Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY TIKE: TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1005.
?phon 4. -
Now located In the new
retail center, Howard
and Bliteentlt .
cold days are sure to come. If you buy them here you are sure of getting the reliable
kind, which is always the cheapest. We invite you to come and look. It will be a pleasure
for us to show you.
i Buy the Best Feather Pillows
An Billow bearln the Emmerich
satisfaction will be replaced, with new ones
The "Emmerich Bed Pillows" are filled
with pure clean and . odorless feathers.
Enough feathers are ut to properly fill
the ticking cover." A VlHow not properly
made or filled Cannot give satisfaction.
Kvery pair of '"Emmerich" pillows Is sweet
and pure, and la 'guaranteed to give entire
satisfaction or money refunded. Prices,
:.). $-1.00, $3.75, S4.5D, $5.60, JG.50 and $7.90
Handsome Dress Goods Tues
day ' Morning at Just One
Half Price, 12y2c Yard.
Straight talk on Tuesday' fine values,
nd right to the" point. We need no mega
phone to spread the news. It i almost
needless to say that' Thompson, lieldcn A
Co. 'a dress goods department is the safest
place-to buy reliable dress goods, tjuality
for quality, price for price, the best is
here. People know that and show that
hey know It by the way they crowd tho
jountera these days.
Pretty half-wool dress goods Tuesday
nqrnlng tt3 per yard. Just what hun
lreds want for Inexpensive dresses, for
louse dresses, children's school wear, for
valsl In pretty shades of pink, light blue,
lavy, brown, tan, etc. To be sure they
ire not all wool, but the little cotton that
a In them only improves the wearing
(Uallty gives them more weight.
Remnants ' of Silks Tuesday
Morning, 12 Uc Per Yard.
These remnants are what was left from
!:he great silk remnant sale Saturday. Not
j large quantity, mind you. They are more
1DT1NEERS STILL MASTERS
.leTt'itionigU Control Admiralty foist at
AIMIRAL CHCUKNIN IS OPTIMISTIC
ssfif He Mill Moon Hare Situation
la ' Head, bat Friends of
Sailors Sax This la
NT. PETERSBURG, Nov. 28.-3:10 a. m.-
Tfiough the mutineers at Kebaslopol are
still masters of the situation at Admaralty
Point, and though armed parties have ap
parently free access to the town notwith
standing the announcement by the authori
ties that the roads leading to it were block
aded, dispatcher received yesterday from
Vice Admiral Chouknln, commanding the
Black Sea fleet, present the situation In an
optlmistlo light. .These dispatches, which
wr reaa si an emraorainary council oi
the Admiralty, declare that most of the
mutineer have decided to surrender with
Jhelr arms, though such action Involves
"rial for mutiny before a court-martial.
This If confirmed In .part by dispatches to
; ha Novo Vremya, which says that the
... . ,,, . .
' nlrlt of the mutineers la falllns? and ths.1-
everel boflle have alroadv aurrendcred.
; on th thr hnd di.titehe. in th As.
oclated Press from Bebastopol say that
revolutionary orators succeeded yesterday
'luN winning oyer a battalion of reservists.
LIFE SAVED BY
v y FAMOUS PILE CURE
Well Known Itesident of Muline, 111.,
Reamed from Death by the
' ; 1 Wonderful I pyramid
' Tile Cure.
? " adlagT Kama aad Address I
; a Free Trial Treatment Will Be
Beat to Prove the Trata
af Its Great Fewer.
By every mall we get hundreds of letter
., "I will say that two prominent phy.
igtcian or our. city declared that unless I
Underwent an opeiatlon, and that very
on, was In danger of death. I aaw your
ad in a newspaper and at once sent for a
sample which 1 received very promptly. J
want to tell you that It was the first thing
that eased the terrible pain and Itching and
allowed me to have a night' rest for 7 long
weeks. My husband immediately went to
our druggist, Mr, Heinbach, and procured a
60-cent box.. I am now cured and will al
ways recommend you highly to every one.
You actually saved my life. My mind, too,
was Almost gone from the pain. Yours
gratefully, Mrs. Rose II. Btoufler. 1603 loth
Bt., Molina. 111."
The Pramld Pile. Cure quickly and easily
cures the worst case of piles, heals all
ulcers and sores, reduces all Inflammation
and take away all itching and palu.
Beware of the surgeon' knife. It re
sult are horrible, often wrecking life and
resulting la hemorrhage and death.
Pyramid Pile Cure give Instant relist.
you aura yourself in your own home, with
j t being at all disturbed from your work.
It 1 prepared in tit form of "easy to
1 trial treatment will be sent to any one.
folutely free of charge, who send nam
tter you are tiafied with the sample,
'. can go to your druggist nd get a
Ur-;x treatment for 60 cents, or if
nan't it, send the money to ua, and
'111 send you the treatment at once.
id your name and address to Pyramid
"o., Pyramid Bid.. Marshall.
Your. Winter Needs
You probably have been putting off buying many of your
winter earrtTcnts until now. You will soon need them, for the
ThC TRADC MARK.
made by the well known firm of Chad
Emmerich O Co.. Chicago. They are
?:uaranteed to be filled exclusively with
eathera which hare been thoroughly
cured, cleansed and purified and which
are positively free from all animal mat
ter, dirt, disease germs and unhealthy
or disagreeable odors.
The C. E. d Ce. trade nark tag
attached to each pillow is your guaran
tee of pillow satisfaction.
Trade)-MrK failing to give entire
by the makers.
or less mussed. In some cases slightly
soiled, but for linings, and In some cases
you may be able to find waist lengths that
will please you, at 120 per. yard.
' While at the silk counter ask to see
Skinner' Guaranteed Slack Taffeta. Not
to be found elsewhere' In the city, sold
exclusively ' by Thompson, Belden & Co.
Tou pay no more for them than you do
the ordinary black taffetas. The wearing
qualities ot these silks are superb.
Xion Brand Yarns.
An Important item to knitters is length
of skein. Lion Brand Tarns are warranted
full weight 16 ounces and the evenness of
thread assures an unusual length of
skein as noted in the following: .
Lion Drand Saxony Wool measures 230
yards to ounce. Price, 15c; two skeins for
Llon llrand Shetland Floss measures 1
yards to ounce. Price, 10c.
Lion Brand Shetland Wool measures 620
yards to ounce. Price, laic.
Dion Brand Spanish Tarn measures 150
yards to ounce. Price, 10c.
Lion Brand German Knitting Worsted
measures 150 yards to ounce. Price, 85c for
four ounces. "
Lion Brand Pansy Zephyr Germantown,
four and eight fold. Price 10c per skein.
Twenty Bkelns In 16-ounce Ifbx.-
We have received a new line of Gold
and Silver Belting which is in popular
3-Inch wide Gold or Silver Belting $1.00
8-Inch wide Gold Belting, $1.60 per yard.
d that. In spite of tho arrival of rein
forcqments to the. number ot Boveral
thousand, the authoritiea did not dare to
Interfere with n review held by the muti
neers near the cathedral of fit. Vladimir,
which is in the very heart of the town.
Uesiaadi of Bailors.
So far as known, most of the demands of
the mutineers have to do with service con
ditions. Including the release of reservists
who have served beyond their time. In
crease of pay, increase In the allowance of
food and the removal of alleged Incompe
tent and brutal offfoers.
Beyond a determination to proclaim mar
tial law, nothing of a definite nature has
transpired regarding the decisions arrived
at by the Admiralty council, but It is re
ported that the council agreed as to the
justice of many of the demands made by
the mutineers and would recommend to
the emperor that immediate steps be taken
to ameliorate the condition of the sailors.
The latest dispatch from Bebastopol says
that the mutineers forced the officers and
crew of the cruiser Otchhakoff to leave the
ship. The crews of the battleships Rostl-
( slav and Trla Svlatltalia, so far as at pres.
em Known, nave not multned. One reserve
1 battalion, however, 'has joined the mutt-
neers. Several companies of the Vllna reg-
: iment have arrived at Bebastopol from
I Theodosia. Martial (aw has been declared
. In the fortress. ,
workrafs f. onarrataiate Matlneere.
Th workmen's counoll has telegraphed
congratulations to the mutineers at fiebas-
topol as follows: ,
The council in the name of the St. Peters
burg proletariat sends warm greetings to
the soldiers and sailors of Bebastopol who
have decided, following the noble example
of the crew of the Kniaa, Potemkine, to
fight for freedom in fraternal union with
the workmen. May the events at Sevas
topol be an example to the soldi-irs of all
Russia, as the strike of the Ht. Petersburg
proletariat in defense of the Cronstadt sail
ors wa an example for the workmen of all
Russiax Then a union of the revolutionary
proletariat and the revolutionary army will
put an end to all remnants of the autocracy
and raise on the ruins a free, democratic
Kaalhars Talks of Flhtlna.
ODESSA,' Nov. 27. Governor General
Kaulbar has received the following dis
patch from Vice Admiral Chouknln, com
manding the Black Sea fleet:
'The mutineers left the Knlas Potemkine
today and the vessel fs now In my hands.
The sailors,' together with the soldier of
the Brest regiment who mutlned, have shut
themselves in the LaaarefT barracks with
some guns. When fresh troops arrive I
shall attack, though I fear the artillery
men may Join the mutineers.
"A very serious state of affair prevails
today, Several officers have been killed."
ladlawaat at Maeeaerea.
MOSCOW, Nov. 27. The semstvo congress
today, by a practically unanimous vote, ex
pressed Indignation at the Jewish Masaa
cres and sympathy with the victims and
adopted a resolution in favor ot the adop
tion of the local language in the primary
schools of all non-Russian peoples.
. Reteraed Prlaaaera Bfatlaeae.
VLADIVOSTOK. ImHj Sh The Russian
prisoner returning here from Japan.' are
la such a state ot mutiny, because It I
imposelbl immediately to ship them back
to Russian that It became ' necessary to
form a camp, where they are held under
Oa Saturday there was a tragie uprising
at the camp, on Cape cnoiranlu, where
l.OuO prisoners from Port Arthur are con
fined. A drunken soldier, who refused to
salute an officer, was sabred on the spot.
Hi comrade rushed at the officer, whe
escaped to the Officer club, where he
was joined by four other qfflcers. They
all made a hard fight for thalr live with
revolver against the Infuriated men. but
befjre the arrival of a squadron of Cos
sacks, which bud been hastily summoned
by telephone, three of the officer were
killed and one waa terribly beaten. About
flee, Nor. 37, 1905.
Busy housewives are not required to
spend their time In making comforters.
That time has passed by since the ready
made comforters have become as good, as
clean,, as fluffy, as well made (If not bet
ter) and more handsome in every way than
the comforters that mother used to make.
Of all the good comforters that are made
we Selected the best grades, the choicest,
styles, and are selling them at remarkably
low prices. Give us a chance to verify our
COTTON COMFORTERS Sllkollne cov
ered, filled with pure sanitary cotton, at
ri.no, $1.26, $1.50. $1.76. $2.00, $2.25, $2.60. $2.7S.
$3.00 and $3.60 each.
Among these are the celebrated "Maish"
DOWN COMFORTERS We have an ele
gant line of these and would be proud to
show them to you. Prices range from
$4.36 up to $26.00.
WOOL COMFORTERS A tew of the
well known "Merrltt's" Health Comforts
the last to be had.
. Cheese Cloth Covered Comforters. 3
pounds of wool, $125 each; 4 pounds, $4.25.
Other Wool Comforters, at $3.00, $4.00, $5.u0
Hemstitched Damawk Lunch Cloths, $1.50"
Hemstitched Table Cloths, $100 each.
. Hemstitched Damask Tray Cloths, 25c
Hemstitched Plain Linen Scarfs, $1.00
Japanese Linen Lunch Cloths, 9Sc each.
Japanese Linen Squares, 50c each.
Juianese Linen Squares, 25c each.
Japanese Linen Dollies. S'c each. -Eiulnlodered
Linen Doilies, 35c each.
Embroidered Linen Lunch Cloths, $2.25
Embroidered Linen Scarfs, $1.75 each. -Embroidered
Linen TrayB, $1.26 each.
Embroidered Tea Cloths, $1.75 each.
Embroidered Grass Linen Centers, $3.75
Japanese Bed Spreads, $15.00 up to $75.00
Real Cluny Lace Table Cloths, $:5.V ui
to $60.00 eacii.
Real Cluny Lace Scarfs, $10.00. up. to
Real Cluny Lace Dollies, 25c up to $1.75
Tuble Cloths and Napkins to match,
$5.00 up to Sm.no set.
Japanese Lunch Cloths, $2.60 each.
Japanese Table Cloths, $12.00 each,
Embroidered Bed Spreads, $10.00 each.
twenty men were killed and wounded In
Hrlatlvea of Massacred Jews Parade
NEW YORK, Nov. 27.-Frlends, relatives
and sons and daughters of the Odessa Jews
paraded In the east side Ghetto here today
In a black draped throng which numbered
hundreds and whose members were nearly
all New York Jewish Immigrants from
Odessa. Three flags headed the procession
one an Immense black banner, at Its side
the flag of Zlon. and between the Stars
The tiny shops of the Ghetto streets
through which the parade passed each con
tained at least one bit of black hung In
mourning on the door, and some of them
were almost covered with crepe. A sing
ing band of women who accompanied the
procession stopped at the Irvington street
synagogue and with their followers kneel
lng In the street, they mounted the steps
of the synagogue chanting lamentations for
the dead in Odessa. A band playing dirges
led the parade to Great Central Palace In
Clinton street, where a mass meeting of
protest was bold.
TO CIHHl A (OLD IK ONB DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablet
Druggists lefund money if it fails to cur
E. W. Grove's signature is on each box. 25c,
Illinois Slaa .Named.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 2T.-The comp
Holler of the currency has appointed
Thomas Rlnaker of Caiilnville, 111., re
ceiver of the Enterprise National bank of
Allegheny, Pa. Mr. Rinaker is a lawyer
and a former member of the Illinois state
. ' ... , -X j
A LITTLE SPOONFUL
Better thau a Piece of Meat Hig as
"I can do more hard work on one little
old spoonful of Grape-Nuts than 1 can
on a slice of meat aa beg as my hand."
It waa this remark, made by a neighbor
who 1 a conductor on the Banta Fc Rail
road, that first induced me to try Grape
Nuts food; and now that I have tried it I
a'm quite with him in his high apprecia
tion ot what I regard as the most perfect
food production on the market to day.
The letter come from Wellington,
Kan., and the writer continues:
"My neighbor said he was worn out
from working nights and eating all kinds
of stuff at all hours of the day and night,
until his condition compelled him to take
a May off.' Then he begau' to eat Urape
Nuts, and says that from that moment liU
strength repldly returned to him. He is
now working eleven hours a diy and does
not feel It.
"I waa glud ha told me, for I bad been
suffering for a long time from stomach
trouble which came from food that was
not suited to me. I had been compelled
to give up my housework for u time,
and that was a great, hardship to me, for
I hate to have a hired girl around the
"Very soun the benefits ot the change
In my diet began to manifest themselves;
my stomach wras restored the Grape- ,
Nuts seemed to go right to work to put- I
ling it in order sgain, and now I can eat
anything. My strength came back
m. snd in a little more than a month I
wa able to let the hired girl go. For
more than 3 month now 1 have been
doing all my housework, and you will
understand that that is no small matter
when I tell you that I have a family ot
tlx to do for, my oldest child being and
my youngest only i month.
"I actually feel better, doing all that
work on Orape-Nut Food, than I did In
the year I at greasy food and had a
girl . to take the burden oft of me."
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Read the little book "The Road to
WellrtUe." in pkga. -
LICENSE FIGHT GOES OVER
World-Herld'n Openiig in Annual Holdup
KRUG WITHDRAWS HIS APPLICATION
talooiimnn li Had Hern Made the
nhjrtt of Protest Pnfe F.nl
(.hl( I V-
The Win 1,1-1 feralil, through Its attorney.
Ed Slmeral, Monday night barely escaped
being brought to a show down on one of
its protests HU d with the Board of Fire and
Police Commissioners. The ' World-Herald
tiled a protest against the transfer of a
saloon owned by Charles .Krug from 2572
Leavenworth street to i"22 Lake street.
alleging an Insufficiency of publication lie
cause tho liquor notice had not been pyib
lished In tha"t sliret. When the matter came
up Mr. Slmeral announced that nearly ail
the neighbors of the new location. Includ
ing the Btreet Railway company, had a pro
test, therefore, he said. It would be just as
well to hear their protests and not take up
he matter of the notice of publication.
"If the Street Railway company Is going
to fight the transfer there Is no need (or
us to go Into it," said Mr. Slmeral.
Well, if you are going to fight there
should be no need for the Street Car conit
pany to fight It either," chimed In Attorney
Connell, representing Tho Bee, "so why
don't you go ahead?''
"We want to hear everything at tly same
time, Mr. Slmerul." said Member Spratlen.
Bee Anilons to Make Test.
Let us make one test ease and have this
thing settled for good," suggested Mr. Cou
ncil, "let tho World-Herald bring In Its
books and records and The Bee will make
Its showing and we can settle the whole
business." ' .
It was at this , Interesting juncture that
Mr. Krug decided not to fly In the face of
neighborhood sentiment and withdrew his
application for transfer and the matter was
The case Of Jensen and Nellson. each of
whom wants a license to run a saloon at
2236 North Twentieth Btreet, went over until
next Monday night and the license already
granted to Jensen was revoked, pending the
hearing. The. board, two Weeks ago granted
the lint-nse to Jensen, while at the tamo
time Nellson had an application on file.
Through attorneys, Nellson appeared before
the board hud asked that the license be
revoked and a hearing granted. After a
discussion this was done.
The protest against the Pabst Brewing
company to. prevent it from running a
suloon at "BOS North Sixteenth street was
set for hearing Monday night.
Liquor licenses were granted to Charles
Met for .2706 Iavenworth street and to
Peter Gravert at 2814 Cuming street Ap
plications were received for licenses from
Kuhl &. Co. and Carl Rumohr. Both want
to run a saloon at 224 North sixteenth.
TRIAL OF DR. M'LEOD BEGINS
Crawford and Howard Plead Oollty
to Complicity In Death, of
BOSTON. Nov. 27. The trial of Dr. Percy
McLeod, one of the persons Indicted as ac
cessory after the fact to the performance of
a criminal operation upon Susanna A. Geary,
the victim of tho so-called suit case
tragedy, was begun today In the superior
criminal court. Before a jury was chosen
Louis D. Crawford and William E. How- j
aid. alias Hunt, who were arrested in New
York, were arraigned in the same case and
pleaded guilty to similar charges. Craw- J
ford and Huit were remanded to jnll to
await sentence, but Crawford was subse
quently brought back into the court room
and was the principal witness ot the day
against Dr. McLeod.
After McLeod had pleaded not guilty a
jury was quickly chosen and first listened
to the testimony of Medical Examiner
Francis A. Harris, Dr. Harris sta'.ed that
the Immediate cause of death was peri
tonitis. Morris Nathan, the girl's lover,
admitted on the stand his responsibility for
the girl's condition.
Interest in the trial, however, centered In
the testimony of Crawford. He stated that
he was a regular visitor at the office of
Dr. Jane Bishop, where it is claimed the
alleged illegal operation on the Geary girl
was performed, and he had seen Dr. Mc
Leod once or twice a week for the past
four years. He claimed that he had noth
ing to do with the operation on the girl,
but that it was performed by Mrs. Mary
Dean, for whom the local authorities are
searching. He said the day before Miss
Geary died In the Roxbury house, where
she waa taken, Dr. McLeod and Mrs. Dean
agreed that death was only a question of
a few hours and that the body must be
disposed of in some manner. Dr. McLeod,
Crawford testified, suggested dismember
ment. At McLeod' suggestion Crawford
said he purchased the suit cases and on
the day of Miss Geary's death carried them
to the house. McLeod took them upstairs
and reappeared In about half an hour.
Crawford also testified that McLeod told
him and' Howard that he (McLeod) had
placed the trunk in a larger case, the
limbs In th smaller and the head In the
Crawford and Howard then took the bag
and cases and that night threw them Into
the harbor. Crawford said that he received
$115 from persona In the Bishop office. He
met Dr. McLeod the next day and the lat
ter said, the witness claimed, that he (Mc
Leod) failed to remove the girl's rings, but
thought it "would be all right."
MRS. CHADWICK READY TO TALK
She Says Financiers Who Fronted by
Her Operation Bhoald gaffe
CLEVELAND, O., Nov. 27 Mrs. Cassie
L. Chad wick has expressed the desire to go
on the witness stand again in connection
with the lutnkruptey proceedings against
her and today wrote a letter to Referee
Remington of the federal bankruptcy court
lequestlng him to set a date for reopening
her case. Mrs. Chadwick declares that If
an opportunity is again given her to go on
the stand she will tell without reservation
all the tacts' concerning her financial deal
ings. Coi.tinulng, Mrs. Chadwick said:
If the supreme court at Washlnaton de
cides against me and I am compelled to go
to the penitentiary, I shall, before leaving
Cleveland, give out some additional In
formation that will doubtless prove of In
terest. There are a nuniher of financiers
who beneHted very largely through their
dealings with me. ir 1 am to be punished
it is no more than right that some of these
men should suffer with me, for If there
waa any violation of the law they surelr
to i ar as guilty as 1 am.
jsitner judge wing or J. r. Dawiey, coun-
for MM- Chadwick. will go to Wash.
Ington; probably on next' Monday, to fil
an appeal before the supreme court of the
United States in Mrs. Chadwick case.
R BCEt VER FOH WATblt PLA3T
t'alaalaatloa of Long Series of Legal
BIOUX FALLS, 8. D.. Nov. .-Judge
Carland of the United States court In this
city, on application of the American Water
Works and Guaiantee company of New
Jersey, ha appointed a reoelver for the
South Dakota Water company, the private
corporation which for twenty years or more
has been furnishing the water supply of
this city. The appointment of receiver Is
practically the closing chapter In the liti
gation which has been in progress for sev
eral years between the company and the
Hty of Sioux Falls, and which Involved the
light of the city, to operate a municipal
system of water works. The private com
pany Was defeated in the courts and ap
pealed the case to the t'nlted States su
preme court, which reoently decided the
case In favor of the city.
Judge Carland appointed as receiver of
the water company J. H. l'urdy of Pitts
burg, president of the company, and em
powered him to optute the plant.
BROTHERH00DCF ST. ANDREW
Plana for I. eaten Work tre Heine
l aid by the Omaha
The parish house of Trinity cathedral wjs
thronged Monday evening with members of
the Brotherhood of St. Andrew to arrange
for the aprmnchjug Lenten season and In
cidentally to listen to the addresses of Co
adjutor Bishop Williams and E. C. McAllis
ter of Boston, traveling secretary of tho
brotherhood. The meeting indicated that
the brotherhood is very much alive in
Omaha, with a membership of eighty in the
senior and of fifty In the boys' or junior
The meeting was opened with a short ad
dress by Bishop Williams, In which he
henrtlly commended the work of the
brotherhood and extended a cordial wel
come to Secretary McAllister.
Secretary McAllister said: "I was told
this morning bv oitr belovd Bishop Wil
liams, In response to my query, that the
word 'Omaha- meant 'one who goes against
the" stream.' I thought how appropriate
was this word of the work that you of tho
Brotherhood of St. Andrew In Omaha have
to do. I bring you the message that other
men are praying for you In tills great work
of establishing the American church. Amer
ica belongs to God. The American Episco
pal church la the only one holding to ho
doctrine of apostolic succession without
foreign Interference. It is Intensely Amer
ican and there Is no continental boundary
lines to It as there are to some of tho
rroteatant churches that have been dtviiVd
by a political principle. Eighty-five per
cent of the peoplo of America wre without
church alhglaiice, hence there is the great
est of fields for us to bring them Into this
American church, and that, too, through
the work and Influence of the Brotherhood
of St. Andrew."
The meeting then resolved Itself Into n
business session to discuss the outlining of
a program for Lent. The plan contem
plated is for a series rf noon-day meetings
during Lent at one of the theaters, possibly
the Burwood. These meetings to be held
under the auspices of the Nebraska Churcfl
club, but the active and executive work to
bo undertaken by the Brotherhood of St.
Andrew. A motion prevailed that the
brotherhood ask the oo-operatlon of the
Nebraska Church club In these Inten
meetings. The chairman was authorised to
appoint h committee of fifteen to take
charge of the arrangements and to add to
Its number at discretion and divide the
general committee up Into as many sub
committees as necessary.
Bishop Williams was requested to draw
up a special prayer for this contemplated
An Invitation was extended to all present
to join In the special Thanksgiving prayer
service, which is also St. Andrew's day, to
be held under the auspices of the brother
hood Thanksgiving morning at Trinity
cathedral at 7 o'clock. After this service
breakfast will be served at the parish
house and the regular Thanksgiving serv
ices will be held as usual at 11 o'clock In
SIXTEEN THOUSAND TO STRIKE
All Bridge and Structural Iron
Workers In Xew York City May
Walk Oat Today.
NEW YORK, Nov. 27. Sixteen thousand
men, members of tho Bridge and Structural
Ironworkers' and House Smith' union of
this city, may go on strike tomorrow as a
result of the effort on the part of Post &
McCord to force an open shop plan by
putting 300 men to work on three of the
thirty buildings they are erecting In New
York City. M. F. Ryan, pres.dent of the
International Bridge and Structural Iron
workers' and House Smiths' union, has been
waiting fr this action of the firm, which
now forms the basis of a general strike.
The nonunion men put to work on the
three 'buildings were quartered In a new
building on Fourteenth street, between
Ninth and Tenth avenues, and when the
whistle blew at 7 o'clock they were r-
corted under guard to the three buildings
and Immediately put to work. The other
union men continued at work, because they
had received no orders to the contrary,
but It was declared that if the nonunion
men are not taken off a strike will be de
c la red tomorrow.
The firm of Post & McCord ha the sup
port of the Employers' association, of which
McCord is president, and if the strike is
declared. It Is probable that every member
of tho association will stand by the firm
and that work on every building in the
city will be tied up. There never has been
a time in this city when so many sky
scrapers were being put Up, and . If the
members ,of the Bridge and Structural Iron
workers' and House Smiths' union drop
their tools tomorrow 16,000 members at
work in the fifty odd big buildings through
out the city will Jicgln the strike.
A GUARANTEED CI RK FOR PILES
Itching, blind, bleeding or protruding piles
Your druggist will rerund money ir Faio
Ointment fails to cure you in 6 to 14 days. 60o
CROWE'S TRIALJIEXT MONDAY
BhoottBB- Case Come In First aad
on Reaalt Depends Artlon la
Patrick Crowe will face Judge Day of the
district court one week from today to stand
trial on the charge of shooting Officer A
H. Jackson with Intent to kill. County At
torney Blabaugh is anticipating some time
will be required to secure a jury, -as At
torney James P. English Is going to make
a stubborn fight for hi client. On the
outcome of the trial for shooting J.ickson
will depend, to sonie extent at Inast, the
action to be taken on the charge of having
robbed Edward A. Cudahy of $26,000 In gold.
Crowe ha stood the .prison life in good
shape up to date.
A Shin of P uty f m Joy Forvor.
T, Fallx Oouraud'a Orlantal
Oraam or Magloel autlflar.
Inns Tta, flsislM,
frvuXMs. Motk r.ei.M.
tUU, Ul BllS IliKIM,
SOS itst Bireius
s sasuly. ut tm
ts ictios. It
MO4 1M (Ml
47 Trs, Ss4
U m SsrmiMS t
iS STCfMfiy BkliM.
a d sisisi
Sum. Dr. L. A.
t it s 4 to s
Us? sf Ua !
toa 14 I
" At ya IM
WUI SM Ul
flearaad'e frees' m tis I 'Ml ksnsfsl J ts
uia Brtpustunu." f 'f asl y 411 ormssMU 4M lacl
goosa Damlsi Is tat Vsiu i kUu. Cssads so Karate.
USlT.HCrm frif, V fc-ut km ltrL IwTtri
l.r-'E W W .aW W
"THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS."
Bottled only at the Apollinaris Spring. Neuenahr,
Germany, and Only with its Own Natural Gas.
BEWARE OF SUDSTITUTIOHS
CONVICT MAKES CONFESSION
Muioiri Prisoner Tells How Revolver and
Explosives Wer Ob'ainea.
HID IN STOCKADE BY DISCHARGED MAN
laeloanre la t t.narded at Mght aad
He Had o Tronble In llldina
Arute Under m Work
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo.. Nov. 27.-A
complete confession Was made to Warden
Hall of the state penitentiary tonight by
George Ryan, one of the convicts recap
tured after his escape from the penitentiary
last Friday, In company with three other
convicts, during which three men were
killed and several wounded, regarding the
manner In which the convicts secured arms
nd ammunition and the nltro glycerin with
which they blew up the large wagon gate
In the outer wall of the prison.
Ryan, who was sent to the penitentiary
from Kansas City, and who Is known as the
'ice box" man, voluntarily sent for the
warden tonight. In his confession ho im
plicated H. K. Spencer, who was disc harged
from the penitentiary on November P. Ry
an's story of the plot to escape was
shown to Convict Raymond, another mem
ber of the party that made a break for
liberty, and he confirmed the details.
Ryan told the warden that Spencer agreed
to furnish the guns and the nltro e'veerin
which was used to blow the hole In the
stockade. He was to purchase the guns
In Kansas City with $411 which they gave
him nnd then go to Carthage, Mo., and
steal dynamite and nltro glycerin from the
mines there. These were to be brought
here last Monday night, taken tip on the
stockade, which is not guarded at night.
He was then to let himself down by a
rope on tho inside and take the material
and place it under the bench which Vaughn
used in the factory. Spencer was then to
climb back over the wall and make his
Spencer Delivers the Anna. j
Nothing was heard from him, but Thurs
day morning the supplies were found where
Spencer said he would put them. Thurs
day afternoon and night the prisoners had
a consultation and decided to capture
Deputy Warden See, Yardmaster Porter
Ollvin and Deputy Yardmaster FTank
Moore and make them opep the gnte and
let them out or they would blow their way
out. They proposed to capture an engine,
make' the run to Moreau, blow up the Mis
souri Pacific bridge at that place to pi-event
pursuit until they could get to a safe place.
Friday they started to put their plan into
operation, when they found that only See
was In the office. They started with him
and two strangers they found there, to get
through the round gate. When the big
gate was opened they changed tlielr plan
and started through It.
Officer Clay appeared with a drawn
weapon, and they killed him. "Tr ' fastened
the gate and ordered See to let them out.
He said he could not, but would let them
out through the office.
They called for someone to open the gate
and when Captain Allison appeared with
his gun they killed him. They then blew
open the gate and made their escape.
Warden Hall has sent telegrams all over
the country asking for Spencer' arrest.
Governor Folk has offered a reward of $.100
and every effort will be made to capture
Catling Gans for Convicts.
After a conference between Governor
Folk and Warden Hall concerning the out
break of convicts at the penitentiary Fri
day, an order was placed by wire for a
supply of gatllng guns, which wills be
placed so us to sweep all of the approaches.
to the prison, and In accordance with Gov
ernor Folk's expressed determination, they
will be manned by officers who will use
The Idea Is to have the gatllngs so dis
posed about the prison walla that any num
ber of convict can be swept away In the
event the walls are destroyed by explo
sions. It Is believed that the presence of
You needn't wait lonf for a cop of
bouillon after the theatre or dance.
If tou tuvc a )ir of
Extract of Beef
In the boose, cups of delicious, jtrcnfth
enlnf bouillon can be tuij in a tnln
' ate. The Lleblr Company do all the
"makinr." all you have to do ts mix
Inr. 1 breakfast caps In a 2 oz. jar.
.a rvr tanw a ,
M4RVCL Whirling Spray
TM nw Taftul Ipwt. Jnjec
turn mm auctum. itaBi
Ml MoM l'onvl.lai.
-A- UilMIlAamU ,
ism srasctot far .
If b rafinulaujil7 to
man ni. smctik so
titer, but aaud alsms for
llluairaiad book a-la Ittrtwa
full psrtluulsra and 1trw4ioiia tn
valuabls la Isoias. MIRim. ft
g, aa ST., aaw itattis.
For Sale or
HERMAN at fctcCoNNELX. DRUO
Cor. 1Mb and Doage at..
Bromo-I( (oootalna na
Quinine) break upeoida to
the head in a few hours
leaves Do bl after-cOrcta
I like Qtiinlue Preparation
otiose the work uuickli
asfeiy vet a box today from your drug
iHt Ask for the Oi unite Colored BX
snd sea mat Mia U hoi rue1
Scott's Digestive Tablets.
euro Indigestion. Headache and Constipation.
For sale by all dsnggisi.
hi.aW - ""
the guns will have a deterring effect on
future attempt, at riot and escape.
saspeet Arrested at St. Joe.
ST. JOSEPH. Mo.. Nov. :"7. Heseklah
Rasi-o. Hged.?!. a former convict, having
bien released from tne Jefferson City peni
tentiary two months ago, Is locked "P at
police Jiend'itiarters on the charge of hv
Ing supplied the convicts nt Jefferson City
with the weapons used In the break fori.,
liberty last Friday, In which two guards
nnd a convict lost their live. He denies
all knowledge of the tragedy. At the age
of IS he was a murderer. H was recently
arrested for horse stealing. flnthe confes
sion of a convict today RascO.ls alleged to
have been implicated. ,t
Klaln Ratter Market.
ElJIN. Nov. ,27.-HTTTrH Firm,
sales for the week. WS.000 lbs, ,
The world is worse than
you have any idea of have
you read l.awson's terrible
arraignment in Everybody's
The world h better than
you have any idea of have
you read Russell's magnifi
cent story of the few beaten,
but brave English weavers
who, working for the - com
mon good, saved two pence
a day and founded a business
now rated at over a hundred
and forty million dollaijs ?
Everybody's Magazine t cents
il.50 a year
Speelal 11 miiisi statlTes waste, far Vajrrksey'k
slaEasia is Uwna whrra tbera tre se dealers.
auccewls like success
yet sncceas and merit
are not alwnys synony-
noun. It is the iiouDie
distinction of Jaeger Uii-
underwear that vpells both.
Imitations ,ln plenty, attest
its vBiicceHH. , riiyslelan
everywhere certify Its merits.
Orders taken for ladut" "
For Bale by
1342 f ANNA UT.
jp u n O EN
Ou SELLS n
c o al!
n Harney 51.
Woodward AV Rurgesa
Sl'F.CUL MATIKKB TODAY
Tonight at Silo
The Dainty Musical Buoreea
THE SCHOOL GIRL
Hig Cast, Including CARRIE RET-
WEDNESDAY MAT. AND NIGHT
The Successful Musical
F L O H O D O It A. .
Company of Sixty People.
THANKSGIVING MAT. AND NIGHT
OllPWfinn Night A Bun. Mat. 10c, S
PROFESSIONAL, MAT. TODAT
THE WOODWARD STOCK CO.
Tonight and All Week
THE BANKER'S DAUGHTER
Week l.'NDEK THE RKD
Every Ninht Matinees Thur.. gst.. Bun.
MODERN VAUDEVILLE -
Fran ibeit t Co., ntuison tt Marlon,
Za&i'lle A Vernon Co , T. Nelson liowtis.
I lean Edsall and Arthur Forbes, Dixon as
Holmes, Werden ft Gladdisli and tin
Prices 10c. Sc. 50c.
TssakatlilBg Matinee Tharsdar.
Prices Uc, its. 60c, Tic
Msts. Anv Beat, Cio
TONIGHT. I 15
Isidore Wit mailt Comedy Oi,a
New Music. New HnngS
rrr.NNiNui.v tics sing gowncd
RC ft "HTOI
Powered by Open ONI