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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1913)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, APJUL 25, 1913.
Millinery Sale Friday
All This Season 's
Materials at .
Wash Silks for Summer Dresses
We have been told time and again how
beautifully these wash silks wear and wash.
People have tried them, and they buy them
For a cool and serviceable dress, we re
commend them very highly. Being made of
silk and mercerized cotton, they wash even
better than all silk.
Rough plain weaves. Rough corded
-weaves. Brocaded weaves. Printed designi,
on plain or Jacquard weaves. Dainty stripes
in plain and fancy weaves, and many other
effects. Very beautiful and rich in appear
ance. Prices 19c, 25c, 30c, 35c, 40c, 45c and
50c a yard.
ON SALE IN BASEMENT
HOWARD AND SIXTEENTH STREETS
LEGAL STATUSJ1F THE CANAL
Sooiety of International Law Will
ROOT "WILL OPEN THE SESSION
Control of Ciinaln and fltralta Will
He Considered by Uwr
from .AMVarta ol the
canal tolls question It the principal ib
Ject of discussion by many distinguished
speakers at the seventh annual meeting;
of tho American Society of International
Iaw, which opens here tonight. The
general subject, "The International Use
of Straits and Canals, with 'KiptcJal
llefercnc to Jlie Panama Canal," Is the
one before the society, which numbers
among Us -members many notablo pub
licists, statesmen, diplomats and other
public men;' The stage of tho Panama
canal negotiations between the United
fitates and Great Britain gives added In
terest to the society's deliberations.
Senator .Ellhu Hoot, pres dent of the
poclety. will open tho meeting with an
address at 8 o'clock. Tho address will
be devoted principally to an 'appreciation
oi Dr, Francis Ucber, whoso "Instruc
tions for the government of the1 armies
of the United States In the field,"
adopted by the United States during the
civil war, have laid the foundations for
tho codification of the laws of war, first
by Individual nations, and finally by the
Hague conferences, The date ot Mr.
Root s address. April 2, 1913, Is the fif
tieth anniversary of the promulgation ot
these Instructions known, In the nomen
clature of, the United States "War de
partment, as General Orders No. 100.
Senator Jtoot will be followed by Dr.
Talcott Williams, director of tho Colum
bia School pt Journalism In New York
City, who will speak on the share ot the
"United Slates, and Its diplomatic action
in treeing tho world's waterways from
restriction. ,Gregers V. Q. Gram, min
ister or state, ot Norway, who Is coming
to this country tor the special purpose of
attending this meeting, will then deliver
an address on the International Interest
in the settlement ot the Panama canal
Dlipnle rrlth Clreat Britain.
The proceedings on Friday begin at 10
&. m., with an historical account of Isth
mian projects by Profesor K, D. 'War
field, president of Lafayette college. Ha
will be fallowed by Crammond Kennedy,
an International lawyer and member it
the bar ot the District ot Columbia, who
will compare the relative Interests ot the
Vnlted States and Oreat Britain In the
western hemisphere at the deferent
stages of -negotiations concerning the
Ssthman canal. The main question In
dispute between Great Britain and the
United States over the exemption ot
Tlit Hiwe Dictir
Itomedr fop Couclis and Colds.
One and one-halt ounces Balm of
Gllead buds, one pound bruised rock
candy, one pint Duffy's pure malt whis
key (W recommend Duffy's on ac
count ot Its purity and known medicinal
value) Put aside with occasional stir
ting until the rock candy la dissolved,
then strain. Dose: For adults, one
tablespoonful every hour; If the condi
tion is acute, every half hour, for chil
dren over ten. a teaspoonful every houri
for children under ten, ten drops every
hour until decided relief is felt These
simple ingredients, known to every drug
gist, can easily be secured and readily
mixed by anyone. Dr. Qeorge. I. Ross,
, Canton. Mass.. says: "This Is vastly iu-
perior to the sterotype Rock and Rye ot
i commerce and should be called "Balm ot
A special sale of
one hundred Trim
med Hats (to make
room for our Mid
Summer Hats) at half
of the original prices.
, . .
American coastwise vessels will then be
T question has been framed In the fol
lowing form; "Does the expression 'all
nations' In article S of the Ilay-Paunco
foto treaty, Include the United States?"
The affirmative of this question will be
maintained by Hear Admiral Charles II.
Stockton, U. 8. Navy, retired, president
of George Washington university, and
Kugrne Wantbatlgh, professor of Interna
tional law In Harvard Law school. LmwIs
Nixon of New York and delegate ot the
united States to the Fourth Pnn-Amerl
can conference will defend tthe opposite
The proceedings will be resumed Friday
afternoon at which Horace G, Macfar-
land of the District of Columbia bar, and
William Miller Collier, of the bar of tho
state of New York, and formerly mnlstcr
to Spain, will discuss the followng ques
tlpn: "Woidil a subsidy to the amount of
me ions gramen to American snips pass
Injf through the canal be a discrimination
prohibited by the treaty."
ICffeet on f'nnnl Ileveniiea.
At 8 o'clock on the same day, Prof,
Kmory It. Johnson, special commissioner
ot the United State's on Panama canal
truffle and tolls, will discuss "What Is
the effect of the exemption of American
coaitwlse shipping upon Panama canal
revenues?" He will be followed upon
tho same subject by N. Ij wight Harris,
professor of Kuropean diplomatic history
In Northwestern university. Tho question
of tho right ot tho United States to ex
ciuae iroin me use ot the canal any
class of foreign vessels, such as railway
owned vessels, will then be considered
by James W. Garner, professor of political
science In the University of Illinois, and
John Foster Dulles of the New York bar,
The final session of-tho society will
begin at 10 a. m, Saturday. Thoman
llaeburn White of the Philadelphia bar
will speak on "Is it necessary In inter
national law that Injury actually be suf
fered before a Justifiable- action arises?
"What Is the international obligation of
tho United States, It an', under Us
treaties, In view of the nrltlsh conten
tlon? ' will also bo discussed ot this ses
slon by Hannls Taylor, formerly mln
Ister to Spain, nnd Amos 8, Hershey
professor of political science and Inter
national law In Indiana university. The
society will then receive and discuss the
report of Its committee on codification
of International law and after transact
lng Its business will adjourn.
Danauet Natttrilnt llvenlnn-.
The proceedings will cloa, with a ban
quel at the New Wlllard hotel on Satur
day evening. A number ot prominent
speakers are expeoted to attend the ban
qUet, Including among them Secretary
AH the sessions ot the society will bo
open to the public.
Tho society was organised January 12,
180. to foster the study ot Internationa
law and promote the establishment of
International relations on the basis of law
and Justice. Its membership Is composed
of about 1.D00 persons in tho diplomatic
and consular service of the United States
and other countries, government officials,
International lawyers, students and teach
ers of International lau and persons In
terested generally In International affairs.
(Continued from Page One.)
tcnegro of the necessity of complying
with the decision of the conference of
Kuropean ambassadors tn London.
If this cannot be accomplished the
opinion prevails here that collective
armed European Intervention Is Inevit
able. It is pointed out that Instead of reiln
lng Scutari, Montenegro might be glvn,
besides financial compensation, territorial
recompense. Including not only the dis
trict of Navlpazar, but Ipek, and perhaps
Jakova, to the east ot Scutari and tn
the ViUayet of Koisovo.
TARIFF DEBATE IS RESUMED
Mr. Hammond Says Democratic
Party Not for Free Trade.
SUGAR MEN ASK MORE TIME
l.oiilalann Senator mill (Ironfru
'nnl Pint llriliirllmi Pout
ponril Until the- I'lrst
WASHINGTON, April 14,-Dlscusfilon ,
of the tariff was on agnln today on both .
'the senate and house sides of tho capl-j
tol. There were Informal conferences uc
tween senators, and the house met an
hour earlier than usual.
The house republicans conferred re
garding their caucus tonight, when they
propose to settle on their policy as to
the cotton schedule. The raubus already
has voted In favor of tho wool schedule
prepared by Representative, Payne, but
he cotton schedule ha been delayed
through what Representative nardner of
Massachusetts has explained to be the
nablllty of his subcommittee of the ways
and means minority to agree. Mr Gard.
ner expected to be ready with the plan
Representative Peters of Massachusetts,
member of the ways and means com
mittee majority, which framed the demo
cratlc hill, was among the sp takers on
the democratic side today, prerentlng an
elaborate argument In defense of the
committee measure. Leaders of all three
parties have been confronted with a dis
position of their colleagues to delay
speeches until the latter part of the time
allotted to general debate, which will
expire Monday night.
fltiKnr Men Kefased Delay,
Before the debate was resumed Senators
Ralnsdell and Thornton of Louisiana and
two Louisiana sugar growers called on
Majority Lender I'undefwood and pleaded
for more time before the proposed 2." per
cent reduction on sugar went Into effect.
The senators declared It would afford
considerable relief to the Industry of
Louisiana If the sugar reduction could b
mado effective not before October 1 aex,
Instead of Immediately upon the hill be
coming a law. Air. Underwood, It Is
underato6d, assured his visitors that the
request could not bo entertained.
Representative Hammond of Minnesota
opened the day's discussion In support of
the bill. After a long, Involved discussion
of various tariff theories Representative
Hammond urged a middle course between
high protection and absolute free trodo.
CnllM It Ilevenne Dill.
"The democratlo party Is not a tree
trade party," ho said, "and so far ds I
can find It has never declared for trco
trade," He undertook to show that tie
Underwood bill wns drawn strictly In ac
cordance with the tarlff-for-revenueonly
In a detailed discussion of rates, Mr.
Hammond .endorsed the placing of flour
on the free list. He explained the keeping
of the duty on wheat whllo wheat floui
was placed on the free list by holding
that as a manufacturing proposition iho
millers of the United States were able
to buy American wheat, grind It Into
flour and compete with the finished
product In the markets of the wo'iil
On this basis they surely can compjte
at home," he said.
Representative Peters, democrat, of
Massachusetts, declared the present dem
ocratlc control of government was the
result of the failure of the republicans
to revise the tariff In the Interest of the
consumer; . ' .ft,
The bill we now bring In Is the result
of an honest, conscientious crrort to
lighten the burden of taxation placed
on the shoulders of the great mass of
consumers, the common peoplo," he said
God llelu Suuar Industry."
Representative Fordney, republican, at
tacked the sugar schedule.
"Thu free sutrar provision of this bill,"
he said, "was proposed with the assist
ance of Frank C. Lowry. press agent of
tho committee ot wholesale grocers, which
has never held a meeting, and, so far as
I can learn, all the money expended by
Lowry in his free sugar campaign was
supplied by August Sprcckels, prosldent
of the Fedoral Sugar Refining company
of New York.
"Another Hpreckels. Rudolph of Han
Francisco, was one of the most ardent
supporters of President Wilson dicing the
last campaign, financially and otherwise,
Between Rudolph SpreckeU In San Fran
Cisco and August Bpreckels tn New York,
God help the sugar Industry."
THIRD PARTY FOR COMMISSION
Progressive Favor Revision Sched-
nl tir Schedule.
WABHINOTON, April 21. A tariff com
mission, with power to elicit Information
was urged, reasonable reduction of any
duty obviously excessive was advocated
nnd radical reduction not founded on
adequate Information were opposed tn a
minority report presented to the house
today by Representative Victor Murdock
of Kansas, the progressive member of the
ways and means committee.
Mr. Murdock, In his report, asserted.
that It there had been wanting proof ot
tho necessity of a tariff commission, the
ponding democratic tariff bill alone would
supply It He charged that as a result
ot the methods used In Its preparations
the few men who dratted It "are war
ranted In feeling certainty, as to Its ef
tects. and most ot those who have en
dorsed It In caucus as a party measure
cannot have other than a superficial
knowledge of Its provisions."
The democratlo revision, he said, had
been undertaken In defiance ot a unl
versally popular demand that the "tariff
should be revised scientifically, a sched
ul a at a time, upon data that Is not ex
narte. with full right ot debate and
amendment without secrecy In caucus of
committee and without cloture In con
gress. Thus he said was repeated the error
which characterized the. earlier stages of
preparation ot the Payne-Aldrlch tarlft
act. Mr. Murdock declared that the dem
ocratlo party has proposed a tariff which
will be Injurious to many Industries and
may be destructive to some.
'Under the guise of reducing the cost
of living," he said. "It may destroy the
very baals of our Industrial prosperity.
Proposing and promising to cheapen the
food and clothing ot the worklngman, It
may take from him the very means by
which he may earn his livelihood. Claim
ing In one statement that It Is cheapen
ing the articles used by the farmer In
the next statement. It opens the Ameri
can market to foreign agricultural and
"The progressive party's position on
the tariff Is distinct. It does not believe
In the democratic proposition which pro
posed to remove all protection except
that Incidental to revenue It does not
believe In the republican position which
proposes to keep the duties prohibitive.
It believes In a protective tariff which
shall tquallx the conditions of comptU-
King Who Defies Pow ers of Europe ,
NICHOLAS OF MONTENKGRO. WHO
TUB I'ROTESTS OF AUSTRIA AND
tlon between the United States and for
eign countries both for the farmers and
manufacturers, and which shall maintain
for labor an adequate standard of living.
This would be a true competitive tariff.
The progressive party would construct
a tariff bill one schedule at a time, In
the open, free from the distortion, of de
signing Interests and selfish purposes."
NOMINATIONS SUNT TO SI3NATK
Jnmra Coffey Is Named for Revenue
WASHINGTON. April 24, Among the
nominations sent to the senate today
were the following:
Collector of Internal revenue for tho
district qf Dakota, James Coffey of
Aberdeen, S. D.
Secretary of legation at Copenhagen,
Alexander R. Magruder of Maryland,
Assistant attorney general, Samuel J.
Graham of Pittsburgh, Pa.
United States Judge. Fourth' circuit,
Charles J. Wood ot South Carolina.
United States attorney northern dis
trict of Iowa, Anthony Van Wugcnan.
United States attorney western district
of Wisconsin, John A. Aylward.
Commissioner of labor statistics,
Charles P. Nelll, Washington, D. C.
Auditor of the state nnd other depart
ments, Edward D. llearne, Delaware.
Collector of Internal revenue for Flor
ida, Hayes H. Lewis.
Commissioner of fish and fisheries,
Hugh M. Smith Of Washington. D. C.
Supervising Inspector of steam vessels,
Fourth district. William J. McDonald of
Auditor for Navy department, Edward
Luckow of Wisconsin.
BRYAN LEAYES FOR COAST
(Continued frojn Page One.)
ernment proper and friendly and that
there had been no noto of antugonUm. de
Spit reports to the contrary, the position
of the Toklo government having been one
of respectful urgency that no discrimina
tion bo made against their people. In
quiries as to jupt what Japan would con
sider a discrimination brought forth the
Intimation from the president that with
the eligibility ot tho Japanese to citizen
ship still a debatable question It would be
difficult to define. Just what would be
construed as a discrimination.
Will Keep In Touch with Chief.
Mr. Bryan himself declared later that
he went with no specific instructions, but
simply with the general Idea that discrim
ination aimed directly at the Japanese
should be avoided If possible. The secre
tary will keep In touch with the presi
dent and until his arrival In Sacramento
the administration Is tn hopes that no
actions will be taken In California.
Will Walt for Ilryan.
SACRAMENTO. April W-No further
action will be taken on the proposed alien
land laws In this state until after the ar
rival next Monday of Mr. Bryan of the
State department. This announcement
was made tonight on the receipt of the
formal notification ot the secretary's pur
pose to start nl once from Washington.
Leaders state there wns no disposition
to act hastily und that all were agreed
It would be the part 'of courtesy to Presi
dent Wllsop to avalt the arrival ot Mr.
Bryan bearing the views of the federal
government before 'the land bills were
brought out on the floor ot tha senate.
It was stated that the new amendments
to be brought before the senate were In
preparation, but would not he made pub
lic until Mr. Bryan had viewed them.
Governor Johnson received the follow,
lng message tonlgl t In reply to his Invi
tation to Mr. Br an U be a guest at the,
governor's mansion during hts stay in
"Hon. Hiram W Johnson, Sacramento,
Cal.; Tour kind Irvltajlon received and
appreciated. It will give me pleasure to
be your guest Please convey to the legl
lature my thanks for the resolutions
adopted. Will leave Washington via tha
Pennsylvania railroad at :45 Thursday
evening. Leave Chicago via Northwestern
railroad at S:30 Friday evening and arrive
at Sacramento at 4:43 Monday afternoon.
"W. J. BRYAN."
The Persistent and Judicious Us ot
Newspaper Advertising is the Road to
HAS TAKEN SCUTARI IN 8P1TK OF
THE ULTIMATUM OF THE TRIPLE
PROBE OF BLUE SKY LAW
Opponents Make Hard Fight Before
MANY ARGUMENTS ARE GIVEN
Allege New Act Provide for In-
Yeatlfratlon of Dealer in Securi
ties, Rather Than In What
He Offer for Sale.
(From a Stnff Correspondent.)
DE8 MOINES, la., April 24. (Special.)
At the conclusion of an all-day hear,
lng In opposition to the blue sky bill
passed on the closing day of the leglsla
ture, 'the governor announced he would
give tho matter careful consideration,
but would not pass on at at this tune.
The obpectlons to the bill summarized
are: Class legislation; Unconstltulonal;
provisions to govern Iowa salesman of
securities differ from salesman from out
side the state; interferes with Interstate
Commerce In business; would work a
hardship In Industrial stocks; would in
crease Interest on farm loans and lower
values of such securities; deprives man
of right to buy what he pleases; Inter
feres with private business transactions
ot legltlmato nature; claim It would cost
$000,000 annually, properly to carry out
tho terms of law; methods have already
been discovered by which the law can
easily be evaded; principle of the bill la
wrog In that It Investigates the. dealer
In securities Instead ot the actual se
curity offered for sale.
Gravity, la., Man
Killed by Marshal
GRAVITY, la., April 24.-Clty Marshal
Henry Knott last night killed Edward
Brand with a heavy club, as he was
taking Brand to the city Jail. He claims
that when he undertook to arrest Brand
the latter resisted and ho had to use his
club, A blow landed over the eyes and
Brand fell dead. Brand was 40 years old.
Knott Is 70 years old and a civil war
Klectrlcal Worker Sleet.
WATERLOO. Ia.. April 2I.-(Spcclal Tel
egramsThe thirteenth annual conven
tion of the Iowa Electrical association Is
in session In this city, with representa
tives from all large cities In the state.
Interesting papers are being read and the
convention will be continued until ad
journment Saturday afternoon.
William II. Melton.
YORK, Neb,, April JJi.-iBpeclal.)-
Wllllam Hilton, who was thrown from
his buggy In a runaway In this city on
.March 39 and had his skull fractured by
Striking on the pavement, died Tuesday.
Mr. Melton was GO yeares ot age. He
came to York county thirty years ago.
and has made his home on a farm nine
and one-half miles northwest of York.
The funeral was held this afternoon.
Mr. Frank Ronrrs.
YORK, Neb., April 24, (Bpeclal.)-The
funeral of Mrs, Frank Rogers was held
In Bt. Joseph's church yesterday morning.
Mrs, Rogers died at a hospital in Un
coln, where she underwent an operation.
The Persistent and Judicious Use ot
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
FAIRBURY. Neb., April 24.-8peelal.)
A pretty April wedding was solemnized
at the Episcopal church In this city at
8 p. m. Wednesday evening, when Fred
Price and Miss Minnie Wookey, two
popular members of the younger set,
were married. Rev, W. H. Moore, pas
tor of the Episcopal church, officiated.
Mrs. Roy Woods was maid on honor.
Misses Lulu Groff and Alice Neville
were bridesmaids and Francis Hedges
best man. Mr. Price is associated with
his father in the hardware business at
Falrbury. After a short honeymoon
Mr. and Mrs. Price will go to house
HUNDRED DIE IN COAL MINE
Explosion of Fire Damp Wrecks a
MANY BODIES ARE RECOVERED
Force of Conrnsslon la So Great that
Prnctlcnlr All the Men Within
M'erc Killed Imme
diately. PITTSBURGH, Pa.. April 24.-WIth the
coming of dawn fresh crews took the.
places of tired workers who had tolled
throughout the night In an effort to
Penetrate the recesses of the Cincinnati
mine of the Pittsburgh Coal company at
Flnleyvllle. Pa., where an explosion of
fire damp yesterday killed many men and
wrecked the mine.
Eighteen bodies had been brought to
the mouth of th principal opening this
morning. That the mine contains many
more dead even officers of the company
ndmlt, while leaders of the rescue parties
and some of the men who escaped from
the workings are of the opinion that the
fatalities will number close to 100.
General Manager George W. Schlue-
berg of the coal company early took
charge of the situation. Crews from ths
Pittsburgh station of the United States
bureau of mines were hurried to the llttlo
mining town. Already parties of super
intendents, fire bosses and mine bosses
from other mines of the coal company
and tho mines of Independent companies
In the neighborhood had been at work
In the mine, but they were able to make
llttlo headway. The ventilation system
had been paralyzed by tho explosion, and
before the working could b explored tt
was necessary to construct temporary
passages through which the fresh air
could be forced.
Few Fonnd A 1 1 re.
Long hours were consumed In this
labor, but In the meantime parties pro
vided with oxygen helmets had climbed
over the fallen rock through 3onie of the
principal entries They found many
dead, but few living, and when the last
of these rescuers appeared at the mouth
of tho slope this morning, they gave It
as their opinion that all tho men who
had not been accounted for were dead.
The bodies found were not far from the;
entrance, among them b?ing that of a
mln;r named McCoullbugh, who had
volunteered for rescue work nnd was
known as ono ot the best miners of the
district. He was among the first to enter
the mine after the explosion, and, ad
vanced further than his assistants, be
came lost. He Is believed to have been
killed by a fall from the roof, as he was
provided with a helmet nnd was In no
danger from gas.
Rescuers reported that the bodies of
twenty-one mules had been seen, the ma
jcrlty of them having been killed by the
It Is known that 179 men went Into the
mine and about soventy-nino arc known
to have made their escape.
Soon after 8 o'clock It developed that
the first rescue crew to enter the mine
today had come upon other dead and
the bodies wcro being brought to the
BOARD CRITICISES THE
PROPOSED ALIEN ACT
'(Continued, from Page One.)
deem advisable, to enact a law which Is
clearly within both lis legal power and
Its moral rights.
Culllornlu Has Dignity, Alio.
"Much has been said of the dignity of
Japan. We would not willingly affront
the dignity of Japan, nor other nations
But what shall be said of the proposition
that a great state, Itself an empire of
possibilities greater than those of most
nations, shall be halted from tho mere
consideration ot a legislative act, admit
tedly within its Jurisdiction, by the pro
test of a foreign power which has itself
enacted even more stringent regulations
on the samo subject? What of the dig
nity ot California?
"Admittedly, California has a right to
pass win alien land bill. No one suggests
that hucIi a bill should In terms describe
tho Japanese. It has been suggested 'hat
such u law in California shall follow the
dlntlnctlons which are already an unpro
tested part of the law and policy of the
United States. The United States has oe
termlned who are eligible to citizenship.
Tho nation has solemnly decreed that cer
tain races, among them the Jananese, are
not eligible to citizenship. The line Has
boen drawn not by California, but by tho
United States. Discrimination, If It over
occurred, came and went when the nation
declared who were and who were not
eligible to citizenship. If California con
tinues tho line marked out by the federal
government, the United States and not
California, should be accused of discrim
ination. Arlsonu and WaahlnKtou Laws.
"The constitution of California, alncs
1ST9, has eald that "The presence ot for
eigners Ineligible to become citizens Is
declared to be dangerous to the well
being of the state and the legislature
shall discourage their Immigration by all
means within Its power.' The alien land
law of the state of Washington provides
that 'no aliens' except such as by the laws
of tho United States are capable of becom
ing citizens of United States may acquire
and hold land,' etc The state of Arizona,
In 1912. enacted that 'No person not el.gl
ble to become a citizen of the United
States shall acquire title to any land or
real property,' etc. No protest was made
against Its adoption Into the laws of tho
United States, nor against Its adoption
into the laws ot Washington or Arizo.ia.
If the legislature of California wcro to
determine on similar action It would be
merely following the declaration of our
constitution, the policy of the United
States government and the precedents of
at least two states.
"This question In all Its various forms
Is an old and familiar one. The nly
new thing about It is the hysteria -which
tt seems to arouse when California Is the
place In which It comes up. My protest
has been made and Is against this dis
crimination. This state will not willingly
do anything to which there could be jJst
objections, national or International. Out
It dors resist being singled out on -natters
which pass unprotested when they
Premier Counsels Patience.
TOKIO, Japan. April 54. The relations
between Japan and tho United States
wtre discussed this morning by Premier
Count Gombel Yamamoto. He said they
!must remain peaceful despite local dis
turbances and he expressed absolute con
fidence that American citizens, both of
ficial and unofficial, would demand that
no discrimination be made and that
' matters be arranred In a spirit of fair
I play. He said be entirely disapproved
of any exhibition ot temper or unseemly"
Baron Nobuakl Maklno. minister for
foreign affairs, tn an address to an as
sembly of members of the Japanese
Chambers of Commerce, said the Japanese
gorernment was doing all In Its power
relative to the California alien land
owcrshlp question, but he was unable tc
reveal the diplomatic correspondence,
ha passed between the two governments
He was confident, he said, that the out
come of the affair would be satisfactory
and he counselled his hearers nnd thr
Jnnapose people to show quiet and digni
Bula Naklama, chairman of the Toklo
Chamber of Conference; Matsuzo Nngnl.
Japanese consul-general at Pan Francisco.
and the minister of agriculture. Count
Ynmamoto, made speeches of a similar
Persistent Advertising Is the Road to
IN FIVE MINUTES
Help Comes Quickly When
Hyomei is Used for Catarrh.
Quick relief comes from the Hyomei
treatment for catarrh and all troubles of
the breathing organs such as stopped-up
head, sniffles or morning choking. Put a
few drops of liquid Hyomei In the pocket
Inhaler that comes with every outfit, and
before you have used the treatment five
minutes you will notice relief from your
It gives a tonic healing effect to the
air you breathe, kills the catarrhal
germs, stops the poisonous secretions,
soothes the Irritated mucous membrane
and makes a marked Improvement In the
Hyomei la not a cure-all; It has but
ono aim, the relief of eatnrrh and dis
eases of the breathing organs. When
there Is no catarrh, the general health Is
Improved, for then nature has a chance
to build up the entire system.
If you suffer' from offensive breath,
raising of mucus, frequent sneezing',
husky voice, discharge from the nose,
droppings In the throat, loss of strength
spasmodlo coughing and feeling of tight
ness across the upper part of the chest,
or any other symptoms of catarrh,' use
Hyomei at once. It will destroy the dis
ease germs In the nose, throat nnd lungs,
and give a quick and permanent relief.
Hyomei does not contain cocaine or
any habit-forming drug. The completo
Outfit costB $1.00, extra bottles If later
needed, 60 cents. Druggists everywhere.
Bishop F. M. Bristol
Will give the second of the series of
lectures given by the Brotherhood
of the First M. E. Church. Friday
Evening at 8 o'clock; subject
Cathedrals of England
General Admission 50 Cau-.s.
"OUAXA'S FUST CENTER."
-y '&T EvgS., 16-23-50-730
rirst Visit Hare This season ox
o?&'s M.dnight .Maidens
EXTRAVAGANZA &XO VAUDEVILLE
Elmer Tnly. Wuck-N use Vsn Odenj Rtiti
ft Hilton , Duiufn 1U rmoar 4; "Oas-Round
O'Brien" & Clilrkidn Da suty Cborus.
Eadlss' aims Matlnss Today.
"Worth Climbing tha Kill."
Tabloid Musical Comedy
940,000 SEXIC PBODUCTIOlf OF
"A WINNING MISS"
DAILT AT 3 130 1 7)30 AND 9:00 V, SI.
Beats reserved at both performances
THIS ATTESVOCm TONICJKT
PAUL J. RAINEY'S
Prices 25c, 35o, 50c
TRIE AT NIQHT ONLY.
FRANCES STARR in
"THE CASE OF BECKY"
Tonight Ths Last Matins Saturday,
TAB.EWELL PI.BTOBMANCIB OF
In Bslasco'a Charming- Comsdy,
Season Closes Saturday Hlfht, April 33
Mat. ZTry Say 8H5. Evtry tfifht 80S.
This Wwk-a!MO.V AND U8TKRMAK. Wlllard
Mick ft Mirjorle Kambeta, Krd Watson A
Rtna Santo. Roir L Races, Th La Grohi.
Tha Oorlana. Tnoma A Ellison's Talklni Motion
Pltcuara. Prieea. Mat, Caller? 10c. Last aula lie,
escapt Eat. and Sun. N1bl 10c, tic. Uc. 7to
Matins Today, fli30 Night, 8:33
YAJTXIE DOOSLS OIBLU
Ladles' Sally Sim Matins
w BaraaMM lai m -
riWLY THEATK MoWMt."
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