Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 01, 1905, Page 2, Image 2

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Telephone 694.
Sow lonafrd D the nm
rr tall renter. Howard
and fUxtetMh
of colcL leather materials and garments for Friday and Saturday selliup;. You will find these
lines conveniently arranged so that shopping here is really a pleasure. Plenty of daylight, broad
aisles and perfect A-ejitilation. Filtered air is distributed through the store in big pipes sup
plied from a. large, machine. This may be of interest to you and we will be glad to show you the
working of ; tfiis system.
3ood Value and Wearing Quali
ties in Skinner's Black
One of, the easmst and, surest ways to
Indue of the real mertt'and Importance of
Skinner' Ulack TaffcU l to come to our
silk department and allow ua to show you
these silks and tell you about the guaran
tee. Skinner's 21-ln. Guaranteed Black Taf
feta (It cost ho mors -than you pay else
whora for Inferior qualities), tl .00 per yard:
i7-ln.. J1.5&; 36-ttv. $2.nflf yard. Note Here la
the kind of allk that ft staple and always
In demand as long as silks are worn. Why
not get the beat? . .
- Knitted Goods.
We, have warm garments to protect you
from these cold wlndrf.
Ladles'.. , cotton knitted short pettlcoata,
ejetra value at. each 50c.
A splendid frey . knitted wool pettlcoot
with Juat a'Jilnt of cotton, at 11.00.
All weol petticoats In all desirable colors,
nt ll.3S.-r.B0, 11.75. J2.00, 12.25 each.
For holiday girts we, are showing some
liundome. French Flannel feather-stltohed
nd embroidered skirts tj. 12.25 and IV 50
each. ;
Children knitted skirts at Soc, fl.Jj. $1.50
and II. 7J each. ' '
Chlldreh'a- wool Tam O'Shanters at SOc
each. " Extra fine quality at 11.00 And $1.25
each. .'".'
Children wool toques at 60s each.
Indies', fine all wool knitted sweaters
at 1300, 00 and $7.80 each.
Misses" Sweaters at $2.50 and $3.50 each.
Children's Sweaters at $1.50 each.
Flno twhlte wool shawls, fascinators, etc.
Ladles' black wool legginga from fific to
$1.28 per pair. ' Misses' leggings from ROe up.
Chlldren'a Jersey, astrakhan and corduroy
legginga in' popular shades.
Silk shawls and scarfs for evening wear.
Furs of Selected Quality.
Our new fur department on the second
floor will be found well stocked with- all
the new and fashionable furs. A visit
will pay ifoxi. ' -..'
Misses' and Children's ' Coats.
All the very latest novelties In little
children's and misses' coats In new and
fashionabla effects will . be. found In our
("loak Department. Choice exclusive styles
at low, prices,. -.
Ladies' Coats.
In fur-lined, also In cloth with fur col
lars, mixed cloth couts, black semi-evening
- Howard
neWs of V Bleat .procession i the temetery
- show, honor to the njonwry .of several
rBaainbrtsta who are burivvT more:
BERLIN, Nov. SO.-The St. Petersburg
correspondent of the Vosslche Zeltung, who
ta!ki'4 (or five hours with representative
leaders of political and feoclallstic classes
outside the court circles, cables by way of
Stockholm, under yesteiduy s date, as fol
lows: : " '
The' result of these Interviews in that ac
tion of tne temstvo congress In recognizing
the socialist organisation as the strongest
has driven1 many wavering elements to join
Ihu socialists, although these openly pro
claim that the capitalists will be abolished
ua soon as the government is displaced. A
rich merchant' Informed me that he pays
5tt roubles weekly to the strike leaders who
give him permanent guard of workmen.
Confidence In Premier Wltte's cabinet Is
disappearing In political and commercial
circles, since t U growing daily more evi
dent thst Wltte In without the necessary
power from the emperor. Partisans of the
reactionary Interior Minister Durnovo con
llrmed. to, me th statement that Prince1
Tcherbatoff is organizing-- a. loyal militia.,
and added that Durnovo and Tcherbatoff
ara trying te force matters to such an
extreme that at a ivn moment they ran
fall upon the liberals with this temporary
militia. The-classes designate. Durnovo as
Wltte's successor. In a very few daya a
crisis .must deokie whether tho autocracy
will be rasurrected. .
The socialist, are. very optimistic. They
hope soon' W spread u 'general strike all
over Russia, except In Poland. They re
gard all the technical troops us pledged to
them. , Qf th other, (roups they do. not yet
trust the division of guards.
The socialists say that tho activity of the
reactionists comes very opportunely for
them, sinco It drives the liberals to the
socialists, which facilitates their fight
against the capitaJiala. .They assert that
they have no dodbl that the proletariat
will be supremo In Hi. Petersburg within a
vi l y abort II. m. although only part of the
lower officials of the post tuid telegraph
departments have hitherto Joined the strike.
The railway oieruitvca will also strike
Huun bee-anae. Duihovu arrested their repre
scrftatis'KM contrary to tho government's
promise. ' In some quarters there Is a de
mand that tl emperor come to St. Peters
burg and Ihuc a manifesto to tho puce
:iM element. It Seeius to nic that the
moment for this has passed. The emperor's
entrance into 4h city could only lead to a
i'utastrophe which- may be postiHjped and
perhups avoided by iiiij remaining at Tsar
koe Belor '
According In my personal convictions the
si( nation grows hourly worse. Kvents can
not be stayed urnl pew bloodshed is un
avoidable, since (lie reactionists and social
ists alike wish it. The Imperial housu and
tiic buuigvuislc will bo the losers.
Aiubassader Meyer Interested.
TARIS, Nov. SO. Oeoige von U Meyer,
the American ambassador to Russia, who Is
here on hi way to Bt. Petersburg, is giving
tlnse attention Jo. the renvwud gravity of
the Rusf iuii -situation. His meeting with
Korclgn Secretary LannUywne will be fol
lowed by coufereiu-ca today with the au
thorities here. The ambassador leaves
Paris tomorrow for Merlin, where he will
probably have a further opportunity to con
sider the situation. ,
Ambassador Meyer Intends to proceed to
t. I'ttersburg by rail, If communication
remains open, aa the wuter route dons not
.-eeni (uasible. ,
Trlt-sraph Denrflovk In laterlur.
WARSAW,- Nov 30.-The deudlotk In the
potal and telegraph service between War
saw and the- Interior of Russl i Is prae-
, ....
t v
Alwya $tenlr lb Frill Nftt
I rxzuvq jtrorao Qalaiaa
CamCol4tnOtMpy. Cvta 3 Dy
Special Store News
coats. ' white evening coats, 'Alice blue
evening coals, red keisey coats handsome
garments every one made expressly for
Thompson, Beklrn Co.
On our second floor we sell the new
Japanese llk klmonos-klmonos of outing
flannel, bath robes, ladles' waists, separate
skirts, ladies' suits, silk petticoats, the
"McQee" adjustable yoke petticoats, mo
.en petticoats, sateen petticoats and bril
liant Inc. petticoats.
Men's Underwear.
A change of weather means a change
of underwear. We are ready for the
change whenever you ara with a complete
line of the season's best values, all econom
ically priced.
BPECIAL SALE Mens fine blue ribbed
wool underwear, shirts and drawers, Well
finished regular price Is $1.50 reduced to
$1.19 a garment.
SPECIAL VALfE-Fine natural wool
underwear, good winter weight, equal to
a great many $1.28 garments, special value
at $1.00 a garment.
Belter grades at $1.78, S-'.OO. $2.5, $3.00,
'A 3 a garment. '
Men's underwear department located In
renter aisle.
Women's Outing Gowns.
These warm sleeping garments are made
of fancy materials, assorted stripes and
dotted effects with fancy braid trimmings.
We also carry a full Una of the popular
plain colors. Pretty striped domet gowns
made with military collars. Gowns at 50c,
75c, $1.00. $1.25, $1.50. $1.75. $2.00 and $2.25
each. '
Children's domet flanunl gowns in plain
white, also striped effects, at Soe, too., MOc
and $1.00 each. Prices -rise according to
sire. These garments are sold on seebnd
floor. . . .
Hair Brushes.
Howard's solid wood back hair brushes,
made of good qualltyof bristles, at SOc,
75c, $1.00, $1.25. $1.60, $2.00. $2.60 and $3.00
each. The "Qodiva" hair brushes are made
of the linest quality bristles excites vi
tality and encourages a luxuriant growth.
Price $1.50. $2.00 and $2.50.
Fr. Scott's electric hair brushes. -The
handle Is made of a new odorless combi
nation, a combination of substances pro
ducing a permanent electro-magnetic cur
rent, vhlch acts Immediately upon the
hair glands and follicles.
Cloth brushes, good quality, nt 50c, 75c,
85c and $1.00 each.
lllLSIEInl C.
and Sixteenth
tically. complete. -The latest , Information
rniation I
of the
In nil
from Moscow! Is that the soldiers
'ttftegi'HiJtl bnirttm tiifve refused to All
tho place of the striking 'telegraph .oper
ators. ...''
The greatest anxiety prevails here, where
It la feared, that a general strlko Involving
the whole of Russian, Poland may break
out at any moment.. The arrests of num
bers of prom'nent persons and their exile
without trial continue. . .
According to the few details which havo
reached Warsav regarding the sea and
land battle at Sebastopol, the rebel fleet,
on the evening of November 28, opened an
attack on three loyal warships, the battle- I
ship Rostislav, the torpedo gunboat Cap
tain Sacken and tho armored cruiser
Pamyat Axova Tho latter replied briskly,
damaging the rebel torpedo boat destroyer
Bvlreay and sinking a torpedo boat. The
coast batteries also Joined In and set fire
to the cruiser Otchakoff. commanded by
the rebel leader Lieutenant Schmidt. The .
latter, with hla mutinous followers, tried
to escape In boats,, but were captured by
loyal torpedo boats. At the same time the
Bieloetok regiment attacked the barracks
occupied by tho mutineer. Fifteen hun-.
dred of these, with ten Maxim guns, sur
rendered during the night. The number of
killed and wounded la not kjiown.
Odessa Is Afraid. -
I.ONDON. Nov. 80. Private advices re
ceived In Ixndon' from Odessa tell of a
most Interesting situation there. While
there Is no disturbance at Odessa, the In
habitants are in dread of the arrival of
one or more of the mutinous .warships from
Bebastopbl and are preparing to flee on
sighting these vessels. As to the actual
happenings at SelsiBtopol, the people of
Odessa are Ignorant, but rumors of all
kinds are afloat.
Relief Fand far Raaslaa Jaws Past
Kfvrntrrs Handred Hol
lars Nark,
The local fund being ruised for the un- !
fortunate Russian Jews Is neanng the
$2,000 mark. The contributions contlnuo
to come In to Treasurer Levy, who makes
his latest 1 J port as follows:
Previously reported $1,740 61
Mrs. Tuehnian 1 ii
Frnnk Nesladek 1 IK
Mendel Kutecup 1 00
M. Maroalts 10 i(
8 Hendler 1 00
Isaac Panks S 00
Oennie Kerber 6 rt
A. Haum i 1W
Told I $1,76.1 (il
I G. Beraaren.
STROMBBrHO, Neb.. Nov. $0. tSpeclul.)
The funeral of L. O. Berggren took place
today from the Eden Baptist church. Rev.
J. L. Hedbloom conducted the services,
which were largely attended. Mr. Berg
gren was 74 years old and had lived here
thirty-one years. -
lleury Ansoa.
MARSHALLTOWN, la., Nov. $o.-(Spla!
Telegram.) Henry Anson, aged 8U years,
founder of this city and one of the earliest
settlers of central Iowa, and father of
Adrian C. Anson of Chicago, ' died this
afternoon at 5 o'clock, after a week's Ill
ness, of pneumonia,
Injared r rail fraat tar.
Mrs. John G McNraL t&24 Pierce slreol.
met with a painful accident at the north
end of the 8itnth street viaduct while
alighting from the Ames avenue car last
nixht at JA. The car did not atop as
i n woman gui up at once, snt tooa the
, Hanscom park car and got off at Taenty
fourth and Leavenworth, but was unable
to go any farther. She was taken into
a drug store there aud her Injuries wers
attended by Dr. R. C. Moore. II was found
that her Injuries consisted of a severe
wrenching of the left leg and bruises. She
was taken to her home by the patrol
Bed, November 30, 1905.
Knitted Underwear for Women.
Ladies' heavy fleeced cotton vests and
pants, cream color, good quality, at 25c
a garment. .
Ladles' fine ribbed fleeced cotton vests,
pants and tights, all hand-finished, colors
cream or white, winter weights. 6c each.
Ladles' fine ribbed fleeced cotton union
suits, high neck, long sleeves, ankle length,
open to waist line or down the front, all
siren, $1.00 each.
Boys' heavy flat fleeced cotton shirts
and drawers, color gray, all sires, 25c each.
Children's One ribbed fleeced cotton union
suits, high neck, long sleeves, ankle length,
made with drop seat, all sixes. 6oc each.
Boys' heavy cotton union suits, made of
flne Egyptian cotton, all tailor made, an
extra good garment, all sisea, $l.t).
Bed Blankets.
On our third floor In the bright daylight
we are showing the finest line of blankets
that was ever seen In this city. These
blankets were contracted for at tho mills
before the sharp advances In manufac
turers' prices. Therefore wc are able to
offer them to you at decidedly less than
today's prevailing prices.
Fleeced cotton blankets In gray, tan or
white, at 60c, 06c, 75c. $1.W). $1.26, $1-50. $1-73.
$2.m a pair.
Wool and cotton mixed blankets In gray
or white at $2.75, $3.. $3.50. $4.00.
All wool blankets in white, gray or tan
at $4.26. $4.50, $5.00, $5.50. $6 50 and up to
$18.00 a aalr.
Plaid blankets In a beautiful assortment
of colorings at $4.50. $5.00, $5.50, $.75, IS.Ou
a pair.
Scarlet nil wool blankets at $5.00 a pair.
Bed Comforters.
There Is no denying the facts that, after
seeing our line of comforters you'll not
try making them yourself nor go any
where else td- buy them. You are taken
with the quality, taken with the beautiful
coverings and gladly , pity the low prices
for such nice goods.
Sllkollne covered comforters at $1.00, $1.25.
$1.50, $1.75 $2.00 each.
Cambric covered at $1.50. $1.76, $2.00 each.
Bateci covered at $2.25. $2.50, $2.75. $3.00
Wool bats, siie 72x84, covered with
cheesecloth, light and warm. S pounds for
$3.00, 4 pounds for $4.00.
We have a few of Merrltt's health com
forts left, prices $3.25. $4.25, $5.00, $.00.
Wool comforts with silk border, beautiful
beyond description, at $5.00. each.
All Aniftli'a
Only Two
llostelrles an Thanks.
alTlnw Day.
Thanksgiving dinner at home was suffi
ciently attractive to take from Omaha's
largest hotels all of their state guests
with tho exception of two, B. R. Ashley
of Hyannls and Ed McGurley of Ogalalla,
who are registered at the Merchants. At
the other four big hotels not a single Ne
braska!) registered up to noon.
"We can never keep a Nehraskan at a
hotol on Thanksgiving," said one hotel
clerk. "They break their necAs to get home
on that day, even If they have to travel
across the state to do It. and then come
back on Friday. More than a dozen Ne
braskaus registered here for dinner
Wednesday, but every one of them pulled
out during the night. All of them will be
back here by Saturduy morning. No mat
ter how much business they have to attend
to here, they will do nothing on Thanks
giving, but prefer the railroad ride to sit
ting around away from their families on a
holiday, I have worked In hotels in sev
eral states and I never saw the practice of
going home on Thanksgiving so pronounced
as It Is here. No attraction will keep them
here, for we have tried It."
BUTTON, Neb., Nov. S0.-(8pecial.)-Miss
Mabel Louise, eldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. 8. J. Hoerger, was married at tho
family home in Sutton lost evening to
Prof. Ralph Buck of Red Oak, la., Ly Rev.
Dungan of the Congregational church. Only
a few Intimate friends were present.
MISaOCRI VALLEY. Ia., Nov. .-(Special.)
The marriage of Thomas Dixon and
Winnie Fagan, daughter of William Fcgan,
who lives near this place, occurred yester
day morning at 8 o'clock at 8t. Patrick's
Cuthollc ehurch, with Rev. Father Mullen
oniclatiug. Th- young couple will reside
in Neolii.
Concession for Mmnauler.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 3o.-The case of
W. W. Harts of the Fnlted States Engineer
corps, arising from his failure to declare
dutiable goods which he brought from the
Orlfnt on a transport, has been settled
At the time Harts' goods were confiscated
and he was fined three times their value
or nearly $2,onn. This was done bv the
order of the circuit court. The case was
appealed to the I'nited Slates supreme
court, which upheld the decision. Col
lector of Customs Stratton has now re
ceived an order from the Treasury de
partment to return to Harts $l,a;n of his
fine and ti e goods. Their value. $-o7. is to
be retained.
, To Be loBBlcd Ua I ader All Circa ui.
One of the bi ight business women of New
York City, who found that coffee was
wrecking her nervous system, bringing on
severa neuralgic attacks and making her
"extremely Irritable," writes that she has
found a staunch friend In Postum Food
"I left off the old kind of coffee com
pletely and entirely. This, I found, was
. easy to do. since Postum waa pleasing to
! my palate from the beginning. Indeed,
all my family ara wish me in thinking it
delicious when It Is properly prepared
and by that 1 mean boiled long enough.
-"I have not had one single attack of
neuralgia since I began to drink Postum
some months sgo, my nerves have become
steady and the old annoying Irritability
has, thank Postum, passed away. I can
not withhold this acknowledgement, which
la made In all sincere gratitude." Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
There's a reason. Read the little book,
j "The Ruad to Wellvlllc," In pkgs.
President fipendi Day Quietlj On HU
Wi t'i Virgin-'. Farm.
Addresses Are Made by Ambassador
Held and Raadnlphe l.emlrns,
olleltnr (Jeneral af
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30.-The president
and Mrs. Roosevelt, accompanied by two of
their children. Archie and Kthel. left Wash
ington this morning for their country place
In Virginia. When they will spend Thanks
giving o.uetly. They will return to Wash
ington tomorrow iilght.'
The plnce Is near the town of ttapldan,
which Is about, twelve miles from Wash
ington, near Red Hill. Two cooks from the
Wlflte house accompanied the party to
prepare the Thanksgiving dinner.
RED HILL, ya., Nov. $0. President
Roosevelt, Mrs. Roosevelt and several of
their children spent Thanksgiving today at
Mrs. Roosevelt's new country home, 'Plain
Dealing," In the soHern part of Alber
marle county. Tht'party arrived on a
train over the Southern railway this after
noon. Their coming wae; entirely unex
pected and their plans for a holiday outing
had been carefully guarded. The party will
remain at "Plain Dealing" until tomorrow
afternoon, returning then to Washington.
Saturday the president will go to Princeton
to witness the army and navy foot ball
Addresses Made by Ambassador Held
and Solicitor (general Lrmlrat.
LONDON, - Nov. 30. Thanksgiving day
was celebrated in London in the time-honored
minner by a reunion of leading Amer
icans In the grand banquet hall of the
Hotel Cecil. Among those present were
Ambassador Rrid. Captuln C. H. Stockton,
tmval attache of the American embassy,
and Mrs. Stockton; Major John H. Beacom,
the military attache; Delancey Jay. private
secreturv to Ambassador Reld, and Richard
Westcott, deputy American consul general j
at London, who represented tho consulate, j
Other Americans present Included John I
L. Griffiths, consul at Liverpool; Lord Fair- I
fax, Willlum I. Buchanan, Douglas Slay- !
den. Colonel Millard Hunsleker and Mrs.
Hunslcker and J. O. Richards. In all over
4f0 Americans were n attendance. The
guests of honor Included Walter Vaugban
Morgan, lord mayor of London, and Mrs.
Hornby Steer, the lady mayoress; Randolph
Lemleux. solicitor general for Canada; Sir
Joseph Cockfield Dlmsdale and Lady Dlms
dalc, Hon. Alban Oibbs and Sir Henry TCd
tnund Kn'.ght.t
F. C. Vunduzer. chairman of the Amer
ican Society In England, presided. The
great hall was unadorned except for au
American earj, backed up by monster
American and British flags above the seat
of the chairman. The scene was particu
larly brilliant because of the presence of so
many women. The band played American
airs and concluded its program with "God
Save the King" and "The Star Spangled
Mr. Vanduzer proposed a toast to King
Edward. Mr lemleux. In an Eloquent
speech, proposed "The President of tho i
United States.". j
Ho sold:
Every true Anericun must feel It an!
honor to be goverr.ed by a man whose name
and fame, not only iwlong to his own coun- .
try, but to humarlty itself and to whom
the peace of Purlmouth Is a monument
I which oomlng gjaA""ions will resneet and
rvi tur JtiMumph of an !
I crowned slnfe Tr IfTerful republic, who
mis earned me ilwnt to the title or otrio- .
mat uniong kings and king among dlplb- i
i,i a f a I
Lord Dlmsdale
proposed a toast to the
idor. Mr. Reld, In re- -
American amba
sponding, first J.tcefully welcomed the
English guests,
complete ' the f.
chanced to notlc
ping Its wngs d
they would thii
ho, he said, "helped to I
illy reunion." If they !
the American engle flap- '
Ing the evening he hoped ,
better of the bird on I
at the same time under-
that account am
stand that the Americans present were fully
awn re that the British Hon was carrying
on business at tho same old stand."
After defending the use of the term
"America," as applied to the Cnitcd States,
quoting from Pitt, Fox, Burke and Daniel
Webster, who so ued It, thus absolving
the present generation from the charge of
undue assumption, Mr. Reld said that the
thought uppermost In the minds of Amerl- j
cans, who everywhere were celebrating the
festival, was pride In America, pride in Its
prosperity at home and In Its renown
abroad, profound gratitude for the blessings
of peace, gratitude that It bad pleased
Providence that America should be helpful
In bringing peace to others, and above all
gratitude that there was now no cloud at
the horlxon and that America had not an
enemy In the world
Mr. Reld paid a tribute to President
Roosevelt. He said that the pride of Amer
icana In the president waa not the prldo
of party, but cf the patriotism In all
parties, because the mutations of policies
had brought to the front and kept In the '.
front such a type of American as was now
known to tho world as "Theodore Roose
velt." Concluding with a fine peroration, tho am
bassador said:
It is a goodly land that the Lord, our
Ood. has given us. Thus far have we
come with the hand of our God upon us.
Such were tho pious phrases which on these
occasions our fathers were wont to use. I
close with one in a similar vein from an
Knelisli pen:
"lord God of hosts, be with us yet,
Lest we forget lest r forgot."
ThanksKl vlnsT la Home.
ROME, Nov. 3i.-Thanksgivlng day was
celebrated by a service at the American
church, conducted by the rectotDr. Nevln.
Miss Muriel White, daughter of the
American ambassador, took up a collection
for the victims of the earthquake In Calab
ria, which resulted In $245 being added to
the fund.
The American college gave a Thanksgiv
ing luncheon. The guests Included Ambas
sador White and Bishop Rltcher of Grand
Agreement by Which Corea Sinks Its
International Rxlsteaca Is
Made Pabllc.
WASHINGTON'. Nov. So The text of the
treaty between Ja-pan and Corea, which
was signed on the nth Inst., Is as follows:
The governments of Japan and Corea, de
siring to strengthen the principle of solidar
ity which unites the two empires, have
with that object In view agreed upon and
concluded the following stipulations to
serve until the moment arrives when It Is
recognised that Corea has attained national
Article 1. The governnieut of Japan
through the Department of Foreign Affairs
in Toklo will hereafter have control and
direction of the external relations and af
fairs of Corea and the diplomatic and con
sular representatives of Japan will have
chaiga of the subjects and Interests of
Corea In foreign countries.
Article 3. Tim government of Japan tin
dertakea to see to the execution of the
treaties actually existing between Corea I
and other powers, and the government of
Corea engages not to conclude hereafter
any act or engagement Having au UiUr-
national character except through the
medium of the government of Jnn.
Article 3. The government of Japan shall
be represented at the court of his
majesty, tho emperor of Corea, by a resi
dent general who shall reside nt Seoul
primarily foi the purpose of taking charge
of and directing matters primarily re
lating to diplomatic affairs. He shall havo
the right of private and personal audience
of his majesty, the emperor of Corea. The
Japanese government shall also have the
right to station residents at the several
open ports find such other places In Corea
as they may deem necessary. Such resi
dents shall, under the direction of the resi
dent general, exercise the powers and
functions hitherto appertaining to Japa
nese consuls In Corea. and shall perform j
such duties is are necessary In- order to
tarry Into full effect the provisions of
this agreement.
Article A. The stipulations of all treaties
and agreements existing between Japan
and Corea not Inconsistent with the pro
visions of this agreement shall continue In
Article 5. That Japan tindertakes to
maintain tho welfare and dignity of the
Imperial house of Corea.
In faith whereof the undersigned, duly
authorised by . their governments, have
signed this agreement and affixed, their
seals, November 17. -
E. E. and M. P.
Minister of Foreign Affairs. J
(Continued from First Page.) j
citizens In the patriotic sentiments of the
time, Illustrate how thoroughly they ap
preciate the new opportunities and the new
security offered to them by a free, Just
und popular government.
Kiysnnliin I nilrr Freedom.
And thus It happened that the Jewish
Immigrants who eie driven to our colo
nies by reiUtous persecution, and their de
scendants, iiave, unucr the kindly influence
of toleration and eiiuully, co-operated in
nation builulng with tnose of dliferent re
ligious fnitns. whose ancestors or they
themselves had also Sought amid hard and
Inhospitable surroundings freedom to wor
snip Uod. Jewisn patriotism, wnlcn had
been for centuries submerged and amoUi
ered In homeless wanderings and nation
less existence. In the more cheerful light
and warmth of a safe ab:?!n: place, spiung
up and flourished.- It has been said: "If
you persecute you mirke slaves; only by
dictating equal tUhts for all will you make
good cltixeus." The rule that equality In
rlgnt is essentia to good citizenship has
never been better supported than by the
result of according euual rights to the
Jews who found a home on the soli of the
I nited States.
I do not overlook the fact that the full
enjoyment by the Jews of .ellglous and
Industrial freedom was no! without re
straint or limitation at the time of their
first arrival. Nor am 1 In the least Inclined
to claim that Jewish characteristics or the
Jewish religion ure. or ver huve been,
absolutely preventive of bad men and
bad citizens. It cannot be denied, how
ever, that with even the 'limited equality
of rights at first accorded to the Jews by
the American colonists their loyalty and
effective patriotism when needed were not
Impress on America. ,
We have today only to look about us to
discover that In every phase of present
American enterurise and effort, the Jews
of the United States, with unrestricted tol
eration and equality, ate making their im
press more and more deep and permanent
upon our citizenship. They accumulate
wealth without exhibiting or encouraging
harmful extravagance and business reck
lessness. They esecially care for their
poor, but they do It sensibly and In a way
that avoids pauper-making. Cm every side
are seen monuments of their- charitable
work and evidences of their determination
to furnish their children and youth equip
ment for usefulness and self-support. It is
not among them that dangerous discon
tent and violent demonstrations against
peaco and order are hatched and fostered.
There may be something of separateness in
their social life among us; but this should
be naturally expected among those who
are not altogether flee from the disposition
born of persecution li nd the loss of nation
ality, to seek In a vninon devotion o their
peculiar religious creed the strongest bond
of their social fellowships. And yet. with
It all, they are by no means laggard In the
civic duty and the work In behalf of tho
general welfare of the state which are the
badges of good citizenship.
It Is time for the unreserved acknowl
edgement that the toleration and equal op
portunity accorded to the Jews of the
I'nitrd States have been abundantly repaid
to us. And In making up the accounts, let
us not omit to put to their credit the occa
sion presented to us through our concession
to them of toleration and equality of
strengthening by wholesome exercise the
spirit of broad-minded Justice and consid
eration, which, as long as we are true to
ourselves, we must Inflexibly pronounce as
the distinguishing and saving trait of our
No Place for Prejudice.
I know that human prejudice especially
that growing out of race or re.igion is
cruelly inveterate arid lasting. But wher
ever in the world prejudice against the
Jews still exists, there can be no place for
It among the people of the I'nited States,
unless they are heedless of good faith, rec
reant to the underlying principles of their
free government and insensible to every
pledge Involved In our boasted equality or
Roger Williams, the pioneer of religious
liberty In America expressed the fear, long
before the I'nile $tates became a nation,
that England ant the other nations had a
score to pay to the Jews, and he added
these words: "1 desire not the liberty to
myself which I would not freely and Im
partially weigh out to all the consciences
of the world beside." Our nation will have
no score to pay to the Jews. As a people
we shall never suffer the humiliation of
appealing to them for favors with the
shamefaced ness of intolerance unforgotten
and unfurgiven. The Jews of the' United
States have become our fellow-c'Msens and.
like us, have at heart c-ie ptsperity and
safety of our common country, forasmuch
as we have desired not that llbery to our
selves which we would not freely and Im
partially weigh out to all the consciences
of the world lieslde.
After all. it comes to this. We celebrate
an event in the history of our country
fraught with important results deeplv con
cerning us all as citizens of the t'nited
States. In the spirit of true Americanism
let us all rejoice in the good which the set
tlement we commemorate has brought to
tho nation in which we all find safely and
protection: and, uninterrupted by differ
ences In religious talth, let is. under the
guidance of the Genius of Toleration and
Equality, here consecrate ourselves more
fully than ever to united and devoted lubor
In the field of our common ration's ad
vancement and exaltation.
The letters from President Roosevelt and
Vice President Fairbanks were next read.
President Roosevelt's letter was as fol
Nov. 16, 19u5 My Dear Sir: I am forced to
make a rule not to write letters on the oc
casion of any celebration, no matter how
From Saturday Evening Poat, July
12, l'A'o: "You cannot beat the tight.
It is good enough. When you know
In your own heart that you ara hon
orable m your dealings with your
friends, you ran nalk right square
up to them and look them straight
In the eye and make them feel that
you are treating them right. They
will then give you tlu-lr confidence,
and confidence begets business."
the best pianoa, carries the largeat
stock and makes piano buying easy IN IT NOT RIGHT to encourage them
PRICE and the RIGHT PRINCIPLES governing every deal makes it
DOCPI.Y RIGHT for you to trade at the HOSPE STORE. We sell CARLE,
1513-1513 DOUGLAS ST.
Bottled only at the
and Only with its
Important, simply because t cannot write
one without either committing in self to
write hundreds of others or else runnlnit
the risk of giving offense to worthy per
sons. I make an exception In this case be
cause the lamentable and terrible sufferings
to which so many of the Jewish people In
other lands have been subjected makes me
feel It my duty as the head of the Amer
ican people not only to express my deep
sympathy for them, as I now do. but "it
the same time to point out what flne quali
ties of citizenship have been displayed bv
the men of Jewish faith and race, who.
having come to this country, enjoy th"
lieneflts of free institutions and equal
treatment before the law. I feel very
strongly that If any people are oppressed
anywhere the wrong Inevitably reacts In
tho end on those who oppress them: for It
Is. an Immutable law In the spiritual world
that no one can wrong others and yet In
t lie end himself escape unhurt.
The reparation of the L'.Vith anniversary
of the settlement of the Jews In the 1'ntted
States properly emphasizes a series of his- i
tnrical facts of more than merely national
slirnlncanre. Even In our colonial period
the Jews participated In the unbuilding of
this countrv, acquired Citizenship and took
an active nart In the development of for
eign and domestic commerce. During the !
revolutionary period they aided the cause
of liberty by serving In 'he continental
army and bv substantial contributions to
the empty treasury of the republic. During
the civil war thousands served In the
srmles and mingled their blood with the
soil for which they, foueht. I am glad to
he able to any, In addressing you on this
occasion, that while the Jews of the l'nlt"d
States who number more than l.ano.oio,
have remained loyal to their faith and their
race traditions: they have become lndis
snlubly incorporated In the great army of
American citizenship, prepared to make all
sacrifice for the country, either In war or
peace, and striving for the perpetuation of
good government and for the maintenance
or the principles embodied in our constitu
tion. Thev are hnnnrablv dlstlneulshed bv
their Industry, their obdlence to law and
their devotion to the national welfare. They
are engaged In generous rivalry with their
fellow citizens of other denominations In
advancing the Interests of our common
countrv. This Is true not only of the de
scendants of tho early settlers and those of
American birth, but of a great and con
stantly. Increasing proportion of those who
have come to our shores within the last
twentvMive veara as refugees reduced to ,
tha .Ureal a'tralts nf rvennrv and misery. '
All, Americans may well lie proud of the
extraordinary Illustration of the wisdom
and streneth of our governmental system
thus afforded. In a few years, men and
women, hitherto utterlv unaccustomed to
anv of the privileges of citizenship, have
moved mightllv unward toward the stand
ard of loyal self-respecting American citi
zenship: of that clt'renslilp -vhlch rtot
nierelv Insists upon Its rights, but also
eaeriv recognizes Its duty to do Its full
share in the mnteiial. social and moral ad
vancement of the nation.
With all good wishes, believe me, sin
cerely yours. TJIEOnoR,. Hon,PvF.,.T.
Jacob H. Pehlff. Eq.. Chairman Commit
tee on the Celebration of the 2Ti0th Anni
versary of the Settlement of the Jew", In
the I'nited States, 52 William Street. New
Mr. Fairbanks' Telegram.
Vice President Falrbunks, In bis telegram,
I srentlv rearet mv Inability to partici
pate with you today in celebrating the '
JUnh anniversary of the Jews In America.
The event Is orie which we may all take
pleasure In observing with appropriate cer-einoni-s,
for the Jewish people have con-
Minuted -and are contributing mur iuii
measure to our national growth and
strength. They are enamored of our In
stitutions and are a part of that . loyal.
Intelligent, conservative citizenship which
constitutes tho Htay .and support of the
great republic. " Our hearts are filled-with
gratitude In, thla- hour -of national thanks
giving that Jew and Gentile enjoy abso.
lute political equality and dwell together
In aniltv and good fellowship throughout
the limits of tho United States. Here
thev entertain for each othr a hiffh deirree
of respect nnd good will and rejoice in J
their common national Intelligence. Tliey
are alike touched by tho atrocities In
flicted uisin the Jew in Russia, l'hy are
moved by a common fraternal Impulse to
make their protest against this monster
crime of modern times and send their
aid and sympathy to those In sore dis
tress. I entertain the confident hope that
the Jews in America may continue to
enjoy the fullest possible measure of
prosperity and happiness and that free
dom In our common country mav forever
contlne to bless Imth Jew and Oentlle.
Mayor Modellan'a Address.
Mayor McClellan. Governor Hlgglns, Mr.
Sulzberger and Dr. Mcndes each spoke
words of congratulation and told of various
phases of the Jews' progress In America.
Mayor -McClellan said In the course of his
nddress thnt he did not Bharo the fear of
those who foe that If the enormous Immi
gration of non-Englli-h speaking peoples Is
continued It will menace the Institutions
of this country.
The United Btates, he declared, needs a
vastly greater population and can easily
support half a billion people properly dis
tributed. . .
"There" are' two duties," the mayor said,
"which we owe the incoming Immigrants.
One is a' duty which cannot be performed
by a government without socialism, and
that has no place In American Institutions.
It is the duty of trying to prevent conges
tion in the Juhnr market or trying to dis
tribute the Incoming immlgrints where they
are needed, and not permitting them to
remain where the labor market N glutted.
This Is a duty which should be undertaken
by every citizen of tills country, for It ap
peals to every one of us.
"The other duty is one which the govern
ment mu( undertake, it is the duty of
education. Something can be done with
the older Immigrants by education; every
thing can be done with the young genera
tion, with the children."
Keller Ksad Growlua.
Thanksgiving contributions of $27,252 were
made to the Russian relief fund which Is
being collected by the national relief com
mittee. The total Is now $270,320. Among
the Thanksgiving contributors were the fol
lowing cities In all parts of the I'nited
States: 81. Louis, $7,000; Des Moines, $2u0;
Boise, Idaho, Kl.i.
If your money is as good as the
other fellow's, THAT'S KIQHT. Is
It not?
if we refuse to raise our price In
order to pay your friend or ac
quaintance a commission on the
Rlano you buy. IS THAT NOT
Knowing that there is at least one
piano house In the west where your
nmney Is sufe and well Invested
when you buy a house that sells
Apollinaris Spring,
Own Natural Gas.
Gardner Wins Koorth Match of Series
by Fire Points. (
NEW YORK. Nov. SO.-In the closest and
most protracted game of the Eagle prize
series of amateur billiard games at the
Llederkrana club this week. Charles F.
Conklln of the Chicago Athletic assocla-.
tlon. holder of the national amateur Chani-
fionshlp title, defeated Edward Gardner of
'asnie. N. J., by a scor of SOU to
The standing of the players to date is as
I'oggenburg won two. lost none; Conklln
won one. loBt two; Gardner won one, lost
The scores? Conklln. Jcti; high runs, 6$ anil
32; average, $ -34. Gardner. 2S5; high runs,
bo and 41 ; average, 8 01-,33.
I.Uhtbodr of Chlcaco Wins Cross
country Ran of Flva Miles.
CHICAOO, Nov. 9o-The croes-countrv
run for the Intercollegiate championship.
In which teams representing the Universi
ties of Chicago, Illinois, Wiscnnsn and Ne
braska participated here fodav. was won
by James Llghthody of Chicago. Light
body's closest competitor was ilauser of
Nebraska. The distance of the race was
five miles.
Knnsan named to Death.
SCRANTON. Kans., Nov. ao.-Alex Con
nor, aged 80 years, the first mayor of
Scranton. wns burned to death In tho de
struction here early today of hla home,
which he occupied alone.
i per cent and absolute
safety is better than a larger
rate with some risk. This
Bank was established in
1884 and has withstood -all
financial strains without
difficulty.' . .
Oldest and Strongest Sav
ings Bank in Nebraska.
(Write fur Circular "D")
City Savings Bank
1 6th and Douglas Sts.
of fine books in a choice library
select the Ideal pattern of Globe
Wernicke "Elastic" Bookcase.
Furnished with bevel French
plate or leaded glass doors.
poj Sinca
" -1w
nHarner 5t.
u u G3 a nv
g tM!Mi!W IBI II I J
BOY D S Woodwnr(i BuTe'a
Saturday Matinee
In the Title Hole of ANN LA MONT,
oy t-aui Armstrong, Author of
'The Heir to the Iloorah."
r'our NIMs Commencing Runday
mitunee eniieeoi y
uwuiiuuu rues..Thurs..Hat.Mau.l-Jts
All Week-
Next Week UNDER thk mi-'ri
Tksss afM.
Tonight and Saturday Matinee and Night
r.Kr,M F Co ' 'nsoii A Merton.
t i.e..rnon c,t- r- Nelson Down-,.
!. urbes, Werdun & OUddlah, atki
the Kinodrome. .
Prices 10c. o, 8Pe.
Prices 15c. 2ic. too, 76c.
Mats. Anv Beat, tie
TOM NOR ill In tb Huge
Operatic Comedy . -
GO In Cast and Chorus. ;5 Hong Jilts
New and Elslxirate Production
ia.i- 4k - -----jTl '
tavtsaj lull Mill I jjj V
.nl ATlP