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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY-"" BEE: FRIDAY, MAJICII 7, 1902.
see In 'him, however, something more fhsn
the representative of a enperb nationality
and, an tmiirrlal rulfr. Universities have
long memories. Fof.y yeare eeo the Amer
Iran vnlon was In deadly peril and thou
annris of lt young men were bleeding and
dying for It. It la credibly reported that
at a very critical raiment tha queen of
England snld to- he prima minister! "My
lord, ou raust understand that 1 (hall sign
no paper which means war with the United
At. tat. V
The granfaon of that Illustrious woman I
la anting witn us nere. i
INOW, tnervtore, in exerciae oi lumanir
glvee -me by the president and fallowa and
oard of Oversews and In the favoring
presence rt the friends here assembled. I
create honorary doctor of lawa, Albert
William Henry, prince of Prussia and vice
admiral, and In the name' of this society of
scholars I declare that ha Is entitled to the
rights and privileges pertaining to this de
gree and .hat his name Is to be forever
borne on Its roll of honorary members. -i
The pflne did Mot respond In speech to
the address of the president, but simply
bowed an acknowledgement. He wa nest
MCorted to the faculty room, Where he met
the faculty, and, with hi staff, lunched
.with them.. . .. .
A Harvard lalosn
This was an entirely Informal affair and I
at Its conclusion th .entire party repaired I
to the. Harvard union. Thle building wa I
filled with students and other represents- I
tlves of collegiate life. Prince Henry, Ad-
mlyal Evan and President Eliot occupied
eat on ,ohe.' platform, while on another
were seated Major H. I Hlgglnson, the
donor Of, the .building; .0. 0, Frants, the I
musical director President Richard Derby I
of - tJ Junior 'el. who presided,'- nd I
other! s,.;a.- . . I
When th prince 1 had . seated himself,
Director Fran started "Fair ' Harvard"."
Tha Ik.lnn. Intanll mmmA til wnerle Which I
Ware fcrlnted : on th oroeram. President
Twfc .. .ifr...a it., nrtn hrt.fw and
Introduced Major Henry L- Hlgglnaon, who
rr.rt. the addreaa nt welcome. . i
' gtedeate Yell -fee EaapcrOr.
Major Hlgglnsefl turned to the great body
of student and said; "Now, Harvard stu
dents, our greeting to Emperor William,
and the Harvard yell we given with a long
drawn Out. "Emperor William," thrice re
President Derby then Introduced R. C,
Belling, who spoke fot the general ltudent
This completed . the spoken welcome. R.
M. Greene, etudent, read an appropriate
poem, to: which Prince Henry paid con
siderable' Attention. ,'A't-Ite close he ex
tended congratulations ' and thank to th
young man, through President Bitot. Three
long Cheers were' then given, terminating
In the worde, -Prince' Henry.
Prince Henry face wa a picture of en
joyment, as Jje arose to respond to the
felicitations. He read from manuscript,
f- v eecl 1ism Prlae.
Mr Chairman ?and Gentlemen: During
ny short stay in Cambridge l have founa
ully all that t expected except one .thing,
if which 1 have heard sometimee. . Where
Is your Harvard Indifference? (Cheers.) I
can only state the fact that I have met
witn roet'wie contrary in your entntiniasm,
etrenuousneeie and : high Idealism. To be
sure. If that la tha real aenttment here. I
had already' met 'The true Harvard spirit
before I came to .Harvard, wnen i met in
Washington that noble Harvard graduate
who -hea brought honor alike to Harvard
nH , rt hla wtnnl-v.. lt 1 1 nnt fnrr,l him
In our - gathering;, ahd aa I have been for
two hotire a Ha-rverd man myself (cheers),
I propose la true Harvard faahion three
times three 'rahe for Theodore Roosevelt.
; These cheer were given with a will la
respopaa to . the prlnos's suggestion. ' the
closing Words being "Theodore Rc-osevelt,
followed by clapping of bands.
Director Frants then led In the ong
"Hard tuck, tor Poor Old Ell," after which
the glee Huh sang In German the "Wacht
Am; Roeu.,.. wioweo.,py ,- air, tiarvara
agaM.'r""'-" '.' ti .:; . ; .'".;'.'
. Coaaratalatlona (rem William.
i renueni uuoi now uaousu rnoc 'j i
a cablegram, which he. opened at once. . nn
face lighted up as he read It content, tie I
rosa1 and. eld' to Preeident Eliot: c .
If f may apeak again, Mr. Chairman ahd
don't know If among you. there are enough
to understand "mr language (laughter and Massachusetts; Preeident Eliot, represent
cries of "Oh. yes' ). I am. not Jot ng. gen- ..-..a,,-,- zurhmrA rmr,.r
t um.n tuinnuM tn woroina or ina leiv- i
a ram laaucn l snouia prater to give 11 as i
it stand pure. fl (s aaareesea to roe.
.The prince tben read In Oerman the
cgblegrtnva. correct' translation of which
fpllowii ; -, .
T T . -!.. A 1aa.,a.la UaaaaMl B m.
bridge: 'l congratulate you on receiving to
itav tha honorary decree of Harvard uni
versity, the hlgheat' honor which America
ran bestow. Ivlav tha conies of the exam'
ales of Oerman art and Oerman civilisation
which I transmit through you be to the
nrofessora aa wall as to the young acad
emicians, .art Incentive throughout their
Uvea and an Inaolrlnc axamDla in the Pur
suit of Oerman Id-ale and In the striving
for all that exalt and la '"gjjj
Cheer far th Kaiser..,
Maine Hiueiaaon ' then" neraonally led in
fJ ifmnarar VllllJrf and meeU
a cheer tor Emperor Wllliaad and the meet-
log wa over.
The royal visitor waa taken next under
the guidance of Major Hlgglnson and Presl
dent Ballot, to the new architectural build
Ing. Her he waa shown the drawlnga and
painting of the students and examined
tbem carefully. 11 tflled President Ellet
with queetlona about them.
There waa a .half heur'a Interval before
the tlma, - aet for the reception of the
Oerman Mueeum gesoclatton, at the real-
dence of ProfvHuir Muneterberg and tbl
tlm .wac,eccyuptt4 w.l,th.n .Inapectlon of
tbe Hemfcway museum. Her there were
manyxityaent. at work ai in apparatus,
clad V- meager -coetuu.es. .The, cheet
weights, horiaontai oar Ma,ia oumo-oeii
exercise attracted bU attention. and he
asked Dr. Bargenr; the physical director,
Man nMtlnnt KKAnt AnA lirlrln&l mMi whAtn
' . . . 7 -
.BO"f" "'ht.1" ZrZZ " .7 in.
a -v v -- ,
av. a. b..al t tVi, vnwlnf mginlnni
. - - -
Prlra laierasted Betatar.
. . 1 " .
Drl-Sargent ..pereonally ahowed him the
. . . . - . . ...
tQtftUJRtllsro or one pi tnese macoinra ana
pulled a-ftr-atroke upon It himself. Th
ertnee then eaiuMhat he had had numerous
argumeuts with cVmbera of hla stall about
tbe effect a w'ronX movement of the. body
would exert-upon a racing shell. After
Dr. Ssrgentt UluttrJtlon, the prince said:
"I bar an opportunltj.to tell tkem 'I told
Tt.. trnnbv' nui. waa 'viaitad .nt th.
memeotu. wrt explained to blm. Soon the
carriage were driven tor the home of Prof.
Muaslsrberg. ' Here ' Prince Henry found
iniay nn and women ef hte own nationality
and decoration tn the German atyle,
When the prince and President Eliot bad
piet Prof, and Mra. Muneterberg they were
conducted lata th library, where stood
Henry W. Putnam, chairman of the board
tt director of th Oermanle muaeum. He
tddreeeed the prince and In response Prince
theory aald: i . ,
- Addresses Directors af Maaeasa.
Allow ma In a few words to thank you
fur the kindness which you have shown
n'hera and to tell you that the United
hiatee he. been eoeey watched from the
cOi'r side during tbe last year. Vi e are
aaar of the marvelous Industry which
haa brooat your eountry to ue poeiuon,
and e e aware of the eaiateo
the Oitmmaie Muaeum aaeociatlun
pectaJiy be ble it
a- . TA m M Bl.tL
.. . : , ... ,, ...a. '.Laa.maM am.
mm WM "' "-
honor lo repreaent heie. kept hie eye upon
vrvisn, wnotu A nave mi
It. . na nas vnipm uim wwr to
yotf tateee phoiogravhl of reproduction of
'', : to mat grip por Irritate the allmao
Uxv ctiaU Tatf act geuuy yet
. ruiupUy. eieans anttvtuauy ana
C"1 T r fV 'if- " f
kJ J . Jt mm.im S -
tol& by all drugtlsU. U oeoU.
oucecj in casta id worn, tr I mar say
la Just In lla first staana. . Ths casts ara
now being made and It will ba about four
months before the German emteror Is sble
toaend them and put them Into your
Mar I not then offer these to tou. rreel-
Ha than handed to President Eliot a large
portfolio of photograph of German monu-
menti god other place of German archl
Caase General Laagh.
Tha prlnc created a general laugh as he
pok to President Eliot and. placing the
gift In hio hands, by saying aside to Pres
ident Putnam, "I think they would ba in
tha safest hands with you." H Imme
diately added, "Na offense to you," address
ing himself to Mr. Putnam. Ho then added:
"It la meant for the welfare, o' course,
of the nation a well a of tha university,'
nd tfala remark brought forth generous ap
President Bitot responded appropriately
and returned the university' thank for
the gift. When President Bitot had stopped I
speaking Prince Henry said:.
"I hope It will promote good feeling be
tween the two nations.
"It cannot do otherwise,"' replied Preal
dent Eliot, "and th good feeling rests on
common stock, on common motive and
ideals, and many of the Oerman Ideal will
doubtless be expressed in-tbl collection
In the work of art which, your sovereign I
is going to exhibit here, for centuries to I
The- prince wa driven beclc to tfie Hotel
Somerset, 'escorted by cavalry. ','.. ,
Baaejaet Featare of Day.
Tha holiest part of Boston' welcome to
Prince Henry wa concentrated in the ban-
th- Somerset tbj venlng. -To the
enumnta iiprtiw m.r, ... rojai "'su
nns, maoe a lormai repiy.
The hall wa lavishly decorated, yellow
being the predominating Coral color. The
prince's entry accompanied by Mayor Col-
Una wa the signal for great, cheer. -
Mayor Collin called for a toast to the
preeident of the United State and Emperor
William of Germany. Both of theae were
drained -with cheers. .
Pays Tribal tw Boatea
Prince' Henfy wa then Introduced and
Mr. Mayor and Oentlemen: In giving I
expression toxmy inanar ior me coraiauiy i
of the recentinn nieri tnm i her to
say that 1 shall endeavor' to realise that I
am the gukt of a cltyr the predominant
pride of whose inhabitants makes thera I
look, upon It aa. the hub. of ' the-universe,
RprloURlv Rnaklni I should hAV ponnM.
ered my tour through thl4 country Incom-
fuete wimont a. visit to me principal city
n the commonwealth which naa played so
important a part In th history of the
United States, and whose Influence le ao
treat and far-reaching. A state which gave
e literature an Emereon, a Hawthorne
and a Longfellow to science euoh men a
Agassis ana xnoreau ana to nistoricai re
searches th services of a Bancroft, Mot
lev and Prescott must certainly ba reck
oned with as an important factor In the
progress and development of - the whole
tcraaia ! civlilaattoa."
It was In and about your state that wa
produced an era which .witnessed the
growth of a nation and a standard of uni
versal patriotism very rareiy equaiea. in
eome respects, then, my vlfcU is of
tlcular Interest to me. I eeem to e
here at the cradle, as It were, of American
civilisation. ? .. i t.
Let It also -be eald that the- bonds -of
friendship which for so many yeara have
in L v lie Dunus I i
united our two peoples may
mav Sim rurtner i
be strehgthened by mutaal rivalry In the
fields of literature, art and ecience. Should
this be the result of my. visit to your
friendly and hospitable ehoree I will nave
aladlv Dut ud with eubmittlna to the s
tasoua Interviews, of over 1,000. American
admit It, been inconvenienced by .the aver
ready click of numerous photographere.
Believe me I enioyed my trip and, should
v trio and should I
It be myi good fortune to return to the
"United State I know It W1U be n more art
n -kntlv-a i t m n .r
. iru I.... ... u.. i,,Ariav'. . 1
A UV r v. tMmw w-M IV.IU n. ,. t wwavauw. 1
crane, who extenaea a welcome oo 'oenaif i
0f . the commonwealth.
secretary John D. Long of the Navy de-
partment Introduced aa repreeentlng
the government In Washington. Other toast
w.r. b, Collector of the Port George H.
Lyman, representing . the government of
representing vne ousinese men 01 nassa
chusetto and Boston, and Colonel Thomaa
Wentworth Hlgglnson, a soldier of the civil
war. ' The lat ' response waa from ' Hon.
Richard Olney, ex-secretary of etate. The
banquet came to an end with three hearty
cheers tor the prlnc. '
BOSTON, March 7. The special train of
Prince Henry and suite left at I o'clock
thla morning for Albany, over the Boeton
A Albany division of the New York Central
Ellet Tl)aalu Emperor.
CAMBRIDGE, Mas., March I. President
Eliot of. Harvard; sent cablegram, to Em-
Pror William of. Germany thanking htm
U"' message of congratulation to Prince
inn r is. ....
PHILIPPINE SICK REPORT
Health at Traopa ' Oaaal Coastderlaar
Hard) Caaapalaala la Two
' Pravlaee. .
WAAHINnTOra March g. Suraaoa Oen
nl. atsrnberg lodajT received th health
r,port of th- muitary dlvlaton of th Phll-
(,,ptne for the month ended January 15
,Mt- The percentage of sick was (.11 par
I e4Bt uni th totw mlct t 6si e4Mi Tnera
wjr4 fifty-nine death during the month,
a decreaae of eighteen compared with tha
pr.iou, month. Colonel Pope, who iCade
th report iMt ut0Tt hla death, eey the
a -v .-- m m
small pen.sa.iags oi lot sick ana me tew
d!lah "W!L J
i or lot ejWi.IT v tniiivsrj oyvr-iiiuu m U9
I . . t
I tanras. The eituatlOn In resard to bu-
bonle plague 1 mueh more favorable than
it tna time ox taa last renori. univ tares
i V, A :"
v "" 7 1 ' "
month, one being Harry Dunn, a quarter-
I """ ""'""- ""r '
Preslaeat May Adarcee O. A. H.
WASHINGTON. March . Tb commander
of tbe Department of the Potemae Grand
Army of the Republic today Invited the
president to deliver the principal address
I , . V. - Uamaaalal Ja-' -aaaafaaa , a., k.la
l Art ids i ua jar v. iua iirmvo. inouiai
It might be poMlble for him t
, a . . 4 . .
auvepv iuiv V uu, ia,va w a vum wn
mander hla answer within a short time
Japaaeee Bays Colarad Steel.
PITRIA Colo.. March C O. Ova. a
member of the board of directors of rail
ways in japan, nearly an oi wmcn are
owned by the government, la in Pueblo
after vlaltlng the principal eastern steel
worlts, and haa made arrangements tor
. .i". .ILrwr'ra 'KrZSimZ2
ommena ' ins arransemeni ana u is ex-
pacted that It will b closed. It will mean
an immense saving in coat si irauapwia-
Uon to in Japanese government.
Gears; M. Hill Ca. JEaabarrasaed.
CMlf ifin Man.h t-Tha (Imarwm M Hill
I Co.. pubiisner. went
I temporary receiver to
Into ths hands of
todav bv order of Judce
I Knh laaaJa. A t
the United States district
I ' ." . ISw" . . ' . . "a , .a. m . 1.
I attributed to overproduction
i cvuri. ti. vuimuibhihciu v . u. . ..
pany hopee lo resume ousinese at an sariy
lay If arrangementa ran be made tor dis
posing of present stocks. The liabilities
are about t-au.ut.'J and th aaaeta the aaua
Malaal laaaraaee Oflleera. .
T. 1 PAUL. Minn.. March 1 The Na
tional Association of Mutual Insurance
fiimnanlea will hold ita convention urlt
year at Chattanooga. Oftlcere were elected
as ronows: rresiaam, w. i-. rurw.. ism
Moines; scretary and treasurer, W. 14.
I.ynth. IJuwln, Neb ; executive committee,
r V. Mlnaenbach. Mcpherson. Kan.: H. J.
Toung. Oolwelu. la., and U. A. vtuey, .e-
monumenta which are going to be repro'
FIVE MEN KILLED IN MINE
Entomfcd Borning JJaM Cawed by
Explosion of Dynamite.
SEVERAL OTHERS ARE BADLY INJURED
Three - Fatll Attempts Ara MH(
Their Perlsbla Fellow
MONONOAHELA. Pa., March . Aa ex-
plosion In the Catsburg mine of the Monon
gahela Consolidated Coal and Coke com
pany today resulted In the death of five
men and the . serious Injury of several
others, two fatally. .
ROBERT HOWEY," mine boss, aged SO,
JAMBS HOWET, aged 20, son of mine
ISAAC EASTWOOD, aged 40, married.
J0HN GILDER, single.
WILLIAM M'FARLAND, married.
James Hagger, married; badly burned.
James Terrent, married; badly burned.
On Monday a premature explosion of
dynamite, caused gas to Ignite and alnoe
that time the mine has been burning. All
the air channels were closed and It was
hoped that the flame could be smothered..
This morning ten men entered, the mine to
investigate, sd It Is thoucht the turning
on of the air, ' which' bad been ' shut off,
censed the gas which had accumulated to
A terrific .explosion followed. A relief
party, headed by Superintendent 8eddon
and Mine Inspector Loutltt, made' an ef
fort and nearly succeeded In reaching the
Imprisoned men, but were compelled o re
turn for air. All 'were overcome aud are
tonight In a serious condition. "A seeond re
lief psrty, headed by John Coulter, entered
the mine by another way, but a second ex
plosion occurred and they had to retreat,
A third relief party made a futile attempt.
A fourth attempt will be made to reach the
bodies of the men believed to have
t.,. u..,.- ....v., .,,
Jmes Haggar was reached by one rescu-
tng rrty. He wa found badly burned
James Terrent wa burned by the flame
...,. .. , v-
that shot up all around him, but he crawled
1,000 feet from hi companion, Glider, who
was killed Instantly.
The work of rescue will be csrrled on all
IS INTEREST MONEY HIS OWN
(Continued from First Page.)
to do eo. Therefore, If the bank saw lit
to pay Menerve interest for the use. of the
state's money It became his, not the
state's. in State against Kelm the su
preme court, nearly twenty-ftve years ago,
ssld "that an unauthorised or unratlned
loan or deposit of public money constitutes
no cause of action In the name of the
Dealea the Stftte's night.
But It Is the law nf this state aa well mm
. - . . . . . : : -
?v"7 Ju""a 1nL.'!un?ilt ceP-
- " .,1,
tned, that where money Is deposited by the
treaeurer In violation of law, even though
the violation be but technical, the state
haa no tight to the Interest agreed to ba
paid . by the bank to the treasurer. No
where, In no court of last resort, haa It
been decided that In such case the Interest
the public a a matter of gen-
" oi uoumy ra wayne sgainst
wresier.- treasurer thereof.;, the supreme
- v a civu aouon Dy ine county
iini in treasurer io rove ! -.t Ji
Public- nioney. loaned would
n nlull a ... I n I . .
m heldthat Interest re -
y the -coun
Jre"u"r. 01 way"
county - for money deposited by htm tn
violation oi the statute did not belong to
the county, then, surely, It must be held
that no criminal offense had been' com
mitted by the retention of the Interest.
For the Treasarer, Not the State.
The whole argument rests unnn tha verv
simple but solid reason that bv tha naV.
ing of Interest to the treasurer In such a
ckses aa this the etate Is not damaged a
particle. The etate forbids the treasurer
to Deposit tha money and thereby declared
that It did not want Interest on deposits
made. No one haa authority to reverse
that constitutional declaration. Therefore
no one haa a right to say that what the
etate said It did not want, and would not
nave, Deiongs to tne etate. xou cannot
force upon the etate an ownership which
It will not accept. On the other hand, if
tha banks became indebted to the etate
for Interest by reason of the deposit, the
payment of the Intereet to the treasurer
did not, end waa not Intended to, discharge
that obligation or affect It In the least.
The bank, when It parted with Its title
to the interest, gave it to the treaeurer
for the treasurer and not for the state.
and the atate haa no claim to It, either in
morale or In law.
The officer who ha obeyed the law haa
done all that hla oath of office required of
him. Mr. Meserve haa -lor- this; no man
haa a right to demand of him more. The
?urt; . rapecUuily . .submit, should
direct tne jury to acquit tne oerenaent
on the ground that he has committed no
offense against the laws of this state.
' rilae le aa Haad.
The defendant was present In. court with
hla private attorney, W. 8. Morlan of Mo
Cook, aa waa alao State Treasurer Wil
liam - Btuefer, State Auditor Cbarlea W.
Weston, Attorney General F.V. N. Prout,
who . la working with County Attor
ney Shields and Deputy County Attorney I.
J. Dunn In the proaecutlon, and James A.
CUne. national bank examiner, on account
of whose Illness at his home In Mlnden,
Neb., tbe trial waa-postponed until today
from Ita original date, February SO.
The attendance In the court room waa not
particularly large when Judge Baxter took
the bench at 10 o'clock. For an hour and a
half the attorneya devoted themselves to
,h. -..min.tinn nf lurora. Innutrin nartle
- to th. po.ilb.lity of th.r political
"--iwhlch all smphatlcally denied. At noon,
I . u. i w ai..
a W II R II nraa. -aTaaal 1UVU. .U. UBU aaajaau U1B-
BlMed for cauBa, ,nd mm were still In
i .... ,., ,
tiuur iwihiui nwuvu.
Another matter mat may nave to d given
1 Mrl0ua attention Is the rumored refusal of
United State Attorney Summer to allow
th us In tbl cut ef the report Blip
aukl.h Hanlr IT i m t n feline made out.
I .,,-,,,,. th. -uh,la funda denoaltad In South
om.ha which ha had Messrra O K aa stats
, .,.. v .kik tin aM h.va
I . forwarded to Washlnetoa Instead of
being relfcined tf tbo bank osamiaor,
i - - i
RrniRn fifiMMERCIAL R GHTS
I I . laa-jair-. I , w-a......aa.aaw... a..v.a..w
aerv ClaUaia at Pawere
i urigutMniYiM March STha t'nlted
WABHINOTON. March The vnltea
I States haa received fresh pledgee from Rue-
i )a aB( mo from G.rmany aa to tbe con
a.rv.tlo of the commercial right, of other
i natunie IB iojna wiiuia woh vi wan
ence of the above namea powers, too
Ruaelan promise has been repeated at abort
Interval and le regarded aa quit aa bind
Ing aa any written statement can be made.
Germany la projecting eome railroad and
kindred enterprises la Shan Tung province
beck of Klau Cbaou. the Oerman naval
I .... k. rkl.aaa an.., S-kaa Bt.t. aa
iui ... . . -w..-. ...
partment, in answer to Ita Inquiry upon
the subject, haa been assured of tbe fact
that there ki no Intention to exclude tbe
cltlaena of other nationa from any ad
vantagee to be enjoyed la that quarter ol
Germany' by Oerman.
Barvcys af Arasy atatlaa ltes
WASHINOTON, March . General Gil
leaple, chief of engineers, has directed that
oielimlnary survey be mad of th six
sltss under consideration by the Wsr de
paru&ent for th eatablishmaat of perma
ftent army camps. The. officers selected for
this duty, and the lt .which each win
surrey are as follows: . Captain W. U. Si
berf, the site in Conewago valley. Pennsyl
vania; Major J,.D. Q. Knight. Chickamauga,
Ga.; Colonel O. H.' Ernest, Port Douglas,
Wyo.; Lleuteoant Colonel H. H. Hear, Nacl
rilento, Cal.;' Captain ' O. S. Rlcbe, near
Fort Sam Houston, Tex., and Major 8. 8.
Leack, near Port Riley. Kaa.
LABOR VITAL ISSUE
(Continued from First Tage.)
SUte. He would like It. he said, to be
discussed above party consideration, be
cause everyone , felt . a , like pride in the
country's advancement and. development,
and whatever l beet, for' the Interests, th
safety and' "perpetuity of our Institution I
best for all of us.
' Mr. Tillman Interrupted to ask for In
formation it regard lo the report that th
Morgan syndicate fiad bought two or three
Of the Buropefcn llfles of steamer. .
"Tou must ask somebody wno k0ow," re
plied Mr. Henna. "I do not know anything
kbo'ut lt.:. .. ' .'.
. , Bfcar Retori e.Tlllinaa. ,
-,"It 'WMaaly reported yon know," sug
gested Mr.' Tlllmao; "'aBd 1 thought that
th senator, being Is tench with that class
of people- - - -;" .". "
"Why doe th enator say 1 am la touch
with themrc Interjected Mr. Henna.-
Mr. -Tillman Th senator is a man en
gaged in shipping, U h Botf
"On th great lakes, yee," responded Mr.
Henna, "hut why doe the eeoater assume
1 know what Mr. Morgan has done?"
, "I -thought tha senator -and Mr. Morgan
are friends," responded Mr. Tillman.
VI know- net blag -.of the purohaa of the
Leyland Una by J. P. Morgan Co.." said
Mr. Han na, "any more than th senator
doe. That la almply aa investment of
American capital. iV&der th prevision of
tbl bill not a slngls on of those Teasel
ever, will come under an American register
or an American flag." "
Mr. Htnna eald capital seek only in
vestment from which It can get return.
htpya-4 Not Crewe4.
Mr. Hanna declared that not an Amer.
lean shipyard held a contract for another
merchant vessel after the nine or tea ves
sels now under contract were finished.
"Everybody now" continued Mr. Hanna,
"that the United SUte is now engaged In
a hand-to-hand contest with foreign ca
tlon to aecure the commerce of the Orient
and that the TJlted States has been fore
most and steadfast in it policy to secure
the markete of China and hold them a
an open doorc -The -Philippine archipelago
was the key to the Orient, eald he, and when
It bad .become a jiaval station-surrounded
by. all. the protection that a maritime fleet
would need. It would become a factor In our
commercial conditions la the Orient. Mr.
Hanna then, said It was the purpose of the
bill, under the poetal system to establish
a Une on the Atlantic coaet of South Amer
ica. ; ; ; . -. . .
England had. gained It supremacy In the
market of. .the. world, by pursuing the policy
oi estaDiwhing jiirect communication.
Pareamat Caataet EtfeetlVe.
"Perebnal contact," he aald. "la what
bring results arid England, Germany and
Franc -are fciw'-energetlcalW at work to
put In the etmnectlng link ' between the
Paclflo and the' Orient." '
He spoke ef the benefit ttat the passage
of the bUl -woTiiU bring ag a result of in
creased trade with South American coun
tries, aaylng, that" the trad now went by
,wa Jn foreign
TAmtttiO' - lU's
eood In American ahlea there would ba an
Increase .4! American -trade,
In closing Mr. Henna again adverted to
the question ol the cost, of labor, maintain
Ing that wage in. tble oosntry averaged M
por cent higher than In European countries.
The coat of ahip built In the United State'
wa from 16 io to per cent higher than
thos built In Great Britain, th. difference
til price of labor making the difference In
coat. . Tha difference between the coat of
operating . American and foreign ahlpa -wa
about 27 per . cent, tbe. higher rate being
paid on. American, vessels. ..
Anneals fa Hie BUI.
He urged that the pending, measure be
enacted into law aa the one way to demon
strate to the satisfaction of all that It
would be beneficent In Ita operation. More
aa an appeal than aa an argument to those
who yet were not convinced of the excel
lent results to b bbtalned from th bill be
said he besought congress to keep pace
with the world In- exercising the natural
advantages and commercial resources of
which all Americana were ao proud.
At th conclusion of Mr. Hanna' epeech
Mr. Penrose of Pennsylvania offered a reso
lution expressing the sorrow of the senate
at the death of Representative Rufu K.
Polk of Pennaylvanta and "providing for the
ppointment of a committee of senator tb
attend the funeral. ' The resolution wa
adopted and the' president named Senator
Penrose and Quay of Pennsylvania, Culber
son of Texas, Carmack of Tennessee, Gam
ble of South Dakota and Patterson of Colo
rado aa the committee, " ''
Aa an additional mark of respect th aen-
ate at 4:16 p. m. adjourned.'
HOUSE SPENDS DAY IN DEBATE
Devotee Tlsaa - Dlseaeslea Bill
ta Classify Ilaraf Frt
WASHINGTON. March 6. The houae de
voted another day to debate on the bill to
classify tbe rural free delivery service and
to place the carriers under contract. LltUe
Intereet waa manifested In tha discussion.
A vote le expected tomorrow.
Mr. Boutell of Illinois made a speech in
support of the measure. - Tbe other apeak-
era were: Meeara. Williams of Illinois and
Splint of Illinois, In favor of the bill, and
Meeara. Klits at North Carolina, Graff of
Illinois. Candler of Mississippi. Pear of
Maryland. Livingston of Georgia, Terrell
of Massachusetts," Lattlmer of South Caro
lina. Irwin of Kentucky and Thayer of
Massachusetts against It.
At o'clock the houee adjourned.
PENIION FPU WEITEg" VETERANS.
War Snrvlvere Peateaakered r th
WASHINGTON. -March. .(Special.) Tb
following weetern pensions have been
Issue of February IT:
Nebraska: - Original Edmund D. Jones,
Hastings. M. Increase, restoration, reissue,
gllaa E. Wlall, Omaha, 110: William H.
Hassard. Omaha, lid; Charles M. Wolf,
Brownvllle, Is. Original widows, etc.
Minnie E. Weaver. Ashland, la.
loaa: Oriclnai Rauben Ruck. Logan. M,
Increase, restoration, reissue, etc. John
L ports. Soldlere' Home. Marshailtown,
I2; John MoC'ure,' Independence, ta; Aaron
Culbertaoa. Ottumwa. Ill): William Jcinn
ston Efner. Plerson. t!0l Genrgs V. Wrlaht.
Weet Liberty, Is: William McOeehon. At
lantic, ta; John W. Campbell, Moulton. 111.
Urlglnaj widows, etc.-aivina oaie, neiier.
ton, .: Mary E. Battle. Prslrle City. U
Adelaide Key nolds, Uicevllle. 18; special SC
crued February - U. Cornelia A. Hon
Klnrosa U: 8a bra A. Foster. Moulton. M
South Pakoia: Oiiglual Auguatus Eck,
Deter. Id. Increaae. restoration, relaaue,
etc. Alonaa A. Cole. Deadwood. Ill
Colorado: Original War with Spain,
William H. Jorea, Trinidad. HO. IocrefcM,
reeturatlon, reissue, etc. lvid E. Austin,
t urret, e; neDaia v. ecnieaainger, uenver,
til. Ortalnal widows, etc suun K. Webb.
Denver, ; minor of Jacob Johnston, Mew
w inoaor, a-u.
TIIREE PLANS OF RECIPROCITY
Tawpej Bobtto, Morrii Increase and Com
mittee Eeduotion Explained.
PAYNE THINKS LAST NAMED THE BEST
Declares Flrat Waal Be t'aeonatlta-
tloaal and Merrl Bill I'npapalar
WASHINGTON, March . Chairman
Payne of the way and mean committee
today, gave out the following authorised
statement In connection with the discussion
over Cuban reciprocity:
I think the large majority of the repub
licans have made up their minds that we
must do something for Cuba. There are
three propositions presented which have
thle profeaeed end in view. The propoel
tlon ef Mr. Morris of Minnesota provides
for an Increase in the tariff on sugar to
the outside world and a rebate on sugar
Imported from Cuba. It doee not seem' to
me that many republicans are willing to
Increase the duty on eugar.
Then there la the proposition of Mr.
Tawney to vote between f i.Oiw.Ouo and t&
OiiO.iiOO directly Into the Cuban treasury and
to auk the Cuban government to distribute
about-11,900.000, according to hie figures, to
native Cuban planters. This ttrst payment
Is to be paid without any compensation
from Cuba In kny way or manner a pure
gift to the Cuban government.
- aye Tavraey's PI a a le Invalid.
It hardly need the opinion of a lawyer
to any that such a procedure would be un
constitutional. His proposition further is
to hit a like Bum vearlv on the arantlnr .
of reciprocal concessions snd the passage '
ef Our Immigration and exclusion laws.
Of course na bounty -of this kind could be
oistrinuted wiuiout a scsnaai ana a fraud.
In the-next nlace. seven-eiehtha nf the
Cuban laborers would remain without habitants tioetlte to mdronea and Inaur
work. It Would be lust as easy for the rents. All other crasnlsed province uulet.
sugar trust to obtain a concession on the ', Hltuettnn not as good since .American oc
eugar' they bought on account of the i chpwtlon ahd ; Very encouraging notvlth-
bounty aa to obtain a . concession where
the planter knew he waa to have a 20 per
Cent concession In duty. , So that Mr. Taw
ley's proposition haa no advantages over
that for a 3 per cent reduction, and it has
the disadvantages named.
The third proposition Is that for a 20 per
cent reduction of duties. Thle would Injure
no .home Industry. . Coupled with the pro
vtelnn to extend our exclusion laws to
Cuba no one appearing before the commit
tee on way and means Contended that it
would ao Injure home industrlee. All
argued that the price of eugar . to the
American consumer would remain the
same. Nor would 1 Inure to the benefit of
the sugar trust.
. Treat Gets No Beselt.
The witnesses before the committee
united In testifying and the statistics
E roved that the trust has received no
eneflt In buying eugar, either In Hawaii
or Porto Rico, sfnee the duty was reduced
or removed. The entire benefits have been
reaped by the plantere In these islands,
we have every reason to believe the same
would prove true as to cuds.
Manv misleading statements to the atti
tude of the president, the cabinet and the
house republicans are appearing In the
newspapers. I cannot speak of conferences
with the president.
But I have every assurance that the
cabinet la not divided on this question, nor
have a majority of the house republicans
committed themselvee either to the Mor
ris, the Tawney or the do-nothing policy.
The proposition of a DO per cent reduc
tion If adopted will put off, tn my Judg
ment, the annexation of Cuba for many
yeara She will not come In until .her popu
lation la .Americanised from the s'ates. It
will settle the question for generations to
come and give rest and tranquility to the
eugar business.. If the reduction 1 made
no further change will be made until we
have annexation and free trade. To refuse
to do anything would put the house in a
nosltlon, hostile to the president. . Would
cause uncertainty and a feeling of appre
henslon to the producers of sugar In the
Btatee and would be demoralising.
. Hold Third Conference, . .
VTh third conference of republican mem
ber of tbe houae of representatives to con
sider the Question of Cuban tarin eoncea-
p waa- held tonight lo the ball of. the
ouse. i About 125 members were present
and great Interest was manifested, owing
to the abarp . dlvlalon which, baa occurred
between the atipportera of the ways and
mesne preposition for SO per cent reci
procity aa put forward by Chairman Payne
and tbe rebate -plan proposed by Repre
aehtatlve Tawney of Minnesota
Prior to the meeting Speaker Henderson
and Representative Cannon of Illinois, the
latter chairman of the caucus, called at
the White House and were understood to
have held further conference with tbe
president on tbe situation.
When tb caucua met at 1:16 Mr. cannon
occupied the chair, with Mr. Laudenslager
of New Jersey aa secretary.
Attacks Tawaey Plan.
Mr. Dalisll of Pennsylvania of the waya
and theene committee and an ardent sup
porter of the 'Payne reciprocity plan waa
recognised at the outset for an extended
apeech, presenting legal objections to tne
Tawney proposition. He maintained that
thla proposition baa a bounty to Cubana
and as ouch 1 unconstitutional. He also
urged the Impraotloal character of the
bounty plan, aaylng there were aome 15,000
plantere dealing through 160 middlemen, ao
that It would be Impossible to maae an
Mr. Dalsell referred to tne wiaespreau
sentiment of the preaa favorable to recip
rocal concessions. He waa Interrupted by a
Ore of cross-questions aa be proceeded.
Mr. Dalsell declared that tne republican
party had never run away from an Issue
nd that It should not run nway from thla
one. He apoko of Preeident Rooeevelfa
position and rd from th president mea-
aage favoring reciprocity.
. guys Payae's Plan Is Best, , .
On of th Philadelphia member added
the atatemeot that hla district did not fa
vor the'reclproclty,plan. Mr. Dalsell pro
ceeded with hi argument, maintaining that
from the atandpotnt of expediency and prac
ticability tbe Payne plan offered the beet
solution of the problem.
Representative Taylor of Ohio, represent
ing th Old McKlnley district, followed In
a epeech maintaining that there ahould ba
no Inroada In the doctrine or protection.
Representative Maban followed up the
brief query be. bad made of Mr. Dalsell by
presenting a resolution for the postpone.
ment of th entlr subject until tbe next
aaaalon Of congress. In the course of a
speech be aald the weet had atood by Peon
sylvanla when tbero.waa not a mokeetack
In the west and In return be proposed to
stand by the beet augar amokeetacka of the
Repreeentatlv Fordney of Mtchlgan
aought to again gain recognition for a prop.
oaltloa aomewhat lmllar to that of Mr,
THE WORLD'S CURE , FOR
imt Nstsrsl Laxatlre Wsiw.' '
Ho medicine in tbe world will relieve von of Constipation and all disorder
f th Stomach and Liver, lik HVKYAOI JANOt, One-half glass
taken on arising la the morning will give such satisiylar results that yoa
will as no other Laxative-and be convinced that it will cure all form of
Coastlpatiea. be ear and GET M onytdl JANOJ, If yoa
imply aak (or Huoyadl Water you may be Imposed upon" Dass't be Pee
w.aalt to bay Substitute. They are Wwhlaa and often Harmful.
Mabaa, postponing action, but tha resolu
tion, was-uot formally presented.
Representative Long of Kansas spoke In
favor of the Payne proposition and had not
completed hie argument when, at 11 o'clock,
be yielded to Ppesker Henderson. The lat
ter counseled the fullest discussion before
action was taken In order that dllTcrence
might be reconciled and an amicable ad
justment reached. The epeaker' eugge-
'tlon' met general acceptance and at 11:15
the conference adjourned until next Tues
BELL'S OPERATIONS IN LAGUNA
Inportaat tampalga Reported to
Governor Taft le Presented te
: ." . ;: ''-'
WASHINGTON, March (.Governor Taft
haa received the following cable dispatch
from Acting' Governor Wright of the Phil
ippines In response to Inquiries aa to re
cent reported, military reversee:
The. fact are-, .Bell' operation In La
guna drove band of Insurgents In the Mo
ron g about twenty-live miles from Manila
in air line. Small band of ladronss driven
out by L'avlte constabulary joined them.
Twenty-five constabulary attacked them,
but ; account of having but fifteen rounds
of ammunition each anun exhausted It and
was ftfwd to retire without loss. Aeelet
ant Chief Atfchuon of the Constabulary,
with . roinforcemanta, . Immediately took
charge and drove the band with loss t
the' letter-, lrttd Laguna, Inhabitants Of
Hlsal province giving Information and as
sisting us aa much as possible, Florle
(governor 'ef province), with munlolpal
police. Joining in pursuit. There are not
If 10 arm In the' band of Insurgent and
ladronea In entire Lueon- Island today. This
number . iRsaenod loon by surrender, cap
tures or Casualties. Constabulary, with aid
of Trias (a-oVernor of Cavltei and native
police dnriiig- Ihm 'lat two . ekf have
routed ' laS.ronr bands existing In Cavlts
for many "years, capturing and receiving
by surrender over iuu arms. .. i ne moat ira
nortnnt feature is sentiment amona In
standing pernlAtept attempt to create con
Governor Taft presented tbe report to
the house Insular committee today when
questioned about reveraaa. ' . .' .
'-, Governor, Tatti waa questioned a to tb
social' evil In the Islands and ia reply gave
In .Retail the: effort's mads to check Im
morality, He-deolared that none of tb
health measures adopted had given official
recognition. .to. disorderly business. - A fair
Investigation, he2a4d, would show that Ma
nila was as moral' and orderly aa any city
in tfeft United. States. - . -.
Governor.. Taft. was asked as to the de
airabllity.of a , Pacific cable. .He said such
a cabJe Would, prove a .strong bond between
the Island and the United State and would
server a great' bnsnes need.. Although . he
hk4 1 not -examined ' the merit of . varloua
plane, -he was Inclined, to favor a govern
ment caBle.'.but be said that above all Waa
tbe need ,61. a cable of eome kind without
reference to the manner of its establlih
ment . vir'vv"-". . .
;The beat-Jac todap closed Oovernor Taft'a
extended tatemenf. ' ' f "
Artlng Sr-tatary Darling, of-the Navy
departmeo't received a cable message today
from Rear - Admiral Rodgera; commanding
the Asiatic Atatloih saying that th. batUt
Ion -of marines .wfAch msde the haxardoua
mrh across the Island of Samar; arrived
gt Chylte on the 2d. Inst,, and are now quar
tered In. the, Mhrque barrack. No mention
I made In .th nlimt ol court-martial
proceedings agalast Major Waller or Lieu
tenant Day for alleged brutal treatment
of pattye " during th march, . nor . I any
reference teadev-to trouble of any kind.
BEET, SUGAR INDUSTRY GROWS
:.;;cet.f er.eaa .iaa.t
i: 4 ) ",v.fear.- '- ''
t tv a -''.
WASHINGTON ' March . C. F. 8aylor.
the special agent ta obarge of the beet
eugar Investigations in the Department of
Agriculture, la Ifv ..Washington making hla
annual report. He gave today to tbe As
soctated Press the following figures on the
industry In the past year: ,
"Tha total production of beet augar In
th United State In tbe season of 1901-3
ba4 aggregated 185,000,000 tone,, an Increase
of 140' per cent from tbe 77,000 ton pro
duced- during the season 1000-01."
' There- we're thirty-one factories In opera
tlon In 1600, according to the census flguree,
and eleven more were started In 1901. There
are nine factories in course of construction
for operation -In 12. aa follows: Sebe
walog,? Oarrollton, Mount Clemen and
Croswell, "Shethy, lixi.; Greeley and Fort
Collins,' C61o",; bhd 'Phoenix, 'Aria., ranging
Ih -capacity "of dally output from 600 tone to
1.000,' thd 4itter tftftfr being the capacity
at the Phoenix' plant.
Other " companies have been organised
with a total capitalisation of $49,000,000
and. would require annually a working cap
italisation tn addition to $9,080,000.
Acoordlng to Special Aaent Savior, the
would" purchis from tha farmers annually
beet to fhe'amount of $14,700,000, 'besides
many otber crude materials.
The number and. aggregate capital of
the.se pcQapecU" plants, by state. Include ,
tha iojlowlpn:,, .; , . '
Jtrlsoaiu, two.. $1,600,000: California, llv.
$3,509,000; Colorado, aevea, $5,000,000; In.
dlana,. one, ,$1,000,,000; -Iowa, slxr $2400,000;
Idaho, ( lne, $500,000; Michigan, twenty
eight, 41400,000; Montana, one.- $iv00,00t-:
North Dakota, two, $1,000,000: Oregon, one,
$500,000; South . .-Dakota, two, $1,000,000;
UUh, three, $2,600,000; Wisconsin, ten, $$,
150,000; - Wyoming,' two, $1,600,000.
RETAINS : -TORIGINAL VIEWS
PreaUft, Ropstvelt Dajsles that II
' ;IUi Cktisit Attltado Toward
. r' -' CafcaW Heelpraeltjr. ..;''
' WASHINGTON,, March .-Th following
authorised statement waa made public at
the White House this evening:.
"Any - atatement that tbe president haa
changed b' attitude on tbe Cuban reci
procity bustnesi ta without tb slightest
foundation .1a fact." . .
Beer Delegates End Mlaalaa.
"WASHINGTON, March I. Tbe mission of
tb Boer delegate to th United State gov
ernment 1 ended so far as official know.
They presented no credential and made no
effort to embarrass the administration by
formal applications for relief. Their future
movement are' not known to the officials.
ThU slgsMae la an eery aett ef the geaalae
Lautive Urorao-Ouinine Tat.ua
rained that asura a ee!4 la ae tug.
Ailing Women lo Springtime Need
the Strengthening and A'oor
Ishlng Virtues of
Palne's Celery Compound
A Case Where the Great Med
Icine Besfbwed jYigbr and
. Bealth After Months of y :
weakness and Suf-
Observtne intelligent' women who have
used.Palne'a Celery Cpmpound nave noted
well the fact that aa' n. spring medicine. It
quickly regulates' the . bowel, clear the
white of the. eye of that common Jaun
diced look end gives .a blofjm. of health to
the. face that. It neVer. .possessed before
Another Important proof of. the Invigorat
ing power of PaUee.tjcJert", Compound, la
Ita effect on tbe JJUlse. vhtch bacomea hill.
firm, and regular. ' Weak, 'expatiated, nerv
ous, irritable, and. worried, women find that
Palne'a Celery Compound," counteract "the
exhausting strain of work and Worry by Ita
atrong Inducement to, th.e .tTeUc'ete tissues
to- make more" nourtsnmeht:' It Induces th
nerve apd brip ,to feed .themie'lvee mora
iiDeraiiy, . ana it. pnncne tne niooa ana
regulatea the flow. . ' ''
.Mr,, Nellie '.Mor? . Taylor, "Bolon, O.,
aende tbe following, testimonial letter for
the benefit of weak gpd run down women:
"Some yeara ago I bad. a tyete attack of
the grippe which Jeft my bead and aplne In
a very bad shape Sometime I thought I
ahould lose my mind I. was so nervous. X
could not; Bleep more than two hours a
night.- After n year with th doctor. X had
run down so X"".wlgbed only one hundred
and sixteen ' pftunde. then -began on
Palae'a Celery 'Compouud,' and. that great
medicine cured me and built me up to -one
hundred and fifty pound. I would not be
alive today bad it not been Sor the Com.
pound. It cure all nerve troubles."
PnHnit goods with Diamond Dye
cotton color. Will not crock
DO YQV.Of Pltil
' ' ' '"' FROM" ' ' --. :
. Mmntai 61 PfiYlo17
; ifiiuv' v:f- .; --
... "-' " ''' ' .
will restore lost, energy .and
atrongth. It 1 a crushed frait
laxatlva ' almpl compound of
grape, fmit had berbar. Relish
able aa nectar to th palate. -Sooth,
ing and gentle in action. Powerful
ia its effect for relieving tbe ava
tem of kU impurities, , No griping
painaj ao VQpleasantresuila what
ver. It reooMtrncta th wornout
system,, refreshes tbe overworked
brain, drives away depfeeaioa'and -
vdull aare, and invito ."nwlurn 'a
aweet restorer balmy sloop. ' ' -On
dose benefits, ' One bottln
. convmoea.- rrtca ouo bottle ra
largo aa th comnvon. $1.00 elso.
UlUg UUifDodge tu., Omaha.
All nains from whatever cause
are cured by Mull's lalirbtolng
Pain K lUer. , Drlok it or ru5
In all UIIEAtCa
Of MEN. ....
13 yeas la Omaha,. -. -
cured by the QUICK-'
EST, afet and most
natural method that
haa yet been dlsoovared, .i - - - -
Boon every sign ana Bjjnymra awacpenrs.
eompletely and forever. No "BRBaOCIKO
OU r or tne oiseass n earn or isoa,
A cure that ia guaranteed to be pernaaoenl
for llfa . ... . ,
If IRIftDftCI C eured. " Jfethod hew,
IcHILUbLLIl withoa.nitUn. fcala:
no detention front work; peroanant ure
guaranteed. . .
weak KTBSlf from Fxcaeeee or Victim
to Nrva Debility or Exhaustion, sat
ing IVeakneee with Early Decay ia Toung
and Middle Aged, lack of vim, vigor aa4
etrenath, with organs Impaired and Weak.
T'nlcnrVItBl cured with, a naw Home
Treatment. Ho pain, no detention from
businaea Kidney luid Bladder Trouble.
CaaiaUUUa Fee. Treat aa est ky Mall.
OHAltOE rOW. - '-- . lttk'H.
Dr. 'lmiv &.S;jr!iie-Cr2iM- Kcb.:
BOYD'S I yrwX2:rr?
8IX 'PERPOBMAKTK8. ' ' ' ' '
sTiitTiKn mi!itv I'lT: .
Opera Co. .
Sunday Mat; NUht.. GAIETY GIRL
Monday. Tuesday.. LA r.lASUU lib
Wed' Mat., Night.., THE CEIft HA
FOUR NIGHTS, BTARTIIW THURSDAT.
I. W1IXAHU, , ,
Thursday, Friday, Saturday matinee, 'Pro
fessors Love Htory;- naiuraay main,
David Gariick." Beata on Sal Tuesday.
BOYD'S THEATER TONIGHT
. W. M. R. FRENCH ,"
Illustrated Lecture of "The Wit and Wis
dom of the Crsyon.'V
HUMOROfS. KNTEHTAININO, . m,-
Seats, too and 75c. ' ' ' " "r ' '
'"rtTiT-PHn.'iB -ism. '
MATINEB, WED., BAT and SON., 1:11
. ... B.VB.1-II J11U1I4 , . -
r.!B. end IIRS. SIOKEY DREW.
Ths Oreat Da Coma Kamlly, Werner' and
lUeder, AJ and Maaila- Andersons Jordan
and Crouch, Arthur touckntf, rd StJbor,
and Welch Brothere.' " . , ,
pricse. loc, 3to and too. - "
' M '
Entire Week. Including Saturday Evenlnfi
BCRIBQtTERB The' etar event of the
season -bonlta, cleverest of all Coon de
ll neatora Beautlul chorus 10 CO in y! I ana
Evening prlot-s. 10c-th--0o clmoke If you
like. Sunday Mat, Craekerjack Burlesjueia,
i waaua, luOw.
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