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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1913)
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VOL. XL1II-N0. 1XM.
OMAHA, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 17, 1013 TWKLVE PAGES.
SINGLE CX)Pr TWO CENTS.
REPEAL OF TREATY
' WITH GREAT BRITAIN
New Jersey Senator Says Hay-Faun
cefote Pact Interferes with
Many American Rights.
SHIPPING ' REBATE IS LATEST
It Interferes with Tariff Clause
Favoring Home" Ships.
NOT AFRAID OF TARIFF WAR
'intends United States Has Ammuni
tion of Its Own.
ALL DEPENDS UPON UNCLE SAM
Cotton, Coiipcr nml Potash, Can Be
Withheld nml Coffee nnd Ilalibcr
Excluded Until Others Will
WASHINGTON. Oct. 16.-Scnator Mar
tlne of Now J.ersey today urged the sen
ate to recommend repeal of the Hay
Pauncefote treaty vlth Greut Britain on
the ground that It Interferes with too
many American rights. He snld he had
received many protects that the tariff
bill's S per cent shipping rebate was a
Violation of tho terms of the treaty.
The senator added that he preferred
a repeal of the treaty rather than a
repeal of the 5 per cent rebate In tho
tariff law and predicted that the United
States would have tho best of the argu
ment If foreign countries tried to make
commercial reprisals because of, the 5
per cent rebate.
"If Germany should elect to try It
on use," said Senator Martlne, "we would
shut off Its supplies of cotton, copper
and potash. To Great Britain we would
Klve the same medicine. Should South
America throw down the gauntlet wo
could shut off' their coffoe and rubber
for a little while and ruin would stare
them in the face. Japan needs our cot
ton and besides this wo are Its best mar
Vet. No senator or citizen wants com
mercial war or ahy other kind of war,
but other nations grant important favors
to their industries."
Effect of Tariff on Revenue.
The actual effect of tho new tariff law
on tho gpvernment's rovonuo will pres
ently bo disclosed by detailed compari
sons and computations being made for
The estimates of expenses for all
branches tof tho government aro almost
finished. President Wilson has passed
word along for a sane economy and treas
ury officials interpret it as to neither
rafse the estimates beyond what is seces
nary to provide a margin tor th.- eoi
greastoiutl appropriation cpnunKUwf W
against jat regimes n8r to 'stint any
govrnraewujerviee so as to cripple it.
wajlla the ustoms rovcnlics have fluc
tuated too Much to warrant any satis
factory eetl&ate as to what may bo
expected, tho internal revenue receipts
are running up a normal Increase all along
t'uo line, so far showing $4,000,000 ahead of
the same period of the last fiscal year.
Miners Try to Rescue
Fellows Arrested on
TRINIDAD, Cola, Oct. 16, forty-nine
striking miners, charged with picketing,
were arrested at the McLoughlln mine
of the Santa-Fo Coal company today and
inarched three miles to the county jail
at Trinidad. Fifteen deputies, armed with
rifles, flanked the prisoners on either
side, and a machine gun, mounted on an
automobile, brought up the rear, but in
spite of this several members of the
crowd of 300 strikers that followed the
party attempted to break through the
lines and liberate the prisoners.
A crowd of seventy-five strikers gath
ered at the McLoughlln mine this morn
ing when they learned that the twenty
miners, whom they succeeded in prevent
ing from entering the mine yesterday,
had returned to 'work.
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicin
ity: Cloudy and unsettled; slightly
Temperature nt Omul Yesterdny.
6 a. m 44
6 a. m 45-
7 a. m 45
8 a. m 45
9 a. m. 45
10 a. m 4
It a m 45
13 m 45
1 v. m 46
2 p. m... 47
S p. m .. 4S
4 p. m 4T
I p. m.. 47
G d. m 4ti
7 p. m 46
S: m 43
Comparative Locul Record.
1913. 1812. 1911. 1910.
Highest today 47 73 66 83
Lowest today 4t 0 63 CO
Mean temperature ..... 48 62 54 . .2
Precipitation 03 .00 .65 .00
Temperatye and precipitation depart
ures from the normal at Omaha since
March 1. and compared with the past
Normal temperature So
Deficiency for the day 9
Total excess since March 1, 1813.. 6.M
Normal precipitation OS Inches
Deficiency for the day 03 Inches
Total precipitation since March 150.11
Total since March 1 20.11 Inches
Deficiency lnce March 1 G.12 Inches
Deficiency cor. period, 1911. . 3.26 Inches
Deficiency cor. period, 1911... .13.40 Inches
Reports from Station at 7 P. M.
Station and State Temp, High'- Rain-
7 p. m, est.
Cheyenne, (part cloudy .. 40 60
DavenDorti ' rain ........4' 4S
Denver, cloudy 50 El .00
Des Moines, rain 43 40 .74
Dodge City, oisudy .... 44 .02
Lander, cloudy .... 49 50 .00
Nurth Platte, clear .... 48 61 .00
Omaha, cloudy 40 47 .03
lu blo. Part cloudy ....60 ft! .00
Rap d City, clear 48 51 ,00
Halt Lake, cloudy ,60 M .00
Hunta Kir. floudy 3$ 43 ,T
glitrldan. cloudy M i .T
iMoux City, clear 4ii CO .00
Valentine part cloudy . 63 .CO
T ' Indicates trace of precipitation.
U A. WELSH, Local oFrec&ster.
WILSON GALW HITCHCOCK
President Asks Nebraska Senator to
White House for Conference.
WILL MAKE NO PROMISES
Doe Not Want to Interefere irth
Program, bnt Does Not Wnnt to
See Merit of Currency
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Oct 16.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Called to conference at the White
House today on matters In controversy
over the currency bill, Senator Hitchcock
of Nebraska frankly told President Wil
son that the currency bill must' not be
hurried, that It must bo considered In
the "open" and not In "caucus." and
that amendments must be made to the
measure' before the bill received his vote.
Benator Hitchcock refused to set any
specific date for a 'report by the banking
and-currency committee. He said radical
amendments to the Glass bill were to be
expected and that an expert had ex
ariitn'ed tho bill for Chairman Owen and
had reported that more than 300 amend
ments to the bill were necessary, many of
whtch, however. Were minor In character
The Nebraska senator sold that tli
president did not wish to have tho bill
considered in secret caucus and that ha
wanted the bill handled as a nonpartisan
measure, except in the sense that it is
to be a democratic bill, since the legisla
tion must in the end be credited to the
majority party. Tho president does not
want party harmony disrupted or the
party program Interfered with by rows
over the currency, according to tho sen
ator. IIott President Feels.
'The president teeta," said Senator
Hltohcock, "that to let the currency bill
go over into the next session would
seriously Interfere with tho other parts
of the administration program. I want
to see 'democratic harmony and t should
like to see the president's wish gratified.
I do not want the administration pro
gram to be sacrificed, but on the other
hand X do not wish to see the merits of
the bill sacrificed.
"I think that even If we do get a
report during the first week in November,
which would be about two weeks after
the hearings close, there will be difficult!
In setting nulck action on the floor of
Freight Rates on
Must Be Changed
WASHINGTON, Oct. 16,-Fallure of the
railroads operating out of Boston to con
form to the conclusions of the Interstate
Commerce commission, acting as, a board
of 'arbitration In the Import traffic case,
probably will result, in the hear future,' n
a definite order putting the epmtru'Mlori'fl
conclusions Into effect.
"Thb 'Boston- roads now" ore 'Charging
lower rates on impart traffic to points
west than lines out of NeW York. It
has been held by the commission and
sustained by the supreme court that dis
advantages of geographical location can
not be equalized by the making of lower
freight rates from the more distant point.
It practically Is immaterial tovthe com
mission whether the Boston rates aro
raised to a partlty with the New York
rates or the New York rates arc lowered
to the existing Boston 'scale, except that
if the New Yofk rates are lowered It
would necessitate the readjustment of
the west-bound Import rates out of
Philadelphia and Baltimore.
The likelihood is that, as the only way
out of the present situation, the com
mission will issue an order in the New
York case, making effective Its con
clusions as to the whole rate question
and Its action will affect almost tho
entire west-bound Import traffic of the
Advocate Joint Use
1 of One Set of Foles
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.. Oct. 16.-A re
port at today's session of the American
Electric Railway convention from tho
committee on which the American In
stitute of Electrical Engineers, the Na
tional Electric Light association and the
American Telephone and Telegraph com
pany were represented, advocated the
Joint use by all the principal wire users
of the country of one set of poles in
rlty and village streets.
The association recommended the es
tablishment of a bureau to make study of
fares to determine the actual cost of
transporting passengers on electric rail
ways. Assistant Surgeon General W, C.
Rucker of the public health service de
clared that sanitary conditions on Ameri
can railways, generally speaking, were a
vast improvement over those on railways
in European countries. The 'blame of
such unsatisfactory conditions as exist
at present he said, "rests as much on the
traveling public as on the companies."
in St. Louis and
Asks for Food
ST. LOUIS, wet. 18. The man who last
night applied for" treatment for leprosy
at the city dispensary today said that
his name Is E. R. arable, and that his
family lives in Ogden, Utah.
He said he was pronounced a leper
three years ago by physicians at "Poca
tello, Idaho, and was Isolated, but later
escaped. He again was isolated at Salt
The chief vaccine officer of the Board
of Health today examined arable and
said he seemed to have leprosy, but that
the symptoms were not very pronounced.
This is the second leper to make his
sppearance in St. Louis within a few
months. George Hartmenn escaped from
the leprosy quarantine here several weeks
ago and fled to Mexico. Won Wing, a
Chinese, is now the sole Inhabitant of
the Isolation camp.
Like Hartmann, Grablc declared he
had contracted the disease In the Philippines.
IN CITY Of MEXICO
Foreign Representatives Decido to
Make Such Reoommendation
Reply to U.JTAdvised.
LIFE OF DIAZ BEING SOUGHT?
Cubans Hear of Plot to Kill Him
When He Reaches Havana.
INSURGENTS ENTER, GUAYMA8
Advance of Constitutionalists To
vrnril font! Said t Have Resulted
In Troops Abandoning Via
torln, In Tnmaallpas.
PARIS, Oct. 16. The foreign office here
today received a telegram from the
French legation at Mexico City suggest
ing thit ft warship be sent to Mexico.
MEXICO CITY, Oct 1. The diplomatic
representatives of Great Britain, France,
Spain, Cuba, Guatemala and Norway at
a conference decided to recommend that
their respective governments send war
ships to Mexico for the purpose of af
fording legation guards, should conditions
so require. A member of the diplomatic
corps made this statement tonight. He
also said that the diplomatic representa
tives had recommended a temperate atti
tude In tho matter of Mexico's reply to
That the crisis In the relations between
Mexico and the United States, wplch was
almost t reached yesterday, is only tem
porarily delayed, is the general feeling
tonight among Mexicans and foreigners.
Whon and how the next development will
bo reached Is a question agitating all
While the American charge. Nelson
O'ShauRhncssy, professes to expect no
reply whatever to the Washington memo
randum, and tho foreign office says there
will be nono for the time being. It still is
regarded as certain that the nature nt
tho American government's notification
regarding future recognition will necessi
tate action on the part of the Mexican
It Is not expected that the elections will
be postponed by reason of General Hu
erta's decree, although it is admitted
that this Is a possibility, a
Frederlco Gamboa and Manuel Calero,
presidential candidates, aro not abating
their efforts and appssx to P.ollVP thq,
elections will be held 'iccordlng'io -pro-gram.
To many it would be nti surnrlie should
Hexlc6 return' to a conciliatory attitude.
The Impression Which Is gaining- ground
that 6ther nations are Inclined to fall In
lino with the Washington administration
in the matter of future policy toward
Mexico, It Is argued, may tend to cause
the Mexican officials to sek some
ground on whscn they can with dignity
meet Washington halt way toward un
adjustment of tho strained relations.
At the same time, It Is acknowledged
that the accomplishment of this would
be difficult, since the only recourse if the
holding of the elections or the retention
of the presidency by General Huerta,
either of which would be distasteful to
the United States. It is regarded as ex
tremely Improbable that General Huerta
will release the deputies and restore them
to their functions.
The deputies are still In the. penitentiary
and processes in the civil courts are be
lng prepared against many them.
They are allowed to receive aid from
friends, although thus far they have not
been permitted to communicate with the
It is reported that four Judges of the
supreme court ihavo resigned!'
View nt "Washington.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 16.-Admlnlstra-tlon
officials up to the hour of closing
the government departments today wero
without advices as to the result of the
reported conference In Mexico of the
entire diplomatic corps. This develop
ment in the situation, following close
upon President Vllson's sharp note de
claring that tho United States1 was
shocked at the "lawlessness" of General
Huerta In assuming a dictatorship over
Mexico, was taken to mean here that
foreign governments might . bring pres.
sure to bear In an effort to compose the
General Huerta's decree taking unto
himself legislative as well as executive
powers has swept aside all hope here
that the Huerta regime would re-establish
constitutional government or be -able
to cope with the increasingly vigorous
fighting of the constitutionalists.
Three Methods Suggested.
Both President Wilson and Secretaray
Bryan are turning over in their minds
the possibility of a more aggressive
course of action by the "United States.
Three methods of dealing with the sit
uation are being suggested as open to
the Washington government:
First There Is the ever-recurrent sug
gestion In official circles of a military
and ' naval demonstration, which would
serve as a precautionary move In case a
forcible policy later Is required. For the
present, however, the president and his
advisers are concentrating on a construe-1
the solution by the use of peaceful meas-;
Second Many officials think a series
of strong demands made upon the au
thorities at Mexico City to force the Im
mediate elimination of General Huerta
would complete the record of the United
States in attempting to assist as "the
nearest neighbor" In solving the difficul
ties of the southern republic. It haa
been suggested by some officials that
should such demands be Ignored, the
American government would be justified
In throwing Its support to the constitu
tionalists In the north.
Tlhrd-The United Stales could form
ally announce Its absolute termination of
relations with the Huerta 'offlc'als. leav
ing it to the Influence, both of the con-
(Continued on Page Four.)
wmsmmsmtr'K x -itm. rWE;TM .jiiimc-. m
I sH i r v v uvx. i i . . I . -v r yi
Drawn for The Bee by Powell.
BOOTHS CLOSED ON SUNDAY
Registration at Land Offices Not
Allowed on that Day.
AFFECTS ALL THREE CITIES
Register Reese Makes Official An
nouncementCrowds Cantlnne to
Make Applications 1b
BROKEN BOW, Neb'., Oct. U.-fipeclal
Teleranvlr-TodAy'a jie,trayor of-land
sfekers jit thtk point lalmdSt equals that
6f yesterday, the -twenty-four hoUrs end-
Intf at K o'clock this nfternoon showing
J.0M. This makes a total of D.W8 nnd It
In rnnf IclAnf 1 v ixvtinntiui fhnf thn 10 OHO
mark will be passed shortly after tho
arrival of the evening trains. Excepting
for the crowds that press about the booth
watting to register and the great num
bers arriving and leaving at the Bur
llngton station, the town shows no un
usual excitement The best of order still
continues to prevail.
Pool Bays Well Managed.
C. W. Pool of Lincoln, deputy labor
commissioner, who Is In town today, says
he has taken in several land openings
and this Is the bost managed one he ever
attended, both In point of law and order
and railroad accommodations. Great
numbers still continue t& arrive by auto.
During the noon hour seventy-fivo out
side cars were massed about the city
square, while fully seventy-five others
I arrived and departed during the forenoon
i Fof .those who remain over night there
are plenty of legitimate amusements and
there Is no occasion for time to hang
At the Burlington depot a double force
of operatives Is at -work day and night
and the number.of tickets sold will aver
ago about one per minute or less. This
does not include round trip tickets snld
from other points.
Not Open Sunday,
Receiver John Reese of the land office
here announced today that the registra
tion booths at Broken Bow, North Platto
and Valentine would close Saturday night
at li o'clock, remain closed over Sunday
nnd re-open Suuday night at 12 o'clock.
There has been a good deal of uncer
tainty upon this point and many Inquiries
havo been made relative to It. The state
ment was official,
Interet Keeps Up.
NORTH PLATTE, Neb., Oct. 16.-(Sps-clal
Telegram.) Beautiful weather con
tinues to favor homeseekers and they
pour into this city by autos and trains
throughout each day and light. Registra
tion at; North Platte for the day ending
at 4 o'clock, was 2,104, making the total
noV registered at North Platte 10,632.
North Platte continues to lead as regis
tration point and to make substatntlal
gains over its nearest competitor, Broken
This Is due to the splendid roads lead
ing here. Including the historic overland
trail and the fact that NorthN Platte is
much closer to he North Platte forest
reserve than either of the other two reg.
One registration gives those who are
lucky at the drawing the right to select
their lands In either North Platte forest
reservation or Fort Niobrara military
ingemfwyemfwyp cmfwy cmfwyp mfwy
reservation. There will be but one draw
ing tor these lands and that will occur
at North Platte on October 28, just three
days after the registration ends.
Half Square Mile
of Buildings Burn
LONDON, Oct. IS. A Central News
dispatch from Shanghai says a great fire
has been raging for five' hours today in
a northern suburb of the city, half a
i square mile of which has been destroyed.
Ten thousand people have been rendered
homeless. The fire Is now under control.
Web's $5,000 Portrait of the Water Board
:... 0 0 i
The Natipnal Capital
Thursday, October 10, 1010,
Met at noon.
Senator Martlne urged repeal of tho
Ranking committee conunueu neonngs.
Nominations of native Philippine com
missioners and othorn received.
Met at noon. .
Aflnr nnnthnr llnmlf PMBfUl effort to get
a quorum, adjourned at 12:M P m. to noon
BELLEYUE REOPENS QUEStlOH
Asks Synodical Endorsement, but
Not Offioial Control.
DR.ST00KEY DRAWS DISTINCTION
Other. Do Not Sen It, So Presby
terians of the State Are Thresh
ing Out ' This Much
Mooted Issue Again.
Bellevue college asks the Nebraska
Presbyterian synod for approval of Its
work nnd endorsement to the collcgo
board of tho chutch In New York, so as
to cnublo It to go with synodical assent
Into the Presbyterian churches of the
state, as- Hastings collcgo goes, seeking
financial and other support.
This Is the sum and substance of tho
report made to the synod at the morn
ing's session at North church, Twenty
fourth and Wirt streets, by President S.
W, Stookey, At the same session Presi
dent R. B. Crone of Hastings and Prof.
F. P. Ramsay of the "University of
Omaha reported for these . schools, re
spectively. The Bellovue report was referred to the
standing committee on colleges, by which
It Is now being threshed out. The per
ronnel of that committee Is Rev. J. I'.
Anderson, Rev. J. W. Pressly, Rev. M.
C. Aelrldge, Rov. Francis E. Thompson,
(Continued on Page Four)
Woman Killed ad
Two Hurt in Auto
Upset Near Tama, la,
ORINNBLL, la., Oct. 16. (Special Tele
gram )-Mrs. Kleth Blow, of this city,
was .killed, Mrs. Conrad Bennett had her
hip broken and Fred Abel was seriously
huft In an automobile accident near
Tama yesterday evening at 7 o'clock.
The auto party, whtch consisted of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Abel, Mr, and Mrs. Keith
Blow and Mrs. Conrad Bennett and baby,
had been out on a pleasure trip and was
returning to this city when the steering
gear broke and the car upset. The baby
was unhurt. Physicians from this city
hurried to the scene of the accident-
The body of Mrs. Blow was taken to
Marshalltown and brought to the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs, John C.
Manly, In this city, this morning,
Tango is Vindicated
in Cleveland Court
CLEVELAND, O., Oct. 1. The tango
has been vindicated in Cleveland by
court recognition. In the case of Asa
Anderson, dancing teacher, against City
Daneo Hall Inspector Myers, Judge Willis
Viokery of common pleas court today
rule! that the tango as taught by An
derson Is perfectly moral and can be so
The most important evmence came yes
terday whu Anderson and a girl partner
tianctil i he tango before Judge Vlckery.
In giving his opinion today Judge
"Every beautiful thing may bo vul
garliud, but because some dancing Is
vulgar we could not bar all dancing."
MEDICAL SCHOOL DEDICATED
Laboratory Building of University
of Nebraska Completed.
CHANCELLOR AVERY PRESIDES
Says Next Move of Legislature
Should lie to Appropriate Money
(or Hospital Ilnllillng for
Tin new laboratory bulletin of tho
University of Nebraska gco of ,IedU
cljie in Omaha, the" first bf a .statoly
erlsa of quadrangular qdlfioei id consti
tute the school of medicine when hooded
funds aro finally available, was f6rmnlly
dedlcatoU yesterday aftumoon at Forty
second and Dewey avenue. Chancellor
Bamucl Avery presided. He said the
building cost, approximately, ttOO.OOO, and
that the next inovo of the legislature
logically should bo to appropriate monoy
for a hospital building. Rev. F, T, Rouse
pronounced the Invocation.
Doan W. O. Bridges In his address
urged that tho standard of tho State
Board Of Health be kept up to the high
standard tho state mbdtcal school has
Honutor John M. Grossman, whose in
fluence In the stato senate) in 1911 had
much to do wltli securing tho appropria
tion that made possible the building, said
to look upon the building '.low seemed to
him like the realisation of his hopes, his
ambitions and the fruits of his labors In
tho state senate. He urged that the
students that shall attend the school be
so prepared and so thoroughly trained
In their work that the legislatures of tho
future will be glad to appropriate for the
future needs of the medical college.
Valuable Service to People.
Former Dean Henry B. Ward, now at
the head of the biological department of
the University of Illinois, spoke ,of tho
state school of medicine as the great in
stitution of the commonwealth to which
the people should be able to turn for
expert opinion and Information In regard
to matters that should come up regarding
tho health of communities of the state,
Ha called attention to the fact that we
must turn to tho bacteriologist when we
want an analysis of tho municipal water
supply and to tho expert chemist when
an analysis of food products is wanteo.
Regont F. U Haller said the school
meant much to the university and to the
state, because It rounded out the whole
course of study of tho university. He
called attention to the completeness of
the law school, the engineering school
the agricultural school and others, and
said It required this medical school to
complete the Institution.
Dr. Howard At Kelly In his dedicatory
address urged (hat for geographical, as
well as other reasons, Omaha was the
logical location for a great medical
school. "It is the strategic locatlbn," he
said, "for the great medical college of
the middle west." He praised the stand
ard of the school Jn that It draws Its
freshmen from the highest class of stu
dents, namely, only those who have com
pleted a four-year college course before
entering the medical school.
Fourth Clinical Week.
The fourth annual clinical alumni week
of the College of Medicine of the Unl-
erslty of Nebraska Is In session in
Omaha this week. About 160 physicians
from all over the west are In attendance
and more aro coming In each day.
Clinics were held Wednesday at the.
Methodist hospital by Drs. A. F. Jonas,
Harold Clifford, W. O. Bridges and J. M.
Alkln. Many Interesting rases wero
brought before the visiting physicians.
Dr. R. B. Keller held a surgical clinic at
Wlso Memorial hospital.
At noon about 100 were present at tho
annual business meeting and about 200
have reserved plates. The toast list in
cludes Dr. Howard A. Kelley of Balti
more, Dr. H. B. Ward, University of Illl
nols; Chancellor Avery of the University
of Nebraska and Rugent C'oupland of the
University of Nebraska. Dr. M. A. Ftp.
ley of Council Bluffs will act as toast
Governor Convicted by Senate Tri
bunal of Articles One, Two
ACQUITTED ON NUMBER THREE
Roll Call on First Slow, as Many
THIRTY-NINE YES, EIGHTEEN NO
Falsification of Campaign Statement
PERJURY CHARGED IN SECOND
Fourth Asserts Executive Suppressed
Evidence Against Self.
ADJOURNMENT IS THEN TAKEN
"Precedent Established Here Will
Not He Accepted by Jndgment of"
Fnlr-Mlnile'il aten," Declares
One of Jndgee.
. ALBANY, N. Y Oct. 16,-Govemor WIN
Ham Suitor was found guilty of articles
one. two and four of the Impeachment
charges by tho high court of Impeachment
this afternoon. Ho was unanimously nc
quitted of article three. Following the
vote on article four adjournment was
taken until 10:30 o'clock tomorrow morn
ing. Article ono charfres the governor with
falsification of his campaign statement.
The voto on this was 39 to IS.
Article two charges that he committed
perjury In swearing to his campaign state
ment Tho vote was identical with that
on nrtlclo one.
Article three charges that hy bribed
witnesses to withhold testimony from ths
legislative committee. Tb (vote, to ac
quit was unanimous.
Article four charges that he suppressed
ovldonco against himself. The vote was
43 to 14.
Charges Against Governor.
.The eight articles are In substance as
Article 1 That Governor Suiter 'tiled
with tho secretary of state a. false state
ment of his reeclpts and. other monetary
transactions involved in his gubernatorial
Irt "W' sutsinont to the1 ieSetary of
statu- gelatine -txn receipt? and expertdl-
Artlel A-Thit tie bribed Wttxesees to'
wlihbld testimony irotn the legislative
committee which Investigated his csnw
palgn expenditure!! and receipts.
Article 4 That he suppressed evidence
by means of threat to keep witnesses
from testifying before tho legislative In
Article 6 That ho prevented and dis
suaded a particular witness, Frederick L.
Colwell, jfrom attending under subpoena
the sessions of tho investigating com
rnlMt Article 6 That ho committed larceny In
speculating In stocks with money and
checks contributed for his campaign.
Article 7 That ho threatened tn ilia
-ills office and influence, to affect the
vote or political action of certain public
Article S That while governor he cor
ruptly used his authority or Influence,
to affect the current prices or securities
on tho New York stock exchange, in
some of which securities ha was at the
The Judges and senators of the high
court of Impeachment filed Into the sen
ate chamber at six minutes after 8. At
that time the galleries were crowded
with spectators and many thronged tho
the corridors who were unable to gain
The roll call showed that all the fifty
seven members of the court were present.
Governor Sulrer was not present, but
was represented by his attorneys.
It was 3:10 o'clock when Presiding
Judge Cullen directed the crier to open
court. After Judge Cullen had pro
nounced tho high court duly opened, he
"Gentlemen, the next proceeding is the
final decision of this court pn tho articles
presented by the assemly against tho
The presiding Judge then directed Clerk
Patrick E. McCabe to read article 1.
First Vote for Conrlctlou.
Benator Argetslnger, the first member
of the court, voted guilty.
"I find the acts of the respondent b-
(Contlnued on Page Two.)
Quality comes first. Then,
comes the desire to have peo
ple know about it.
If you have a brighter store
or sell hotter merchandise than
your neighbor, you ought to
tell the public so.
No matter what your deal
ings with people are, If you
depend upon public patronage
you should proclaim the su
perior points in what you havo
.to sell. This is true whether
you sell merchandise, real es
tate or what not.
People used to spend their
money without much thought
of what they were getting in
return. But It is different
now. The public is educated,
the public is Informed, the pub-,
11c chooses, picks, specifies.
The readers of this news
paper get from the advertising
columns dally intormatioa
which helps them to draw a
sharp line between the known
and the unknown.
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