splendid
novelties. j
Store Open Evenings
All This Week
Western Executives Return to St.
Paul After Three Weeks' Tour.
Party la Kurortrd to Land Product
ShotT, Where lt Mrmbrra
Make AddrrMC on llraulli
of h Trlu.
ST. PAUL, Minn., lire. 16. After n ab
nenqe of three weeks, during which It
traveled a dlatance of 3,400 miles and
vlHited twenty-nine cities with an aggre
gate population of 12,000,000 people, the
western governors' special train returned
this morning to Its starting point. Seven
governors were on the special when it
left and nine arrived on the train this
morning, the additional executives being
Governors Odle ot Nevada and Harmon
of Ohio.
The governors, whoe purpose It was
to bring the earn and west Into a closer
social and buslnes relationship and to
exploit the resources othe various states
represented, are enthusiastic over tho re
sulU of the trip.
Members of the party were escorted by
the reception committee, national tuardt
men, a battery of which flied a salute
of seventeen guns, and mounted tMillce
to the northwestern land products whow.
At the show each governor spoke briefly.
Governor Harmon was especially well
At noon the novernors wr Kueit at
luncheon, given by the Association of
Commerce, after which they rested until
evenlns. when tho individual governors
were thn dinner guests ut the homes of
leading pi. Paul citizens.
The (ey to auccens in business is tht
tudlclous and persistent ue or newspaper
dvertlHlnc. '
Kip Lm
$147,000.00 Bankrupt Stock
Consisting of Men's, Women's and Children's Clothing, Shoes and Fur
nishings, Leather Suit Cases, Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry and Furs.
Now on Sale at Prices Less Than the Cost to Manufacture.
Remember S. E. Corner 12th and Far nam Sts. Look for the Large Fair Sign.
i"P""""i 1 i ''''JL'' "'--'i.i. i1" 1 MIhUII l-"-"
- ' l i. f 'i' am vi . i 9 HA1 1 al 11 a I j i
joy is all
year joy
when the
gift is a .
We have Kodaks to fit
most pockets at prices to
lit all purses.
1313 rarnain St.
208 SO. 18th St.
Humphreys Seventy-Seven
lircaks up Grip and
When cooling.
It Is not when the body la hot, hut
when it Is cool I nn, that it is mobt
After exerclBe change your cloth
ing at once don't wait till the damp
things next to your skin give you a
thill or check the circulation
"Seventy-eeven" restores the
checked circulation, starts the Mood
coursing through the veins and
breaks up the Cold.
All dealers sell "Seventy-seven."
25c or mailed.
Humphreys' lion.wo. Medicine, Co..
Cor. William ami Ann PH., New York.
Oriental Rugs
for Christmas
During tho month of December wo aro offering
the funioua "Telfeyan Collection" of raro and beau
tiful Orientnl Kugs at prices that make each speci
men very suitable for presentation purposes. In
cluded in this collection aro many small nigs of ex
traordinary beauty real "collector's pieces" with
a beauty of weave that will instantly commend them
to every rug lover. Our present prices are possible
only becauso of tho fact that we have purchased the
entire collection, $40,000 of Oriental Kugs and Per
sian Carpets, and wish to diopose of the major part
'of this great purchase before the January inventory.
If there is a place on your Christmas list for an ex
ceptionally worthy Oriental Hug wo urge you to see
tome of the specimens comprising the "Telfeynu
Collection." . 1 .
Orchard & Wilhelm
Carpet Company
Kit AwWM M
JI hr.lrrr.awt ari of
mmmy. liar miw
pilalorr (,. Urn koitl l.e S..4 fur lat fro.
Josephine Le Fevre Company
rhUadslphla, Pa,
Hold y Ural" 'ii 1'ruu Co., Mm 1111 limit
I'u., ami Mi" IiiiiiHil I'umpmiy. Omaha,
The Omaha Hoe reaches more
readers in Omaha than any
other paper.
We Know We're Stirring
4 Up a Lot of Extra Work '
for Ourselves,--Bet
We've liffii nn tinny durlnc tho pant few wekn that we an
noiiiii'Ml lust h u ml u y that last fcloiulav wnulj he our final
"iol,l,Ak WI.NlioW" aula lie fore. 1'hiiatmas. We meant it all
rlKht tint we can't live up to it. Ko many of our patrons have
Hk,'.l u x to give 'em one mure shot t extra value, -that we
simply Jiute thrown up our iiuuda and aalU "Uo to It." Iok
at our windows Monthly here's a part of what you will see.
II HitixH liubketa vuliifil at ll.jfi to
s Craft Fhuji 1-Vmerlex, worth IS to $4.
4 IiIhhs, braea trlinmetl ferneries, 2 to $3.
5 ilnlil Huaketa, worth d each.
I; I UnJ Colored Iiumtstio and Imported photogravures worth
to IS.
Cuibuii Tom's pictures, worth $2.60.
It Friunea, worth $2 to
11 Catulleatli'ks, worth f 1 .60.
3 Hulld brass umbrella stands worth 14.00.
Your choice of these and inuny others fur
(Framer's Craft Shop)
2513 Douglas Slrect.