Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 03, 1913, Daily Sport Extra, Image 1

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Daily Spori Extra
VOL. XLU NO. 1274.
Suit Filed Against Colorado Fuel
and Iron Company is Settled
by Compromise.
Thirty-Four Hundred Acres is Sur
rendered by Company.
Regulation and Prices Fixed by
Interior Department.
Oovernmcnt Contended that Pat
entee Knew Vnlne ol Land
Wken Ther Ke.hnnjred
Pored 1 Land for It.
DENVER. Colo., May 2. Coat land in
volving 3,400 acres and valued at approxi
mately $1,000,000 was surrendered to tho
United States government today by the
Colorado Fuel and Iron company In con
sideration of dismissal of a suit Involving
E.S00 acres owned by the company. The
land Is located In southern Colorado.
Tho future entry on the land will be
permitted under, the regulations and
prices recently fixed.
The settlement arranged through ne
gotiations between United States District
Attorney H. E. Kelly. Assistant Attorney
General Frederick Maynard, M. D. Mc
Enlry. chief of the field sprvlcc of the
general land office and officials of the
Colorado Fuel and Iron company.
Tbe land, which is located In Las Ani
mas county, originally was taken up as
agricultural land by George W. Benedict
and Ellsha P. Lee. It was filed on under
the law that permits owners of forest
land to return It to the government and
receive In return agricultural land. Sub
sequently tho land was tumid over to
tho fuel company. The government's
complaint against the company was that
tho entrants to the land knn they were
getting valuable coal property.
For four years the company lias fought
the case through tho Interior department,
where It secured favorable decision. Sub
sequently suit was started by the gov
ernment In the federal court to refute
the company's contention that the ruling
of the secretary of the Interior was final.
New evidence was Introduced and todays
settlement resulted from negotiations that
havo been In progress several months.
Thirty, Milk Cows
Are Ordered Killed
City veterinarians have condemns as
tubercular thirty of the flfty-flvo head of
covs in tho Post dairy at Benson and
have ordered tho animals taken to South
Omaha and killed. Other dairies are being
lnspocted and Health Commissioner Con
nell has instructed the Inspectors to mnkt
the testa thorough and weed out all
tubercular cows In herds from which milk
for Omaha citizens Is secured.
ST. LOUIS, May 2. "Upon our action,
our restraint and our sense it Justice In
dealing with such matters ns Panama
tolls the policy of commercial equity
known as the open door and the treat
ment of aliens within our limits, our In
ternational credit depends."
This was the statement of Prof. Paul
S. Relnsch of the University of Wiscon
sin In addressing the fourth American
Peaco congress today.
"No single thing," he said, "would
weaken the position of American leader
ship more than if we should refuse to
arbitrate or to settle In some ether satis
factory manner the question of Panamu
Prof. Relnsch said tho success of the
next Hague conference depends largely
on tho Influence of the United States.
Prof. William I. Hull of Swarthmore
collcgo spoke on "The Hague Tribunal
Its Present Meaning and Future Prom
ise." Edwin D. Mean of Boston, In speaking
of "The Pan-Toutonlo Pledge of Peace,"
said nothing would help tho cause of
peace more than the united action -or
Great Britain, Germany and the United
States to stop the rivalry In naval con
struction. A bulletin announcing that the United
States had recognized the new republic
of China was read at the peace congress
this afternoon. The announcement
brought forth an enthusiastic demonstra
John Cullls, aged 13 years, died Friday
morning at the Swedish Mission hospital
after lingering since the tornado with a
fractured skull.
The case was an extraordinary one and
young Cullls showed remarkable vitality.
There was a large hole In his head and
a part of the brain was gone.
His home, Thirty-first and Charles
streets, was totally destroyed by the
The Weather
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Temperature at Omaha Yesterday.
r r-
No a. in. ..(,...
6 a. m 63
7 a. m 53
W L J i a. m 65
b a. m ok
i 10 a. m a
H 11 a. m 63
"VJ flu 1i rrt 70
Tl 1 I. m 78
V,. KM A 2 I. m 7S
Jr 3 p. tn 78
"NT t P. m 78
VW-V S-J V- m u
Si- Tii-z ii 6 p. m ui
ZS&MU 7&1 ' 7 n m Ol
fv i V- m ...00
California Senate Will Act Late
This Afternoon.
Secretary of State' Announcement
Taken to Menu that He linn Not
Yet Exhausted Ilia lie
SACHAitSLiVmUl. May 2 Jfcn aorrenitamrtt
to the Webb redraft of tho antl-aJUtt
land bill permitting Ineligible aliens to
leBe agricultural property for a period
of not exceeding three years was adopted
by .the senute at noon by a nonpartisan
vote uud the bill was sent to the printer
with emergency rush order.
The majority leaders had guarded
against delay to the extent oi secretly
sending a copy of their amendments to
the printer before the matter cume before
the senate.
The decision to amend ths bill and at
the same time to prevent further post
ponements was reached at a conference
held shortly before 1 o'clock, tetwen Gov
ernor Johnson, Attorney General Webb
and Senator Boynton, floor leader of the
upper house.
The original bill prohibited both owner
ship and leaseholds, but upon the receipt
of violent protests from large land In
terests that would be seriously affected
If leases were eliminated tt was thougnt
best to make this specific exemption In
the bill before bringing It up for final
Potnto KInu- Protests.
A long telegram of protest against the
passage of an antl-allen land law, signed
by George Shima. (tho potato king) of
California, and president of the Japanese
Association of America, was read in the
senate this morning.
Slilma Is tho wealthiest Japanese in the
state and Is said to have largo land In
terests In the DelUi region of 8an Joaquin
river. His message was as follows:
"Japan has ceased to Bend laborers to
America. The Japanese who are here
have tried to keep both the word and the
spirit of all laws and treaties. They have
settled in this land of liberty and equality
with tmst and confidence in the Ameri
can people.
"We appeal to you and to your assist
ants to consider well the result of any
unfavorable legislation upon them and
American Industry as. well. We hope
justice and humanity, which wo conceive
to bo the fundamental principles of
the American nation, will not be for
gotten nt this time.'
More than a dozen telegrams from labor
organizations throughout the stuto were
received, all urging the enactment of
law to prevent ownership by "aliens who
are Ineligible to citizenship."
lrymi Postpone Ileturn.
WASHINGTON. May 2-Secretary Bryan
telegraphed today he had reconsidered his
purposo to start at opce fqr Washington
and would remain In Sacramento until th9
alien land' legislation Is concluded. Offi
cials here Infer tho secretary feels ho has
not exhausted his resources and still
hopes to Influence the legislation In ac
cordance with "trie 'aTmTnltrafi6Tvrlf,rrtflf.
Col. Eoosevelt and
Dr, Anna Shaw on
Suffragist Program
NEW YORK. May 2. With parade,
pageant and appeal from tho public plat
form, the women of Now York City, who
tellevo in woman suffrage will hold a
demonstration tonight and tomorrow In
favor of their cause. Theodore Roose
velt has consented to be one of the
speakers and, with Dr. Anna" Howard
Shaw, president of the National Ameri
can Woman Suffrage association, will
deliver an address tonight at the pageant,
depicting women's dream of freedom, to
be given at tho Metropolitan opera house.
Tomorrow evening what Is expected to
hi tho greatest woman suffrage parade
ever held 30,000 strong will move up
Fifth avenue. When It Is over, men and
women orators In automobiles will ap
peal to the people In the Plaza at Fifth
avenue and Fifty-ninth street, and a
great meeting will be held In Carnegie
hall, at which prominent men and women
workers for the cause will deliver more
Society women, actresses and opera
singers will participate In tonight's
pageant Madame Nordlca will take the
purt of Freedom. Forty-nine women,
picked for their statuesque beauty, and
forty-nine men selected for their Adonls
llke proportions, will represent In couples
the forty-eight states and Alaska.
The pageant will fpllow the addresses
of Colonel Roosevelt and Miss Shaw and
an appeal for recruits to march In the
parade. One hundred and seventy col
lege women will act as ushers.
Water Users Consult
Secretary Lane
WASHINGTON, May 2.-More than 160
representatives of Water Users' asso
ciations in thu Irrigated regions of the
webt, senators and representatives and
officials of reclamation service and In
terior department were present today at
the second session of tho conference on
irrigation, called by Secretary Lane.
The session was given up to informal
talks .by the representatives of the water
users, who spoke of the various problems
which tho farmers in the irrigation re
gions are called on to solve. Tho laws
govornlng the uso of water, payment for
water rights, payment for homestead
and similar laws, as well as the regula
tions established by the Interior depart
ment and the reclamation service on
government Irrigation projects were gone
over and many suggestions for amend
ments to existing laws, new legislation
and modifications of regulations wen;
The conference will continue until next
Wednesday or Thursday.
CHICAGO, May 2.-John B. W. Way
man, former state's attorney, who fatally
shot himself April 17 and exprwsod
regret over his act. Just before he Jltd,
tried to Induce a physician to operat on
him in such a way as Jo cause death, ac
cording to the testimony of Dr. W K
I Murray at tho coroner' inquest today.
Opponent of Pet Jury Bill of Presi
dent's Calls Address "Denuncia
tion of Legislature.
Declares He Was Just Presenting
the Facts of the Matter.
Refuses to Answer Questions Put by
Recalcitrant Assemblyman.
AntnKOiiInt Seek to Ila-ve 111m
Specify What Kind of Measure
lie Dnlr rfrrmlirr
Step In.
JERSEY CITY, N. J May 3. Personal
persuasion was President Wilson's In
strument of action today ns he conferred
upon Jury reform with democratic sena
tors of tho state legislature. It was thu
alleged abandonement by somo of tho
legislators of the party pledgo as to this
reform and a revision of tho constitution
which brought Mr. Wilson to his home
state to appeal to tho electorate.
The president had Invited the legis
lators to meet him today to arrive, If
possible, at a common agreement on tho
particular form of a measure which
would take the power of drawing Juries
from tho hands of sheriffs. While in his
speeches at Elizabeth and Newark Inst
night Mr. Wilson denounced some of ths
asjemblymen who failed to support tho
party promises as affiliated with James
Nugent. Jr.. and his political organ, the
president admitted that some of tho mem
bers of the legislature honestly opposed
the Jury reform bills In tho last session
of the legislature because of objection
to the form of proposals. It was these
whom the president sought to convince.
There was an open clash between the
president and W. I.. McDermott, assem
blyman from Hudson county, a bitter
opponent of the bill. Mr. McDermott
took exception to the president's speech
last night which he characterized as one
of denunciation of the legislature. At the
president's request he pointed out what
(Continued on Page Two.)
Germans Believe
Danger Point in
Balkans is Passed
BERLIN, May 2. Political circles here
are very reticent today concerning thb
Montenegrin situation, apparently await-
,lng Infprmutlon. s,s to J.ho .result of iha
.-..Jin -.t, rninr. s , : - -
council "of -hrinlsYenl at Vienna?
On tho stock exchange, however, the
activity of business today Indicated that
the consensus of bpinlon prevailed thero.
that the critical point in the situation
had been passed. Speculators seemed to
have reached the conclusion that the
European powers would stick together
and that Montenegro was preparing to
back down.
A stormy general rise took place In
many places and clashes of the previous
day was shown. Some specialties ad
vanced from 6 to 7 points. Canadian Pa
ciflo 3V4. Russian banks 3, German banks
1 and the general list of securities from 2
to 3.
ATHENS, Greece, May 2. A letter re
ceived from Corfu states that Ussaad
Pasha, who was the Turkish commander-
in-chief during tho prolonged slcgo of
Scutari by the Montenegrins, has formed
a government at Tlranada, where he nas
proclaimed the autonomy of Albania
under suzerainty of Turkey and hoisted
tho Turkish Instead of the Albanian (lag.
Essaad Pasha has also written a letter
at Durazzo, stating that the Albanian
government recognizes the authority of
tho Orthodox church, to which it will
offer Its protection.
This letter further states that the Al
banian government In no way Is hostile
to Greece and that It recognizes the
northern frontier of Eplrus, In accordance
with the demands of tho Greek govern
ment Will Ask Governor
Johnson to Place
Woman on Bench
LOS ANGELES, May 2.-Pctltlons were
prepared today asking Governor Johnson
to appoint Mrs. Clara Shortrldge Foltz
as one of the six additional supcuor
court judges recently authorized by the
I legislature for Los Angeles county. Mem
j bers of women's political organizations
are behind tho 'movement to Induce Gov
ernor Johnson to make the appoint men i.
Mrs. Foltz Is a republican and a lawyer
who has practiced for years at the Los
Angeles county bar. In the last campaign
she supported Mr. Taft.
Will Receive
Cardinals Saturday
ROME, May 2. Pope Plus is most lm
putlent to resume his work and has de
cided to begin his receptions of the car-
! dinals tomorrow commencing with Car
jdlnal De Lai, secretary of the conslstorlal
! congregation, and Cardinal PompUII.
1 vlcar-general of Rome, The pontiff wishes
to discuss with Cardinal De Lai several
questions concerning America and he hat
I pot Mien Cardinal Pomplll since he was
I appointed vlcar-general,
jRoadmaster Killed,
Enginemen Injured
COLBY, Kan.. May 2. Morris Duinean,
roadmaster, was killed and Engineer
Erlckson and Fireman Nicholas were,
probably fatally Injured last night when
a Rock Island work train was wrecked
three miles east of here. The train ran
Into a washout while on its way to repair
damage by another washout,
LEAD BAPTISTS ..5.. 6.. C.
From th Philadelphia Record.
Appoints Politicians in Place of Old
Men He Fires.
Slllte Is Ilewnrded for the Work
lie Did for llntrell In. the
Iiftclalature Durlmr tbe
Itecent Session.
Riot 111 the office of the Water board
becauso Raymond Shields, for four years
an efficient employe of tho water plant,
was let out without notice and Joseph
Carr, a negro Third ward politician, was
appointed by Water Commissioner Howell
to replaC6"hlm wfts narrowly" averted by
prompt action of Members p. C. .Heafoy
nnd D. J. O'Brien of the board, wha rej.
OarrTgo to work. " ' , "
It Is said Shields was fired by Howell
because his father brought suit to ;epjoln
the Issue of' water works bonds, and tllul
Howoll "laid for him."
Accustomed to such proccduro thero irms
no spoken' complaint among employes.
Then CarrBtainir to take Shields' place.
Immediately clerks throw down their
pens and Buch a protest was raised that
the offlco was In Imminent danger of
complete demoralization. Heafoy and
O'Brien, who aro weary of tho everlist
Ing kowtowing to the water commis
sioner, Investigated and believing there
was sufficient causo for complaint,
ordered Carr out of the office.
.Still a More Spot.
Howell has not submitted to the action
of his board members. The affulr Is still
a sore spot, and the least rubbing either
wuy Is likely to result In wholoiulu aban
donments of Jobs or a regular riot
"I thought we simply couldn't prevent
a riot when this thing became known,"
said a Water board employe. "You never
heard Buch a howl. Heufey and O'Brien
saved the day for the water commis
sioner. The employes nre not over it yet
and further developments may be ex
Another stunt of tho water commls-
(Continued on Page Two.)
Demurrer in Slingsby
Baby Substitution
Case is Sustained
SAN FRANCISCO, May 2. With the
order of Judge Dunne of the superior
court sustaining the demurrer of Dr. W.
W. Frascr, tho Slingsby baby substitu
tion case practically cume to an end to
day. Dr. Eraser was charged with hav
ing signed a birth certificate declaring
a baby presented by Lieutenant Raymond
Slingsby and his wlfo to be their legltl
mate offspring, with knowledge that at
the time that a foundling hud been sun
stltuted as the family heir.
Judge Dunne held that while the birth
certificate signed by the defendant might
be false In some respects, the document
was not an Instrument witni.i the mean
ing of the code, and that thetefore could
not be false In any particular.
A valuable estate left by Sllngsbys
father, who bad been a clergyman In
England, was Involved. Tho Sllngsbyn
are now In Paris, according to the latest
Information received here.
The Beat
with The
Sunday Bee
lough Job
Aubert and Eabago,
Huerta Generals,
Join Oarranzistas
EAGLE PASS, Tex.. May 2.-OfflclalH
of tho Cnrranza reglmo announced from
the constitutional headquarters, Plcdras
Negraa, today that General Trucy Au
bert, tho Huerta leader In northwest
Mexico, had Joined forces with Governor
Reports from Mexico Cty that the
Huerta generals, Trucy Aubert and Ru
bago, havo Joined the revolutionary move
ment In north Mexico, gavo weight today
ft a statement Issued from constitution
alist read-quarters that active campaign
ing by tho. federal troops had ceased.
Another repoft stated that Gonural
Lopez, campaigning with Aubert, was
"negotiating iuJolnTCarFahza. IllthnW Is
fighting a different branch Of the con
stitutionalists. NOGALKS, Ariz., Slay 2, Insurgent
states forces evacuated Kmpalme today
after which tho Mexican government gun-1
boat, Guerrero, began shelling tho Call
fornln, gulf town preliminary to a land
movement from Guaymas, where tho fed
eral garrison was strongly reinforced yes
terday. At Einpalme are many Ameri
can railway men Including Superintend
ent B. H. Temple of the Southern Paci
fic of Mexico.
As soon ns It became evident that the
constitutionalists had decided to leave
Em pul me, a suburb across tho bay from
Guaymas, tho Guorrero opened a hot fire
over the town. As tho last of the Insur
gent horsemen disappeared over a hill
more than a mile away, shells from tho
gunboat burBt over their heads.
Tho constitutionalists are retributing to
ward Hermoslllo, the state capital.
Psychology Pupils
Unable to Describe
Fight Correctly
LAWRENCE, Kan., May 2.-U hen Prof.
F. C, Dockeray of tho phychologlcal de
partment of tho University of Kansas
got Into an altercation last night with a
Janitor, who entered the classroom and
Insisted on sweeping while Dockeray was
lecturing, a number uf students came to
his rescue.
The affair grew Into a free-for-all fight.
In which the Janitor, who had a revolver,
was overpowered and disarmed. A burly
student grasped the pistol and a shot wa
As soon as order was somewhat re
stored and the frightened und fleeing
students reassembled accounts wero taken
from them of the affair. All Lie students
swore they heard the shot and several
told of the smoke of the revolver.
Then Prof. Dockeray told that It wu
an experiment, a fight that had been
Planned carefully, and that the shot of
the revolver was from tho outside of the
building by a Btudent posted there. The
purpose of the experiment was to show
tho unreliability of information even
when furnished by witnesses
PATERSON. N. J.. May 2. A general
strike of laborers In four counties of New
Jersey was gotten under way today when
several thousand men affiliated with the
General Laborers' union falld to report
for work. Loaders of the strikers assert
that J15.000 men will be out by Monday
The laborers demand an Increase In
wages from $1.75 to K a. day.
The laborers' strike Is Independent of
the silk workers' walkout, now In Its
third month. Mevcral thousand laborers.
members of the International union, are
on strike in West Chester county, Now
York, and on Long Island, where there
were riots yesterday.
MADISON, Wis.. May 2. -The assembly
ordered to engrossment today a bill re
quiring all employers except railroads to
give their employes one day's rest In
seven. A resolution of sympathy for tne
Engllia suffragettes was adopted.
By De Mar.
High School Students Are Asked to
Sign Prepared Blanks.
Active frnsnile llelnw AVnReil tn
Keep .Secret Hoclellen from flnln
Iiik u 1'iiotliolil 'lit the
HlKh Hehnol.
Prompt expulsion from tho Omaha
High school will bn tho penalty for mem
bership In nny frnt or sorority. Princi
pal Kate Mcllugh of tho high school,
Superintendent 15. U. Graff and Presi
dent E. Holovtchlner of the Hoard of
Education will seo that tlie state law
against secret societies Is so rigidly en
forced , that even tho spirit of the
'will rrifi&1ul wr ", '
Miss Mcllugh has distributed among
1,800 students blank statonfents which
tho pupils wero required to sign. These
statements nre to the effect that the
pupil did not belong to any secret so'
clety nnd that affiliation with such so
ciety was equivalent to Instant dismissal
from tho institution.
.Htntciiic iiIh Kept on Flic.
Theso signed' Htatc'nicntH will bo kept
on file at the high school and will bo
used to forestall uny excuse based on
Lgnorunco of tho law or tho penalty for
Its violation. Concerning tho fight to
keep Becrol societies out of tho high
buhool, Superintendent Graff said:
"Wo nre doing everything wo can to
onforco tho law. It Is difficult, of course,
for tho trouble Is In defining a secret
society. What is mount, I believe, by
secret society Is a national organization
Wo cannot prevent half a
i assembling at the hpmu
of that sort.
dozen students
nf mm nf tlimn mien a week und dancing
and we realize that"
The Board of Education will spare no
effort to mnko Miss Mcllugh's campaign
complcto nnd effective. WurnlngH will
bo continually Issued and Investigations
will follow every rumor that the secret
society has again Invaded tho school.
Bull Throws Dart
Into Amphitheater
and Kills Young Man
VALENCE. Department of tho Drome,
France, May 2. An Infuriated fighting
bull In the bull ring hero today shook Its
head so violently In trying to rid Itself of
tho steel-tipped darts with which tho
banderllleros had pierced Its shoulders
nnd neck that one of the darts was torn
out of the flesh and hurled among tho
spectators In tho ampttheuter. It pene
trated the heart of a young man, who
was Instantly killed. A moment later the
matador killed the bull.
Cloak Makers Will
Set Styles for Year
TOLEDO, May 2. Tho twenty-second
annual convention of tho National Cloak,
Suit and Bklrt Manufacturers' associa
tion convened here at 10 o'clock this
morning. The day was devoted to dis
cuss of the torlff and tho welfare of the
garment Industry and to preliminary
work by tho style committee, which Is
composed of designers from firms In
Chicago, Cleveland und Toledo. Their re
port will be submitted Saturday and when
adopted will determine' styles for the en
tire country.
sentenced for a ten-year term. While
In tho state penltentlury, ho quarreled
with a fellow convict und tried to kill
him. He was then removed to the asy
lum, according to the story he. himself,
told the police.
The National Capital
Friday, JIuy IS, 1013.
Th Senate.
Not In session; meets Monday.
Territories committee began hearing on
Alaskan rallwuy problem.
The House.
Resumed reading of tariff bill under
flve-mlnute rule for amendment, agricul
tural schedule being completed.
Efforts of Minority to Alter Sched
ules of Democratic Measure
Are Defeated.
Attempts to Prevent Reduction
Coast Produots Arc in Vain.
Kcntuokian Calls Bull Moose "Pat
ent Medicine Advertisement."
Object to Ailvorw Comment on tho
President'! .Iniiriiey Into Now
lerm lleimlillcitiiH In u
WASHINGTON. May I.-Thc tUit ocr
the proiKised t eduction of duties on citrus
fiults opened today's debate on the tariff
bill In tho hniiBc. Despite the p-c s nt.
of the hill ns rapid l as puss, ui b the
democratic loaders, tho agrlcuituial
schedule, porluips the vehicle of the lust
vigorous opposition liy the min r tv had
not been finished ut lust night n -
The schedules relating to wlncv, s, Irits,
btvernges, cotton, wool, silks, vaptr and
siiiidrlos were all In sight early today usj
likely to bo acted upon before tho close!
of tonight's foHslou, except In t'lc.iun
tlngdlicy of an unexpected prolra ted
struggle against free raw wool.
The California delegation in the houaaj
opposed the proposed cutting of tho ratus
on lemons, limes, oranges and other cit
rus fruits, which it claims would bo In
jurious to their Industry nml oi'cn tho1
gutod tu the foreign fruit lnd'i.itry
Thu main opposition to tho provision ,
that lemons in packages exceeding flvo ,
cublu feet In bulk shall bu taxed one-,
hulf cent a pound. This is a cut of GO
per cent In tho present tariff and tho'
representatives of tho citrus growing ills-)
trlcts havo been on guard uguliist lcltlnff J
It puss without strenuous protest
Aiiit'iii.mriitn Voted Down. I
Attempts by Representatives Khowluhd,!
and Hayes of California to raise tho rates
on figs, rulslns uud olives fulled.
Tho citrus fruit purugruph brought a
flood of amendments from the republicans
and progressives in tho California delega
tion. All were defeated.
Representative Ritlncy of llltnuts opposed
the amendments, declaring thut tho lemon
Industry In California needed no protec
tion uud that thu rates In the bill would
not Injutu tho California lemon grower..
"rrlin rHKnn for ltiwirlnir thti intiH on
no'enuigqd Mr, "Hayes, "is to sc- fj
cure tho Italian vote In this country It P
wilt havo no affect upon tho prlco to
tho coiiMumer."
Representative Murdock, the progrr.-alvo
leader, gavo notice that when the admin
Istratlvi) provisions of -tho bill uro readied
he would piuposo an uineudmcnt for tho
creation uf a "iwil,- not u sham" tariff
N1TLEY. N. J. May 2. llouso cleaning
Is said to have, William Brunda to
sulutdo. Ho iiult beating carpets In tho
J yurd of his homo on Center street vestcr-
duy ufteruoon uud later his body wan
found In tho water ut u bottom of n.
deep hole In a nearby stone quarry A
! note uddrossed to Mrs. Brando was found j
' In a cloft In tho rocks and the message g
la credited us
tho farewell mc-wasc of
her husband.
i '-'I can't beat carpets or clean house
It loud, "and It ain't no use of you ro
trying to muko inc. When you read this
I hopo you will give tip your hab t of
cleaning, houso every tlmo you hear u
robin slug."
STOCKHOLM, Mny 2. Vuccliiation par
ties havo becomo a fad In the Swedlsli
capital as tho result of an outbreak oi
smallpox. In many of the fushlonabld
residences at homeu aro given during tpo
ufteruoon. A doctor Ib Invited to mu
clnute tho guests und when the ordeal Is
ovor them Is a dinner party. Tin- dcniuni
for vaccine lias been so great that t. e
locnl supply Is oxhuusted and orders for
u sufficient quantity of It to trcut 1CO.00O
persons havo been ordered from abroad
Companions That
Are Worth Their
Weight in Gold,
It was ChannlnB who wrote
tlmt "It is chiefly through
books that wo onjoy inter
course with superior minds, for
in the best books great men
talk to us and give us their
most precious thoughts."
Thore are many thousands
of men who should each day
dovote a certain portion of
tholr time to tho raiding of en
tertaining and instructive
Mako it a point to keep in
touch with good literature.
Look up somo good bookseller
through his advertisements in
THE DEB. Call on him a
your leisure, and he will show
you some handy little volumes
that will slip easily into your
pocket or traveling bag.
Road when you can. Pretty
boon it will become a delight
ful habit, and before long ycu
will havo acquired ai abun
dance of worthy knowledge
More than that, you will be
able to converso with greater
fluency; your talk will b
more agroenble, more interest