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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1905)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15. 100.?.
Now located In (he nrw
retail center, Howard
Two blocks south of Farnam line.
One block south of Harney line.
Two blocks west of Council Bluffs line.
The following lines pass our store. ,
Sherman Avenue, South Omaha, Hanscom Park mid Xuith
All other lines transfer.
IT WOULD BE HARD TO FIND A MORE CENTRAL
Special Sale of New Suits
Wednesday at One-Half Price.
Selling's! we have done In the last two
weeks, thousands of garments, we are con
stantly finding lines which are broken In
1t where we have one suit or one slxe
and another of another slse we have taken
31 of these suits of all different slies and
stylos to make a quick clearance and
have marked them all at ' one half our
tegular selling price. To prevent any dis
appointment, we wish to remind our lady
friends that a sale Ilka this does not last
very long many time not over thirty
No. iS.1, gray mixed suit. s!e, pew long
coat style, regular price $30, sale price $15.
No. 477, gray mixed suit, sle 42, hew
mid stylish long coat regular ptlce $45,
sale price $23.50.
No. 822, tiav'y blue broadcloth suit 24-fm-li,
fitted coat, size 38, regular price $30,
Kale price $15.00.
No. '773, mixed gray cloth suit, slse Its,
new and stylish long coat, regular price
:r7.80, ewla price $10.75.
No. KS. black broadcloth suit, size 44,
14 Inches long coaf, regular price $27.60,
sale price $13.75.
No. 700, very handsome suit, made of
dark red tailor serge, very stylish long
coat, slxe W. regular price $fl, sale price
The above will give you a general Idea.
In these suits, we have slses 34. 3d. 3D.
40. 42, and 44 If you find your slxe and
style you will surely get a bargain.
NONE OF THESE BUTTS WILL BE
Blankets and Comforters,
We are In position to' supply your wants
ind you can buy Blankets and Comforters
with confidence, as we carry only the re
liable kinds that have given satisfaction
ST. MARY'S BLAS'KETS-NATIRAL,
jRAY At $4.25. $...50,. $4.00, $0.73. $7.00. $9.00.
White, at $4.75. J5.50, $5.73. $6.00, $ii.73, $7.50,
HO.00, $12.50. $17.50 a pair.
Pin Ids, $5.00, $K 50, $t!.7C. $$.30.
"AMANA" BLANKETS Gray, at $4.50.
IT..25. $5.75, $6.25, $7.00. $.50 a pair.
White, at $r..75. $7.25. $S 75 a pair.
"NEW BREMEN" BLANKETS Natural
gray. $3.00. $5.50. $6.on, $.50. $6.75, $8.00, $9.00,
$10.00. $12.00 a pair. -
White, at $3.00, M.00, $S.50. $fi.73, $7.50 $8.00,
$9.00. $10.00 a pair.
Plaids, $0.75, $S.00. JS.ftO a pair.
PRINCE : " LOUIS" GIVES BALL
Officer . of American Fleet and Wives
In'ertaiaed en Board the Draki.
DISTINGUISHED OFFICIALS ALSO PRESENT
Hall 'Room oX . the Flair Ship
Elaborately Decorated with
i Flags and Electrical
NEW YORK, Nov! 14-Admiral Prince
Louis of Battenberg became the host to
night and in return for the hospitality
which has been showered upon him during
his stay trr American waters gave a mag
. nlflceht dance on board his flagship, the
Drake. ' The thousand or more Invited
guests Included officials and society people
In Annapolis. Washington, Baltimore and
AVst Point, as Welt s In rxew York. For
tunately; hot all of this number came, or
standing rooni rven In the vicinity of the
Cunard pier, alongside of which the flag
ship la, berthed, would have been at a pre
mium,.. .Tor three, days past the work of
enclosing , the. whtde ship in canvas and
transforming the interior Into a fairyland
of colored flags and red. white and blue
electric, lights has bee u in progress. Officers
and men have worked bard, on duty and off
Outy. and tonight they had the satisfaction
of seeing the fruition of their labors In one
of th most brilliant affairs ever seen In
nveoritloni tre Elaborate.
" At he: entrance of the long pier floated a
tremendous British flag. Passing through
the doorway half way dowu the pier, the
quests saw a curtain of red. white and
blue bunting enclosing the supper room
which occupied the other half of the pier.
Shut In with heavy canvas, the Interior wu
nil aglow with the light from the festoons
f rod, white and blue electric bulbs. Be
tween hu round tables, aglow with red
, shaded randelbra, were banked evergreens
Just outside the supper room was the
aanawav from which tlie curat nt
aboard the Drake. The entlr. shin ...
enclosed In heavy canvas. Coming over the i "'"n'"1 nd Mr- Jb As,or' Gl ! and
side the guests passed along tho port side Mr Robert M- Thompson. Sir Flederlck
to the quarter deck, where Prince Louis re. I w- r& '! dv Burden, the coun
celved. The tented walls of the afterdeck ' '"'ll0'"' of ,he Brl"h embassy and Lady
were hung with flags f the nations and I Townely the naval attache of the embassy,
the Stare and Stripes and the union Jack I "nd Mr"' R'n. .Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton
were everywhere entwined. ri"h M1" Hel"n Gould. Mr. and Mrs. F.
Krom the quarter deck the guests passed
up a stairway banked with flags
to the 1
Drake's famous bpll room, the pride
the aecond cruiser squadron and the wonder
of every guest at the ball.
Ulertrlo friars aad atrlwes.
. looking up for that waa what all did -i
Soon as they reacted . the... ballroom. the
it in your
Compare with other
Wandl tad judge tor
Trv it in vour X
Is conveniently located in tlic Xcw Kctnil ( 'outer accessible
to most all car linen.
NORTH STAR" BLANKETS Clray
$425. $50. $5.50. $A.OO. $1.50 a pair.
White, at $3.50. $3.75. $4.00. $4 25. $3.00, $.V
$7.50, $7.75. $S.0O, $S.CO. $9.50, $10.00, $13 fc, $17.50,
Fancies. $6.00. $$.00. $.50. $11.00a pair.
OREGON BLANKETS Gray, at $2.73.
$3 .50. $6.00, $7.50 a pair.
White, at $6.50, $S.00, $10.00 a pair.
RED BLANKET8-A11 wool, only 11-4
size, at $5.00, $6.00. $6.50, $fi.7B. $7.50, $.) a
OCR COTTON COMFORTERS are filled
with pure sanitary cotton, made In one
sheet of even thickness, soft and fluffy.
Prices, $1.00, $1.25. $1.50, $1.75. $2.00, $2.25, $2.50,
$2.75, $3.00. $3.50 each.
OUR WOOL. COMFORTERS are filled
with the best sterilised wool, no dust or
odor, at $3.00 and $4.00 each.
A few Merrttt's Health Comforters are
left at $3.25 and $4.25 each.
Down Comforters, filled with odorless,
dustless down, at $435, $5.00. $6.00, $700.
$7.50, $10.00, $13.50, $17.50. $J0.00, $25.00 each.
We are pleased to announce '.hut we
have secured the services of Miss
Bteenslrlp, late of Copenhagen, Den
mark, an artist In needle and yarn
She will give free Instruction at our
art department each day from 2 until
6 o'clock. In order to give every one
proper attention the clauses will bo di
vided. The new work "Hedebo," .is well as
Hardanger, la attracting much atten
tion, and she gives Instructions In
New designs and stitches for knitted
and frocheted garments.
Our art department Is on second
floor and all materials necessary for
these classes should be purchased
We are showing an elegant line of black
trimmings of all kinds for evening and
Handsome all silk "burnt-outs," chiffon
appliques, embroidered grenadine appli
ques, taffeta bands with Anglais embroi
dery and other novelties.
Plain black tosca net, 45 Inches wide,-at
$1.00, $1 .25 and $1.60 a yard.
Black lace all-overs, 18 Inches wide, from
11. uO to $10 a yard.
Ask to see our real Irish croAiet laces.
Ask to see our spangled robes, lace coats
and lace Boleros.
guests saw that this, magic scene was cov
ered by Old Glory. , From' the main deck,
rising high Itf the center of the boat deck,
shone the stars of the original . thirteen
states, made of little electric lights on a
field of blue bunting. From this central
point were draped red and white stripes of
this mammoth American flag. Beneath this
firmament of tho Stars and Stripes stretched
the polished ballroom floor, built across the
entire boat deck and extending aft to the
last of the Drake's four funnels, affording I
room for more than 30 couples. Rising from
the floor to meet the canopied roof were
walls of bunting and ship's flags. At reg
ular Intervals around the walls were Amer
ican and British flags, draped fan-ahape,
and In between were round framed mirrors.
Theae mirrors were really the reflection of
the ship's powerful searchlights framed In
Inflated life buoys. A diver's uniform In
flated, stood at the, end of the deck holding
a basket of dance cards on the extended
l.lat ot fl nests.
Through this wonderful garden of color
strolled near 1,000 guests. Prince Loula'
hosts, the officers of the First squadron
and the ' Fourth division of the Third
squadron of the North Atlantic fleet and
Mrs. Robley D. Evans, end Misses Evans;
Rear Admiral Davis, commanding the
Second division of the First squadron, ami
officers of his staff; Rear Admiral Brown
son, commanding the Fourth division;
Mrs. Brownson and Miss Carolyn Brown
son and the officers of the admiral's staff;
Captain J. E. Plilsbury, chief of staff of
the North Atlantic fleet and the other
officers of Admiral Evans' staff; the com
manding and ward room officers of the
Maine. Missouri. Kentucky. Kearsarge,
Alabama, Illinois, Iowa, Massachusetts.
West Virginia, Pennsylvania, Colorado,
Maryland, Mayflower, Yankton, Brooklyn,
Potomac and Hancock; Rear Admiral Slgs
bee, commanding the Second squadron;
Rear Admiral Cughlan, commandant of the
New York navy yard, and the officers on
duty at the yard. Others present wero
General Wade, Brigadier General Grant
and the officers at Governors' island, and
Brigadier General Mills, many of whom
were accompanied by their wives; tne
governor of New York, the mayor of New
vru vir VTonollnn- Mr nn Mrs
! Joseph H. Choate, General Horace Porter.
n. Harrison, jur. ana sirs. v imam i.
1 t.Mn,. 11.,., Uiiua ' narln. mnA tiiu
people ot New York whom the prince and
his officers have met during their visit.
The commanding and wardroom officers
of the British squadron assisted the prince
at the, dance.
On the after bridge overlooklngthe ball
room was the band of the Drake, which
furnished music for the dancing.
John X., Ksjllar.
BEATRICE. Neb.. Nov. It (Special Tele
gram.) John N. Fuller, for the past
twenty-three years a resident of Gage
county, died at his home in this city at an
early hour yesterday morning of enlarge
ment of the heart, aged 7i years. Mr. Ful-
I ler was principal of the Beatrice public
schools at one time, and later purchased a
farm in Hanover township, where ha en
gaged lu agricultural pursuits until he re
tired and removed to the city seventeen
years ago. In the campaign between Al
gernon 6. Paddock and C. H. Van Wyck
h was elected to the lomer house of tha
legislature and served with distinction.
Bp. Nov. 14. 19c.
24th Street cars.
Special Value in Cream Silk
and Wool Crepe de Chine,
Wednesday at 58o yard.
A dress mailt from this beautiful ma-
terlal Is appropriate every hour In the day.
. ... . . ,i,
Never was this pretty material so much
in demand as n is rignt now. ror grrni.
richness and beauty of texture, at a price
within the means of the moderate purse,
see this pretty fabric. For dresses, sep
arate skirts, misses' and children's dresses,
$1.00 CREAM SILK AND WOOL, CREPE
DE CHINE. WEDNESDAY. 58C A YARD.
On account of the beautiful quality of
silk and wool material used It gives It a
richness of true lustre and brilliancy not
found In any other dress material. For
receptions, tea or opera, the dinner or ball,
nothing quite equals pretty cream crepe
J Lion Brand Yarns V
LION BRAND PAXONY WOOLr-Put up
16 one-ounce laps to box, each Ihp In tissue
LION BRAND SH ELAND FLOSS-Put
up 16 one-ounce laps to box. each lap in tis
LION BRAND SHETLAND WOOL-Put
up 16 one-ounce laps to box. each lap In
LION BRAND SPANISH YARN 8 two
ounce laps to box. each lap In tissue paper.
LION BRAND GERMAN . KNITTING
WORSTEI Four-ounce hanks. 5 pounds to
LION BRAND PANSY ZEPHYR UER
MANTOWN One pound (20 laps) to box,
16 ounces, each lap In tissue iiper.
When you buy a pound of the "Lion
Brand Yarns" you not only get 16 ounces
of yarn, but you get 10 ounces of the best
To produce the best results you must
employ the best materials
"LION BRAND YARNS."
Infants' Wear Dept.
Main Floor A counter reserved for the
showing of everything that Is new and
dainty for the little folks-bonnets, bibs,
long and short dresses, bootees, skirts, un
derwear, hosiery, mittens, comb and brush
nets, baskets. In fact, everything that yoa
would expect to find In a complete infants"
wear department. See It the next time
you are in the store.
The. funeral was held this afternoon at 3
o'clock from the First Presbyterian
LONDON, Nov. 14.-Robert Whitehead,
Inventor of the torpedo which bears his
name, died today at Bhrlvenham, Berk
shire. HYDE ON THE STAND
(Continued from First Page.)
that powerful influence at Albany would
be invoked In retaliatory measures. Mr.
Harriman suggested as one of these meas
ures the revocation of the charter of the
Mercantile Trust company. Mr. Hyde knew
of no actual steps that were taken nor of
any bill that was Introduced, but he was
beset with rumors that such steps were
about to he taken by legislation. The
Equitable Life lie said was not interested
beyond the connection it had with the Mer
cantile Trust company.
Mr. Hyde waa under the Impression that
the Mercantile In settlement retained the
bonds and paid Mr. Odell about $75,000. The
original claim of Odell was about $180,000.
The bonds subsequently netted about 60
cents on the dollar. Mr. Hyde said Mr.
Harriman suggested the settlement of the
suit and the counsel and executive mem
bers of the Mercantile Trust company ad
vised It and he recommended it.
Charges Against Har-laiss.
, Charges of conspiracy to get him out
of the country were made by Mr. Hyde
against Henry C. Frlck and E. It. Harri
man, In connection with the reported as
pirations of Mr. Hyde to become ambas
sador to France. He said Mr. Frick In
spired the idea and witness took It as a
Joke at first, but when Mr. Frlck brought
It up later Mr. Hyde was flattered and both
Mr. Harriman and Mr. Frlck promised to
use their Influence to secure thiJ appoint
ment. Again Mr. Hyde waxed bitter In
his explanation of the extraordinary inter
est these gentlemen exhibited In his ab
sence from the country. Ha said he
thought their Idea was "that they would
' themselves of their friendly
I stewardship with great profit to them-
selves." and added that the nature of their
Interest had since become obvious.
Bitter Toward Frlck.
Mr. Hyde charged Mr. Frick with breach
of faith in leading him to believe that the
Frlck committee was "friendly" to him
and with doing all he could to dissuade
witness from selling his stock "at. the same
time," as Mr. Hyde said, "doing everything
on that committee he could to knife me
and destroy the value of that stock."
Mr. Hyde explained that he used "friend
ly" In the Just sense of the word, and that
If there was anything for which he could
be criticised he waa willing to take what
ever criticism came. Mr. Hyde said he did
not think the report waa ut all fair and
that the committee posed as his friends,
while he was being attacked on the other
side by Mr. Alexander and his friends under
the sham of inutuallxatlon.
Mr. Harriman. he said, asked him to give
the adoption of the Frlck report at the
meeting of the board, but Mr. Hyde said
he absolutely declined, as it waa con
demnatory of everything that had ever
transpired In the society and he was ad
vised by counsel that such a step would
throw the Equitable Life Into the hands of
Mr. Hyde was excused until tomorrow,
when his examination will be resumed.
Kansas City Calls Pastor.
KANSAS CITY, Nov. ll.-Rev. J. Addison
Seiberl. formnr pastor of Adams biuar
Congregational church of Worcester, M.iss.,
was called to the paalorate of the First
Conargational church In Kansas City last
GENERAL STRIKE IN RUSSIA
Worknio's Coutoil Proclaim! General
Cemtioi of Work Todtj.
SERIOUS RIOTING IN VLADIVOSTOK
State of Meae Has lleea Proclaimed
and Jfm . Demoralises St.
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 13. In view of
the condemnation to death of many of the
sailor who mutinied at Cronstadt, the de
lay In carrying out the reforms outlined
In the Imperial manifesto, the proclama
tion of martial law In Poland and other re
pressive acts, the, council of workmen's
delegates hare decided to proclaim a gen
eral strike throughout Russia today.
A state of war has been declared In
Vladivostok. Private advices say that the
. ninese quarters ens oeen aesiroyea ana
t ... ..... , ' ,
'that the s tuat on la now under control.
In spite of the complete embargo placed
on all telegrams from Vladivostok the news
of the outbreak there leaked out of the
Navy and War departments and became
generally known throughout the city. Few
details were available to the general public
and the city was filled with the wildest
rumors as to what was occurring In the
eastern fortress. One report circulated on
the Bourse today had the entire garrison
and the sailori of all the ships in the har
bor In emeute. This, following on the heels
f the mutiny at Cronstadt, contributed to
the demoralisation of the exchange.
While the Information received by the
Associated Press goes to show that, though
order was today partly restored, a large
part of the garrison stood Arm and the crisis
has not been passed. Fears are expressed
in admiralty and general staff circles that
mob violence has flared out again and that
this will necessitate a further resort to
armed force. Martial law has been pro
claimed and the authorities are conlldent
of their ability to stamp out any disorders.
Tsar Stays From Capital.
Emperor Nicholas and the Russian court
will riot come to St. Petersburg this winter.
A short time ago It was announced that the
emperor was about to return to the Winter
palace. In an annex of which Count Wltte
has Installed himself, but his majesty has
now decided to go from Peterhof back to
Tsarskoe Selo, where he has been living
for almost two years with the exception of
the last months spent at Petershof. Except
on the occasion of the ceremony of blessing
the waters last January, when the emperor
narrowly escaped death, owing to a mys
terious charge of grapeshot being fired In
the direction of the Imperial party by a sa
luting battery, the emperor has not stepped
inside the winter palace for over eighteen
His decision not to come to the capital Is
regarded as unfortunate, not only for its
moral effect, but because It keeps him sur
rounded by court Influences and out of
close. Immediate touch with Count Wltte,
who at the present time should have daily,
almost hourly conference with the rm
peror. Members of his majesty's entourage
have strongly advised against the emperor
being In St.- Petersburg when the national
assembly meets, as well as on account of
the danger of popular disorders at the capl
tol this winter, recalling to the emperor's
mind, not without effect, the fatal results
of Louis XVI, agreeing to leave Versailles
and place himself at the mercy of the popu
luce of parts In 1760.
Poles Are Hnsy.
The Polish delegation here Is working
hard to secure the co-operation of the lib
erals, social democrats and workmen's or
ganisation In another general political
trike In aid of .th'a Po)es' battle for auton-
omy, but thus far. while they have met
with much sympathy, no action has been
taken for their assistance. Count Wltte,
whom the deputation saw, was extremely
Arm, declaring emphatically that the gov
ernment would do nothing for Poland under
compulsion and that martial law could not '
be abolished until the separatist movement
ceases. The premier declared the most the
Poles could expect In addition to the rights
granted under tho reform manifesto was a
separate general xemstvo for Poland and
municipal self-government. The Polish del
egates say that over 7,000 Polish prisoners
are languishing In the Jails of Warsaw.
The radical press today Is not sparing In
this denunciation of the government's ac-
) ton In putting all Poland under martial lw,
i declaring that It Is a plain violation of the
splrlt of the reform manfesto,
It Is evident that the government has re
covered Its nerve and is determined to use
severe measures it necessary to restore
order. The agitation throughout the coun
try at the exceptional powers conferred on
the aides-de-camp of the emperor, who
were dispatched to the central provinces,
where agragrlan ' disorders are spreading
is proof of this.
Weak Gorernors Removed.
At the same time half a dosen governors.
Including the governors of Odessa, Tomsk
and Kazan, who signally failed to prevent
disorders, have been summarily dismissed
at Count Wltte's Instigation. The clergy
with other classes, continue their Inter
cessions for the Cronstadt mutineers, 151
of whom are reported to have been con
demned to death. A hundred orthodox
priests, at a meeting held at the residence
of the Metropolitan Antonius, formulated
and dispatched an apeal for mercy to the
A number of army officers, indignant at
the action of Lieutenant Froloff of the
Imperial Horse Guards, who recently
sabered Prof. Tarle of the Polytechnic in
stitute, have Joined in a proposal to boy
cott Froloff and all of the other officers
of the Horse Guards unless the lieutenant
lonie Coffee Farts From the l.oue
From a beautiful farm down In Texas
where gushing springs unite to form
babbling brooks that wind their spark
ling way through flowery meads, comes s
note of gratitude for delivery from the
"When my baby boy came to me five
year ago, I began to drink Poatum Fool
Coffee, having a feeling that it would be
better for him and me than the old kind
of drug-ladea coffee. I was not dis
appointed in it, for H enabled me, a small
healthy woman to aurse a bouncing healthy
baby 14 months.
"I have since continued the use of
Poatum for I have grown fond of it, and
have discovered to my Joy that it has en
tirely relieved me of a bilious habit
which used to prostrate, me two or three
times a year, causing much discomfort
to my family and suffering to myself.
"My brother-in-law was cured of
chronic constipation by leaving off the
old kind of coffee and using Postum. He
has become even more fond of it than he
waa of the old coffev.
"In fact the entire family, from the
latest arrival, (a 2-yaar old who always
calls for his 'potie' first tl.lng In the
morning) up vo the head of the house,
think there Is no drink so good or so
wholesome as Postum." Name given by
Poatum Co.. Battle Creek. Mich.
There's a reason.
Read the little book, "Tht Road to
Wellvllle," in pkga.
clears himself of the charge or resigns
within a month. They have addressed a
letter to a local paper asking for the co
operation of their brother officers In their
action. The boycott Is to Include refusal
to salute the officers of the Horse Guard
and the exclusion of the latter from all
military festlvsls and assembly rooms.
Imerlcana Are Safe.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14-Ambassador
Meyer, who Is In Washington to take final
Instructions from the State department bo
fore returning to his post at St. Peters
burg, has informed the officials that In his
opinion there Is no danger of Injury
to Americans or American Interests In Bt.
Petersburg at the present moment.
Tremble- ear Odessa.
ODESSA, Nov. 14. News has n i.clied
nere oi serious aisoraers in toe Miiau i
town of Krlviorog, In the government of
Ekaterlnosl.tv. In which over l"0 persons
were killed and the town was sa'k'd and
half burned. Three Influential Jews lift
Odessa for St. Petersburg today In pre
sent to the council of ministers a full ac
count of the outbreak at Odessa, supported
by documentary evidence.
Considerable unrest continues to pervade
this city. Looting and attacks on Individ
uals are reported to have occurred In vari
ous quarters. The new prefect up to the
present time has not taken any drastic
measures and consequently the people fear
to leave their homes after nightfall. The
theaters are open but arc deserted. The
university opened toduy.
A number of policemen hsve resigned ami
it Is openly asserted that they secured suf
ficient plunder during the disturbances to
make them Independent.
Germany Is ot Affected.
BERLIN. Nov. 14. The attention of the
Foreign ofllce was called today to the be
lief held in St. Petersburg that an agree
ment exists whereby Germany and Austria
would assist Russia If It became necessary
to suppress a movement for Polish auton
omy. The Foreign office says nothing of
the kind has occurred and that nothing of
that nature will occur. Emperor William
has had no communication on the subject
with Emperor Nicholas or the Russian gov
ernment. The Polish question so far us
Germany Is concerned does not exist ou.
slde of Germany, if, however, the Russian
Poles rise up and the movement for Polish
autonomy sprends to the Polish provinces
of Prussia, the latter will firmly supprt ss
It in the Prussian Polish provinces. But
Russia must manage Its own difficulties, as
It Is the fixed policy of Germany not to In
terfere in the Internal affairs of its neigh
bors. Moderates Galnlnw In Moscow.
MOSCOW, Nov. 14.-Dmltrl Shlpoff was
re-elected president of the xemstvo coun
cil today. His re-election Is Interpreted as
showing the growing strength of the mod
erate doctrines he advocates.
It Is now ascertained that during the ex
citement nt Moscow, the Ruskoye Slovo.
which is the most radical opponent of the
government, and especially In Its denuncia
tion of the use of troops in suppressing the
disorders, asked for und obtained a guard
The reactionary Vledomostl In a leading
article advocates the Muravleff merhod of
crushing the revolt in Poland, saying:
"The Polish Insurrection will demonstrate
whether Count Wltte Is a statesman."
Fonr Hundred Tartars Killed.
TIFLIS, Nov. J4. It is reported that in
the government of Erivun 700 Armenians
from a number of villages attacked the
Tartar village of Gors. killed 4a0 of the
villagers and plundered and burned all
Say Demonstrations at Motrotr Are
Not (or Autonomy.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 14-Count Wltte
today received from the Warsaw commlt-
Je" of e "octal democracy of Poland and
Lithuania an Indignant telegraphic denial
of the charge that the present movement
In Poland Is designed to secure separation.
The dlnpatch said:
"The official note Justifying the procla
mation of martial law In Poland as osten-
";,.yor the PurP8e ' frustrating a sepa-
...t .,,i,viiir-iii is tx criminal maneuver
or the government Intended to divide the
Polish from the Russian revolutionary
movement. We call attention to the fact
that the authorities having drowned our
revolutionary processions In blood and hav
ing allowed full freedom to other Polish
demonstrations at which the White Eagle
were displayed and where Slenklowlcz and
other orators pledged with the workmen :
to return to their shops and restore peace, j
We affirm that the revolutionary Polish
proletariat, .together with the revolutionary
Russian proletariat, seek common freedom
and not separation. " .
The Poles here also deny that they de
sire separation. M. Menshikoff, In a strong
article, warns the government that it would
be fatal to spill the blood of Poland, ar
guing that autonomy could be granted
without danger to the empire and that with
such a solution Russia could always count
on the powerful, firm flriendHhlr. of the
Polish people. The Novoe Vrenrja alone
vigorously supports the government's firm
ROOT WORKING ON TARIFF
Secretary of Stat Gives Karnes t
Attention to t.rrman
WASHINGTON. Nov. 14 -Secretary Root
Is giving earnest attention to the tariff
relations between Germany and the I'nlted
States. The secretary hopes to have some
concrete proposition to submit to congress
during the approaching session, but It Is
evident that it cannot be presented before
the next calendar year, as a number of
conferences will be. necessary before the
executive branch and Individual legislators
as a preliminary to the execution of Secre
tary Root's plan to submit only sucli a
treaty or proposal as Is reasonably certain
to secure the approval of at least a major
ity In congress or perhaps a two-thirds
vote In the senate.
It Is probable that an attempt will be
made immediately to reach a tin dua vlvendl
or provisional arrangement which shall pre
vent 'an open rupture or tariff war between
the two nations pending the conclusion of
negotiations for a new treaty.
"SQUARE DEAL" FOR CLAIMANTS
Motto of President Taken by Men
Having, Bills Asalaat
I nele Sam.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 14.-The words of
the president, "square deal." are being
worked vigorously by many persona who
have old claims or requests upon the gov
ernment. Many of the cases, which ara
known In the departments as "old slugs,"
because of the many times they have been
considered and rejected, have again been
presented with a demand for a "square
deal." An officer of the army to whom
all such cases in the War department are
referrred for report, says that all these
claims for reinstatement In the service or
for advanced retired rank, or claims for
property taken, all of which have hereto
fore been passed UKn and decided ad'
versely t the claimant, set out that what
they ask now Is a "square deal." and many
of them Insist that their requests be pte-
aented to the president.
to riKR a (otn m nK nr
Take Laxative Broino Quinine Tablets
Trugists lefund money If l tails to cnr.
E. W. Grove's algnatui Is or. each box -:,
RAILWAY EMPLOYES OBJECT
(Continued from First Tnge.)
slons ami appetites governed and the lis
of that government there Is from within
the more tlirre will have to be from with
out. Rates n Whole i Ton lllab.
With most of the general statements that
you innde nsrre. hut I am not sure that
1 agree with -your application of them.
Tilde has liecn eomptrHtlvelv Utile com
plaint to me of the railroad rates being
ai a whole too high. The most serious
complaints that linve lieen made to me
hive Ixen of Improper discrimination In
railroad rates. r Instance. In two re
cent r affecting great corporations the
complaints that have leen made to me
have hern that they are too low as re
gards certain big snippers; the complaint
in both these cases Is about the differential,
the difference of treatment of two sets of
users of the railroads, the difference In
favor of one jet f shljpcrs as against nn
oth"r set of shtp;ors. Whether this Is Just
or not I ant not prepared to say. I very
deeply appreciate and sympathise with the
feeling you express hs to the comtmmltv
of Interest between the man who actuallv
does the handling of the trains, at the
brakes. In the engine cab, as a flreman, as
the conductor and the man who has to do
as a capitalist or as the higher employe
of the cupitallst. with the general man
agement of the road. I feel that one of
the rsons that cannot be over Inculcated
Is the lesson of Interest among our people
as a whole. I do not have to tell a boiiv
like this something that I do have to teil
some other bodies, and that Is If von have
not got at the head of a railroad a man
who can make a success of It, the wage
workers on thut railroad cannot prosper.
Railways Mast Be Regulated.
If you will look at my Raleigh speech and
my other recent utterances you will see mv
principles clearly set forth. I have said
acaln and aynln tlvt 1 would not tolerate
for one moment any Injustice to a railrond,
any more thnn I would tolerate anv Injus
tice by a railroad. I have said again and
again that 1 would remove a public official
who improperly yielded to anv public
clamor against a railroad, no matter how
popular that clamor might be. Just as
quickly as I would remove a public official
who rendered an Improper service to the
railroad at ttut expense of the public But I
am convinced that there must be an In
creased rcgulatorv and supervisory power
exercised by the government over the rail
ways. Indeed. I would like It exercised to a
much greater ettent than I have any Idea
of pressing at the moment. For Instance,
1 would greatly like to have It exercised In
the matter of overcapitalization. I am con
vinced that the "wage fund'' would be
larger if there was no fictitious capital
upon which dividends had to be paid. I
need hardly say that this does not mean
hostility to wealth. If you gentlemen here,
in whom I believe so strongly, were all a
unit In demanding that some Improper ac
tion should he taken against certain men of
wealth, then, no matter whether I did or
did not like those same men of wealth, I
would defend them against yot,, no matter
how much I cared for you: and In so doing
I would really be acting In your own Inter
eat. 1 would be false to your Interests If I
failed to do Justice to the capitalist as much
as to the wage-worker. Hut I shall uct
aaalnst the abuses of wealth Just as
against all other abuses. The outcry against
rate regulation Is of much the same charac
ter as that I encountered when I waa en
gaged in putting through that car coupling
business, or in endeavoring to seenre cer
tain legislation in which you all have been
interested, such as the employers' liability
Square Deal for All.
Most certainly 1 will join with you in re
sisting to the utmost any movement to hurt
or damage any railroads which act de
cently, for I would hold that such damage
was not merely to the capitalist, not merely
to the wageworker engaged on the rail
roads, but to all the country. My aim Is
to secure the Just and equal treatment of
the public by those 1 1 trust and believe u
limited number) who do not want to give It,
Just as much as by the larger number who
do want to give it. All I want in any rate
legislation Is to give the government an effi
cient supervisory power which shall lie ex
ercised as scrupulously to prevent Injustice
to the railroads as to prevent their doing
injustice to the nubile. Our endeavor is to
see that those big railroad men and big
shippers, who are not responsive to the de
mands of Justice, are required to do what
their fellows who are responsive to the de
mands of Justice would he glad to do of
their own accord.
Coal Operators Also Object.
LOUISVILLE, Ivy., Nov. 14.-A petition
to President Roosevelt and congress
against the Esch-Townsend bill or any
similar rate legtslntkin designed to inter
fere, ,wltU the fixing of rates by the roads
'themselves was the result of a meeting of
mine owners and operators representing
fifty-three of the biggest Coal mines In
Kentucky and seventy coal companies, held
In this city today. Tho meeting, the mem
bers of which represented mines with an
output of over 5,5I0,000 tons of coal an
nually, adopted a resolution In the form
of a petition against the Esch-Townsend
bill witflout a single dissenting voice. A
committee was appointed to enter into
correspondence with the mine owners and
operators of every coal mine south of the
Ohio river. In order that similar action
may be taken In other states and make the
opposition of the coal men one ot the most
Important factors which congress will have
to consider In determining its attitude on
the railroad bill at the coming session. The
mine owners of Indiana, Illinois and Ohio
have signified their willingness to Join the
Kentucky coal men and take the matter
to President Roosevelt.
LITTLE BOY ONE
Not One Square Inch of Skin on His
Whole Body Unaffected -Awful
Suffering from Raw' Itching
Humor Screams Were Heart
breakingSkin Peeled 20 Times.
WONDERFUL CURE BY
" My little son, a boy of five, broke
out with an itching rah. Three doc
tors prescribed for him, but he kept
getting worse ipatil we could not dress
him any more. They finally advised
me to try a certain medical College,
but its treatment did no good. At the
time I was induced to try Cuticura
he was so bad that I had to cut his
hair off and put the Cuticura Ointment
on him on bandages, an it was impos
sible to touch him with the bare hand.
There waa not one square inch of skin
on his whole body that was not affected.
He was one ma of sores. The band
ages used to stick to his tkin and in
removing them it used to take the skin
off with them, and the screams from
the poor child were heart-breaking. I
began to think that he would never get
well, but after the second application
of Cuticura Ointment I legan Ut see
signs of improvement, and with the
third and fourth applications the sores
commenced to dry up. His ekin jn-eled
off twenty times, but it finally yielded
to the treatment. Now 1 can say that
he is entirely cured, and a stronger and
healthier bov you never saw than he is
to-day. Robert Wattam. 41W2 Center
Ave., Chit-ago, 111., Dec. 30, 1S'J7."
SIX YEARS LATER
Mr. Wattam writes
" Your letter of the 21t ai regard to
the case of my little boy at hand. I
am truly thankful to say that the cure
effected" by the Cuticura Remedies has
bcm a most thorough and successful
cure to date. Chicago, Feb. 23, 1903."
thrniirt'out th. vorld. C'ultcnrs lUaolvMt, in.
(la Ion. r Ulicokn Coir4 Pta. m l of So,
binlni.nt, ec p 2Ac. ItfpnlM: IxiimIoii, t7 Cli.rUf-
S.VM t I r.o. mi. a I. fill I Dumw, ia .
A. r.rflM- Lllu. .n IhM. I f , l. rri
ar sue aw "Uv n inc. Um
4 ON .
People send us their sav
ings from nil ovor tlie.'stnte,
partly for safety, partly for
4 per cent.
SAFETY Established in
1SS4 the Hank has withstood
all financial strains.
4 per cent Send for book
let which contains infor
mation of our method.
City Savings Bank
16th and Douglas Sts.
lty taking advantage of my
you will be able to purchnse a hetter
Xmns present than you had probably
thought of before. You do not pay
me Installment prices, I sell you as
cheap as cash jewelers In the city and
give you the privilege of
which they will not do.
1522 FARNAM STUKKT.
The Loading Jeweler. .
Try th Want Ad
Columns of The
made at modarat prtoa.
HAVE YOUR HIDES TANNED.
Send us vour hides and skins and we will
manufacture them for you into overcoats,
robes, rugs, mittens, etc. All work guaran
teed, fiend for price lists and circulars.
Cash paid for hides and furs.
OMAHA. BOBK A..I TAXXISO CO.,
Hickory fit., bet. 1st and 2d Ste ,
K R U G W
MATINEE TODAY, 2 So.
W. A. BRADY'S .
JOS. K. OKI5MER
Lottie Blair Ptrker
Complete Production Sterling Cast
Thuraday-THK SMART BET. Grand
Dancing Contest r rtaay.
M KAUDEN'S FLATS.
Woodward & Burgess.
THIS AFTERNOON. TONIOHT-The
AlKKEi LiAnilCl'lr, j n,uw
Paul Arin.iliong's Comedy
THE HtM TO "I HE HOORAH
With OL'V RATES POST, and well
balanced company. I
Fri.. Sat. Mat. and Night Charles
Frohinan Presents FRANCIS WILSON
In the three-act Comedy. "Cousin
Hilly." foil wed by "The Utile Father
of the Wilderness.'
DMBUnnn Nights Bun. Mats. 10c. &e
IMF WOOIlWHI TIrK Ml
NINTH BIO WEEK Thursday Mkt
Inee and Double Orchestra.
Tonight and All Week
WHEN WK KKHE TWKITV-OSU
Every Night; Matinees Thurs., Sat , Bun.
Arthur Prince; Mosher, Houghton A
Monlicr: Charley U. HelleUir Bros. ;
Paulo & Msrluw; Cola Francis Uwil
Klein sVC'lit'on. and the Kinodrume.
Prices tOc. jfetc, 6u.
i k 4 JS&
f -f H
S0-7te H I
eat, Mo I I
1 . .
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