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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 19, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THUPJ3DAY, SEPTEMBEB 19, 1912.
CLEVER COATS FOR LITTLE TOTS
A wealth of exclusive new coatt awaits your
coming the result of months of preparation smart
new models that call forth expressions of approval
and delight, while the values are apparent in every
chic little garment. j
Coats for Children, ages 2 to 6,
Corduroys, Chinchillas and
Plnsh Coats, in box or Russian
1 effects many with wide pat
ent leather belts a wide assort
ment of colors'; featuring unus
ual values at. ......... . $5.00
Coats of Velvet, Broadcloth and
imported Corduroy in fetching
at .$7.50 to $10.50
Bonnets to match coats in ma
, terial and color. . .$1.25 to $2
Poke Bonnets of Bengaline Silk,
Corduroys , and "Velvets, clever
little draped, effects, trimmed
with ribbon and rosebuds,
S2.95 $3.95 and $5.00
Lilliputian Clothe Are DJStinctiTe.
THE VOUHO PEOPLES
OWN ojok '
) T.ttllnnflall HAthAI M It tllllIJT. H
r i THE VOUHfl' PEOPLE'S I
v -1518-20 PARNAM STREET. I
BRITONS WANT PROTECTION
Automobile Manufacturers Plan to
Repel American Invasion.
LEAGUE BAISUfa HUGE FUND
'! Less Than Half TboM Paid
Americas Wgrklornri For
matloa of Trait Is
MILITARY FUNERAL FOR HOGI
'Bodies of Count" and Wife Laid to
. Bert at Tokio.' ;
TOREIGN ENVOYS ARE PRESENT
Talted States Is Represented r An
' basaador Hryaa'aad Brigadier
; General A J oh a J.
' TOKIO, Sept. m-The double funeral ot
'Genera! Count Maresuke Nogl, supreme
Vnilitary coundlilor of japan, and hla wife,
the Counters Nogl, who committed suicide
on the night of September IS, Just a the
body of the late Emperor Mutsuhlto
pawed out of. Toklo City ,on Ha way to
the Imperial temb at Monoyama, waa
held today with Impreaalve ceremonies
(at the Aoyama cemtery, tn the presence
M enormous crowdi. v -
The funeral cortege left- the Nogl real,
(lenre In Akasakl, a Tokio suburb, at S
o'clock this afternoon and passed through
the streets ot the capital. The body of
Japan's great ' warrior was borne on a
gun, carriage while the casket contain
)ng the body of the countess was carried
In a hearse. The pall bearers were chosen
from the high pet ranks of the Japanese
irany and navjr. One" regiment of In
fantry acted as a guard of honor.
I'oreUn inToye Attead.,,,
' liepresfciUtiyta' of the special foreign
envoys who earrie'to attend the funeral
ot the late Japanese monarch and the
reld nt ambassadors and ministers par
ticipated In the" procession which j alto
gether numbered upwards of 60.000 per
sons. Marching behind the coffins were
great' numbers of. relatives of soldiers
killed at Tort Arthur while serving under
General Nogl In the spring of 1904.
. The special ambassador ot the United
States. Philander C. Knox, did not par
ticipate In the ceremonies, he being
absent at Kioto, where he went to visit
the grave In the Imperial estate ot Mon
oyama close by, of Emperor Mutsuhlto.
He was represented, however, by Brig
adier General John J. Pershing of the
special embassy staff. Mr. Knox sent a
Diplomat at Trmple.
The ritualistic ceremony at the great
funeral hall was extremely Impressive
a nd ? was attend ed , by immense orderly
crewds. All the foreign diplomats had
seats within the temple. Charles Page
Pryan, the resident American ambassador,
was attended by Secretary Arthur Bsllly.
Blanchard and Lieutenant Commander
I.yman A. Cotton, and Captain Hurbert U
Wigmore, respectively, the naval . and
military attaches of the embassy.
Prince Arthur of Connaught personally
laid a floral tribute upon the coffin.
Many hundreds f wreaths were received
, from all parts of the world. Ambassador
' Bryan sent two sacred trees. (
After the Shinto rites had been per
formed bugle saluates blared forth and a
triple volley fired over the grave at five
minutes past i o'clock rang out, thus
bringing to an end tba ceremony of lay
ing to rest the bodies of the bero of
Port Arthur and hla wife.
Make Fire Without
Matches and Boil
Meat Without Pot
ABERDEEN, 8. D., Bept- 18.-(SpedaJ.)
Reports from Tmpree regarding the at
tendance of Sioux Indians at the Chey
enne River reservation Indian fair held
at that place last week vary, Thomas
King, jr., superintendent of the reser
vation, estimating the attendance at
In order to secure graslng ground for
the horses of the Indians coming to the
fair, the alt ot the fair waa located
three miles from Dupree, and covered a
large area ot ground. On Monday of the
fair a horse sale was held at which many
head of horses changed ' hands it good
prices, some of the horses going as high
as 1110, while the lowest price waa $30.
The afternoons and evenings ot the fair
week were made Interesting by old-time
Indian dances, largely participated In by
the older Indians, more familiar, with
and more interested In tribal customs
than the younger generation. The latter
were more Interested In the base ball
games and similar sports, in which they
took active part, and showed marked
Interest and euthuslasm.
One feature of the. gathering that at
tracted much attention from the whites
was an example of aboriginal cookery
In which fire was started without
matches, and the boiling accomplished
without pot or kettle. A steer which had
been brought down by an old Indian with
a bow and arrow, was killed. The skin
was cleansed partially,' and the carcass
dressed. Then a rapidly revolving stick
pressed upon some partially rotted wood
started a flame which waa carefully
nourished. Stones were heated In the
flames and placed tn water that had been
put in the hide of the steer, and when
the water had reached the boiling point
by this method, the meat waa placed
therein and cooked.
The grand parade of the Indiana was
another feature. It reached from the
fair grounds t the town of Dupree, a
dlstanoee ot three miles, and It waa a
most Impressive sight."
HAZING FATAL TO OHIO
HIGH SCHOOL FRESHMAN
. MIDDLETOWN, O., Sept U-Gordoa
Kyle, a freehman In the MIddletown
High school, lies at the point of death
at hla hem at Kyle's Button, aa the
result of a haamg. It la charged that
he was compelled to push a pencil across
the floor of the school gymnasium with
his nose and while doing so he was urged
along bjt tielng frequently kicked, with
the result that his spine has been seri
Surely Take "Syrup of Figs" If
. Headachy, Bilious, Constipated
Sweetens your stomach,: clears your head and thoroughly
cleanses your liver and 30 feet of bowels of sour bile,
; foul gases and clogged-up waste.
Ail thoee days when you feel miser
able, headachy, bilious and dull are due
to torpid liver and sluggish bowels. The
days when your stomach Is sour and full
of gas. when you have Indigestion; the
nights when your nerves twitch, and you
are restless and can't sleep could be
avoided, with a teaspoonful - of delicious
!S rup of Figs, isn't It foolish to be dis
tressed when there Is such a pleasant
way to overcome It t A
Give your inactive liver and ten yards
of waste-clogged bowels a ' thorough
cleansing this time. Put an end to con
stipation. Take a teaspoonful ot Syrup ot Figs
UnlKht, sure, and Just see for yourself
by morning, how gently but thoroughly
all the sour bile, undigested fermenting
food and clogged up waste matter Is
moved on and out of your- systrm no
nauseano griping no weakness.
You simply can't have your liver in
active and your thirty feet of bowels
constipated with sour, decaying waste
matter and feel well. Tba need ot a lax
ative la natural need, but with delicious
Syrup of Figs you are not drugging your
self. Being oompoaed entirely of luscious
figs, senna, and aromatic Jt cannot Injure.
Ask your druggist for the full name,
"Syrup of Flga and Elixir at Senna."
Refuse, with, scorn, any of the so-called
Fig Syrup Imitations. They are meant
to deceive you. Look on the label. The
genuine, old reliable, bears the name,
California Ft Syrup Company.
. A2t C3f?VCX5& -
I fc'i Swill
1 SAVS TICS COUPON JT HELPS YOU GET
TbXn3 War TbrcIi Its fcnsra
(MUiWeMs.'ii.ai - r i t I
V""' rlSf 'irc'UMMti I"'
-XJflM .. w
D ... 'I
LONDON, Sept 18,-Twenty,. leading
motor manufacturers discussed a cam
palgn to oppose the American Invasion
at a luncheon given today by the editor
of the Dally Mall, which la promoting a
movement against American automobiles.
The formation of a big British corpora
tion or the combination of existing com
panies and the establishment of a protec
tive tariff were plans proposed.
All agreed that British factories should
supply the home market with low-priced
machines, many thousands of which now
come to England from America.
A letter sent by the duke of Westmin
ster, read at the luncheon, disclosed the
fact that the Imperial Preference league
is raising a fund of $2,600,000 to be used
In preparing propaganda in favor of an
Imperial tariff and an imperial preference
scheme which would give some of - the
colonial market to British manufacturers.
A difference of opinion prevailed regard
ing the quality of American low-priced
cars. 8. F. Edge contended that the
British stopped an Invasion of American
bicycles and boots by producing better
articles, but that American cars were in
a different class.
Lord Montague of Beaulou and other
speakers combatted the Inference made
by one or two makers that American car
were flimsy affairs. One manufacturer
said that cheap American cars initiated
into motoring many persons who after,
wards bought high-grade English ma
chines. Another manufacturer said that
the wages received by American workmen
were more than twice the compensation
paid to English employes, while Italians
were paid about half as much.
v-.i Conference Begins
MADISON, Neb.. Sept. l.-(SpclaI.)
The thirty-first session of the north. Ne
braska annual conference opened this
morning when Bishop F. M. iJrtstol ad
ministered . the sacrament of the Lord's
Supper.- a ; ,y.
Rev. W. A. Romlnger was re-elected
secretary ; Rev., Arthur A tack, treasurer,
and Rev. H.. O. Lfcngley, treasurer.
Rev Gorge h. Main, superintendent of
the Grand Island district, read his final
report Having served for Six years, his
term of office ends. At the close of his
report Rev. Dr. 8 D. Bartle, In behalf
of the preachers and members of the
Oiund Island district, presented Dr. Main
with an excellent traveling bag. After
Pr. Main's acceptance speech Bishop
Bristol aaked to see the satchel and look
ing inside found a draft for 126 made to
the order of Dr. Main. , "
Dr. B. T, George, superintendent of the
Nellgh district; Rev. E. E, Mosman, su
perintendent of the Norfolk district, and
Dr. Edward Mfslop, superintendent of the
Omaha district, read their reports.
Full reports show a great growth In all
Hens ot church work. ''
The vote on the subject of unity with
the Nebraska And 'West Nebraska con
ferences will come before this confer
ence tomorrow. It Is expected without a
doubt- that' this conference will concur
with the action of the other conferences
and unite. ' ' v
The bishop announced the transfer of
Rev. SAD. Bartle to the Nebraska con
ference and appointed him to David City.
He also announced the transfer of Rep.
Dr. J. R. Gettys to this conference.
Nebraska Women :
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Sept. M.-(Spedal " Tl-gram.)-Nebra8ka
girls connected with
the Department of Agrloulture are forg
tng to the front, three having gone out
from the department in the last few
weeks to specialise In state seed Investi
Miss Annie Maude Lute of Paxton was
the last of the trio to leave Washington
for positions In seed laboratories of west
ern states. Miss Lute, who hsa been in
Washington slnoe July, lett tonight for
a few days visit with her family In Ne
braska en route to Berkeley, Cat., where
she becomes scientific assistant In th
seed laboratory of the university. Miss
Louise Allen of Lincoln Is assistant
analyslst tor ' the state of Washington
while Miss Waddell of Aurora holds a
like position tn ths state ot Oregon.
Small Boy 's Letter
BEVERLY, Mass., Sept lS.-Although
President Taft will not attempt to dic
tate to the New- Tork state republican
convention next week, It is probable that
he will let leaders In 'the state know that
he would like to see his secretary of War
Henry L. Stitnson, made temporary1
The gossip concerning a possible guber
natorial candidate that reached Beverly
tonight brought out most prominently
the t name of Nicholas Murray Butler.
president, ot Columbia university, k
The president was so touched by one
letter, he received congratulating him on
hla birthday that he wrote an autograph
letter to Its writer, a little boy In
Bethlehem. A A
The boy's .letter to the president was
"My father Is dead and my mother said
I could write yqu it birthday letter. I will
be t years old In October. When I get big I
will vote for you. My papa was a re
publican and I will stay one."
President Taft answered his young well
wisher, expressing the hope that he would
grow up to be a good citizen.
Ed 6treits is the only member ot the
school board who Is a graduate of aur
Omaha public schools.,
Stocktos Hcth, the neer purchasing
agent tor the county, used to be one of
the star performers In the old Omaha.
Whist club. . A .' .A'
U Is'stnmarted that Gould Wats' urin-
clpal duty as "fly cod" will be u keen
himself from being arrested by the motor
cycle cops for fly speeding. A :
'John F. Stout is another of those law.
Vers who belles his name.
" FROM COMMITTEE
( Continued from First Page.)
were over B00 rot era at tb meeting which
organized the party Wells vouched for
the statement of Van Meter and said 700
or S00 took part. Manuel set the number
at 800 and Bothwell at L00O.
,Hot oa the Law.
Judge Root confined himself to the
legal points in the controversy and said
that the convention was plainly within
Its rights according to the primary law.
Then closing the case for the contestant
Mr. Morning said that the whole matter
hinged and was founded on the ambition
of one man. He said he had gone into a
convention and had been defeated. Ha
had then attempted to defeat the will of
bis own party by forming a new party.
"The greatest sorehead politician the'
country has ever known la Theodore
Roosevelt" said Mr. Morning in closing.
Secretary of State Walt announced that
he would render his decision Thursday
morning at W o'clock.
' Information from a reliable source to
night is given out that in case Secretary
of SUte Walt decides the Morrlsey pro
test in favor of the bull moose, party
that plana have alerady been perfected
by the members of the democratic party
to call a state convention,-organise a
new party, call It the Roosevelt party,
and endorse the democratic ticket na
tional, state, senatorial and congres
Campaigning as the candidates of two
hostile political parties is not as smooth,
as It Is over a single party road, as wit
ness this provoking reply received by
Private Secretary Fuller- In answering a
letter on behalf of his chief:
TATLOR, Neb.. Sept. 16.-L. B. Fuller,
Private Secretary to the Governer Dear
Sir: I have at hand your letter of 13th
Instant requesting me to arrange a date
for the governor to speak at thla point.
I am chairman of the republican central
committee of this, Loup, county, but as
such chairman I have nothing to do or
say when or where speakers for the moos
era or democrats shall speak. I was al
ways omwsed to the deceitful methods by
the democrats and populists In misleading
the voters, even when both parties were
agreed to the deceit, and I am much more
opposed to such ' methods between two
parties whe'n one of the parties objects
to it and am unwimnr to oe a party 10
such a transaction.
If the governor believes in the' party he
Is supporting, why does he not say so
and get off the republican ticket and it
he is a republican, why does be not sup
port that ticket. Truly yours,
A. S. MOON,
Chairman Loup County Republican Cen
tral Committee. " 1
GERMAN CATHOLIC YEREIN
. HONORS NEBRASKA MAN
SMOKE ORDINANCE IS LEGAL
District Court at Dei Koines Holds
It Mast be Obeyed. 7
CITY ACTS WITHIN ITS SIGHTS
IavestiaUn Will Be Made of Hospi
tal for Insaae With Respect to
D. W. O'Neill Groan laaae
aaee Severely Criticised.
TOLEDO, O., Sept. 18.-Members of the
German Roman Catholio Central Verein
chose Buffalo, N. T as the meeting
place for next year and closed the fifty-
seventh annual convention here today by
electing Joseph Frey, New .Tork, presi
dent; Adolph Sues, St. Louis, recording
secretary, and Rev. J. Reusslng of Ne
braska, member of the legislative com
Key to th aituhtlon Bee Advertising,
(From a Staff Correspondent)
SE3 MOINES, la., Sept 18.-(Speclal
Telegram.) In district court today it was
held that the city smoke prevention or
dinance is legal and must be obeyed. It
was adopted under a new state law and
was resisted by an organization of busi
ness men who have claimed that the en
forcement of the law will entail enor
mous losses to them. The court decided
that the city la specifically empowered
by state law to tlx the density of smoke,
according to established smoke charts.
The city has a right to specify length
of time dense smoke may issue per hour.
The' smoke nuisance ordinance Is legal In
placing a penalty. It Is empowered to do
so by state law.
Probe Into Hospital. -
The state board of control has been
asked to make an investigation into the
treatment which D. W. O'Nell, a res
Moines man and former Inspector of
plumbing for the school board, received
during a week he was confined in the
state hospital tar the Insane at Clarlnda.
Mrs. O'Nell took her husband, on the
advice of attending physicians, before
the board, and as a result they promised
that a' probe would be instituted. O'Nell,
who la now at bis home, has been suf
fering from a severe cut across the top
of his head. He says that this la the re
sult ot blows administered at the hos
pltaL The hospital attendants, however,
claim that It Is the result of a fall. .
Knock for Groap Insurance.
Commercial insurance companies which
issue what Is known as "group" Insur
ance came in for severe criticism lit a
resolution presented before the- Iowa Fra
ternal congress, in session at the Savery
hotel, by John D. Den nl son of Dubuque.
The resolution refers to this class of in
surance as the "wolf of commercialism In
the iamb skin . of co-operation" and
recommends that companies that issue
this torn; of insurance be prevented from
invading the field of the fraternal Insur
ance companies. ;
Bank at Grand River, :
Iowa, is Robbed
GRAND RIVER, la., Sept to.-Bank
robbers blew the safe of the First Na
tional bank here early today and secured
about $1,000, afterward making their es
cape on a handcar. The robbers are said
to ' number six.. Several eltisens heard
the explosion by which the safe doors
were blown off, but there was no inter
ference. A hardware store was. broken
into and a number of revolvers and a
quantity of ammunition stolen. ,
inioller M Mueller's
Unrivaled Display of SMALL GRAND PIANOS
The small Grand is the
Piano of the moment for
fine homes. Those dainty
little aristocrats of thes
Piano world Steinway
.Weber and Hardman
have fairly captivated
The Schmoller & Muel
ler store enjoys the dis
tinction as America's foremost distributor of small
Grands because here you can compare those magnifi
cent examples of artistic Piano making, x a
Steinway Miniature Grand, Weber and Hardman
Baby Grands. ' . ' . . ...
Also such prominent Grands as Emerson, McPhail,
Mehlin & Steger. , , v ".' 5 "- . : ; "7
If interested in a high-grade . Piano for the home,
by all means see the " Small Grand" exhibition' at
Schmoller &, Mueller's at guaranteed low prices. Con?.
venient monthly terms may be arranged, and a liberal
allowance is made for used Pianos in exchange.
Schmoller 6 Mueller Piano Co.
. Manufacturer; Wholesalers, Retailers. .
1311-13 FABNAM STREET.
Will Kill Americans
if Intervention :
NEW TORK, Sept l.-Lon KmUlano
Zapata, in a statement published here
today makes the following declaration
regarding the rumors of pending inter
vention by the United States in Mexico)
If intervention eomes I will Kill every
American lrt Mexico. Then I will enter
Mexico, but it will be to join the federal
army to fight the northern invader."
WASHINGTON, Sept 18. The cruiser
Des Moines, the first American warship
to appear on the eastern coast in Mexico
In more than a year, , is expected at
The State department made it clear
that while United States warships were
expected to extend protection to Ameri
can or other foreign oltliens In case local
authorities , could not protect them, their
commanders have been' strictly enjoined
to take no part In the factional fighting
or otherwise incident to revolution. "
Persistent Advertising is the .Road to
CMte.f lae Friee - la "Two
Costs less and actually tastes better than much of the coffee used nowadays.
( Flavour is always uniform
rich and mild, quite like the flavour of high-grade Java. ,
Postum Contains No "Caffeine"
When i tasting Instant Postum many believe that it contains some cof
fee, but it is guaranteed pure, wholesome and absolutely free from cof
fee, the drug, "caffeine" or any other harmful element.
No Boiling Required
. r Instant Poatum saves time and trouble, it is made instantly by stirring
a teaspoonful in a cup of hot water and adding cream and sugar to
Grocers sell Instant Postum
'.--. ... -.-.- , - , :.4 s .. i s..
A 100-cup tins' at 50c. 50-cup tins at 30c
v If your grocer doesn't have Instant Postum send a 2c. stamp for post
age and we will send yon & 5-cup sample free.
If You Buy Your -
We've all the new correct fall 'styles
and shades. Either soft or derby hats.
John B. Stetsons. .A. ..$3.50 and TTp.
The "Herbert" Hats. . . .v. .-. . ... .53.00
"Guarantee Special" Really a 2.50,
hat value.. .................. .81.90
SUIER TOiiRISt FARES
'' . To.AA'Aa
HEW YORK, BOSTON,
. Variable Routes :
Via" i' :t;,!1'
Chicago or St. Louis
and the , 'rf
Baltimore S Ohio
The historic and scenic
route through ' the Alie
ghenies, the beautiful Po
tomac valley and Wash
ington,!). C. ... , jt -
60 DAY LIMIT. j !
Send for Illustrated Tour Book
EDWARD EMERY, P. A.,
Omaha, Neb. .
There's a Reason" for Postum
. Mada by Postum Cereal tk)., Ltd., Pure Food Factories, Battle Creek, Mich.,
WM. J. BOEKHOFF,
KeaD SealK. . '
;. KSi AND HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CHJ1B
Mas. Wot stows SooTinso Bvscr haa C
ed forocr SIXTY YEARS by MlLfio,v5
MOTHERS for thelr CHILDREN3 Wwxi
i'EETHJNO with PERFECT SUCCES5
SOOTHES the CHILD, SOFTENS th.r n'vi'
it the bejt remedy for DIARRHEA. It t.
jplutriy herml Be sure ndik for "m
u... I rentv-tve cesu a botlic. wae
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