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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY REE: FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1PM.
Telephone Doug 1.
our roods at one tinre, so if the
dence that it will be found, rightly priced. There are always bargains at our store which are not
Extra They Are Worth Seeing
HaJf price and lea doeen't mean mucb
whn It refer to old or damaged merchan
dise, but It mnni a great deal when ap
plied -to fresh, perfect, seasonable good.
such a the great collection now displayed
In our Hlfeentl fctreet window. It Isn't
how much cao t, but what price will
rloae them quirk. On aala Monday, Au
Have Your Fine Bed Blankets
Washed by Mill Process.
On August IB wa make another ahlpment
to our blanket mill, where wa have blanket!
waahed, bleached., reflnlahed and rebound.
Have your blankets aent before that data
to our blanket department In baaement If
you want your old aolled blanketa made
like new. Prices, 7fie single; fl a pair.
.. ', (In Baaement.)
La Cfrecque Tailored Drawers.
The moat perfect fitting and comfortable
garment, made. Enables a large figure to
walk- or' alt comfortably and will never
coldly away and gave the order to shoot
tha mart down.
Sailors Captare Barracks.
Earlier account of the Cronstad't trou
ble have been largely incorrect. The mut
ineers never went to Fort Constantlne.
The plan of the uprising wa conveyed by
the revolutionary committee. While it was
executed, to the letter. It failed because the
Information of tha situation at Fort Con
stantlne; and the arsenal waa faulty. When
tha signal waa given at 11 o'clock at night
the sailor, sappers and pioneers left their
barracks ' and divided Into three groups.
The mission of the first and smallest group
waa to kill the officers, the second waa to
take possession of the arsenal and the third
waa to seise the fortress and the train. The
train crew had agreed in advance to be
realy. Revolutionaries cut tha telegraph
and telephone wlrea. ; '
The horrible task 'of the first group was
accomplished hurridly and It then joined
the second group which waa already on
the bridge leading to - Fort Conatantlne.
Thla is the only fort directly conneoted
with the mainland, the others being de
tached Islands. The sentinels on Fort Con
stantlne Offered no reaistance. The artil
lerymen remained neutral and submitted to
imprisonment In the casements.
It waa at thla time that the sappers and
pioneers, who comprised the two groups,
found themselves checkmated. The bat
teries of the fort are arranged In two
tlere. The guna on the lower tier can be
awung on an arc of forty-five degrees
and command only the sea, while those of
the upper tier are on' plvota and can be
pointed In any direction. The magazine,
however, while containing a full supply of
shells for the lower tier guns had In It
only two sheila for the giins of the upper
tier. When, therefore the. storming party
later brought up field and machine guns
' the mutineers were without the possibility
of using artillery and were compelled to
surrender. Their flag, inscribed with the
words. "Land and Liberty," which they
hnlated on entering the fort waa hauled
About 100 of the mutineers Including all
the revolutionary civilians escaped In a
steamer, which waa lying off the port.
Captare of Fort Coastantine.
To the sailors, who were practically un
armed, their carblnea having been taken
from the racks In their barracks by order
tf the commandant, the day before, fell the
task of capturing the arsenal. This proved
easy, but to their amasement the men
found It pratlcally empty.
With the exception of a few old-style
guna there waa neither artillery nor am
munition to be found. The sailors then
made an unsuccessful attempt to release
their comradea of the Seventh equipage.
Then, after a hasty consultation, they de
cided to return to their barracks and bar
ricade themselves in. In the meantime the
loyal troops" were closing in and several
Skirmishes had occurred. The ssllor had
fily automatic revolvers supplied by the
revolutionaries. During these encounters
most of the casualties occurred. Once the
sailors were inside the barracks the loyal
soldiers Immediately surrounded the build
ing, but It waa decided to be preferable to
atarve them out than to compel the men
of one arm of the service to fire upon
their comradea of another arm. About 300
sailor wtio became separated from the
main body on the return march to the
barracks were cut off and captured. Aa
far aa can be ascertained everything was
practically over at i o'clock In the morning.
The steamer on which the mutineers took
refuge waa not captured. It Is believed
to have sailed for Svaaborg in the belief
that the mutlneera were still In possesion
there. All person, leaving Kotlln Island,
on .which Cronstadt la altu.ted. are thor-
oughly searched and detained In caae they
are open to the slightest suspicion. Thla
. . . " .
la done in the hope of catching the agl- I
tatora Both the telephone and telegraph
lines are In poaseaalon of ths troops. Th
public Is not permitted to use them. In
Cronstadt the correspondent of the Asso
ciated Press found the population mo
mentarily expecting the appearance of the
"re eel fleet." After midnight there waa a
gloa). In the heavens In the direction of
Cronstadt, but later It waa found that It
came from a fire no the mainland. Three
other tires were raginf at tha same time,
one- on Vane.Hl! Ostrov and two In the df
rectiun of the Narva gate, near the Baltic
Oovernatent Insri Statement.
Tti government this evening Isgued the
foUjtwing account of the Cronstadt affair:
Yesterday evenutg dtnordere broke out at
Crenstadt. Bailors of the fourth equipage
of th fleet left their barrack after 11
o'clark and joined a crowd awaiting them
in the street They proceeded toward tha
resklenre of the commandant of . the port.
A detachment of infantry ku Immediately
summoned and ftrtd on and dispersed the
crowd. Simultaneously the agitation dis-
playea llaeir In otr.er equipages or the fleet.
fcM'.U'rs began to assemble outside of their
barracks, but were persuaded to return to
ihnii quarters. Meanwhile th member of
the. fourth equtpuae and the populace had
reiT.t'lrd and preolpiiated themselves
toward the arsenal in an endeavor to force
tue gates, but they were again dispersed
by the infaniry and quick-firing guns. Kvl
Oently th movement was planned, aa at the
moment of the appearance of the rioters
a red flag waa hoisted on the fort, which
the rioters occupied. Thla fort waa bom-tui-hid
and toward 5:30 In the morning the
In the course of th conflict with the
crowd the following were killed:'
Naval Captains Rodlnleff. Dobrowelsky,
SchotMiioff and Btayanowsky
Vtoundcd: Rear Admiral Becklemcheff.
Captains Krlnliski and Paton and Ensign
Older waa restored this morning. The
Klnlnskl regiment of the Imperial guard
baa arrived at Cronstadt.
v , i Meaaagf Matlaeere.
It la atid lhat . the garrlaoa of Fort
No portion of our advertisements are written to fill space. Every item
in our ads are eiven thoughtful consideration. "We cannot advertise all of
desired Article is not included come just the same, and with confi
work up. They are .reinforced and will
outwear three ordinary garments. Ek
qulsftelr tailored and have aoft flat felled
seams and darta.
They are so designed that the trowe sup
porter do not Interfere with their hing
ing smoothly. Their shapely yoke fit
smoothly over hlpa and back. ' In altes 22,
14, 2a, 28, JO, K, 14 and St.
Coma and see thhj beautiful garment at
ouf muslin underwear department on sec
ond floor. We will be pleased to show you
even If you haven't the slightest Idea of
THE IDEAL HOT WEATHER SLEEP
If you once wear a ault of pyjamas you
will never go back to the old night shirt
again. Pyjamas atay In place; they don't
roll up In a ball and make you uncom
fortable like a night shirt does. Try them
and you will aurely be pleased. All styles
and prices to choose from.
Madraa pyjamas In black and white and
fancy colore at 11.28 and tl.EO a ault.
We close evenings at 6 o'clock, except Saturday at 9:30.
Howard Street, Corner Sixteenth.
Constantlne and Alexander at Cronstadt
received, previous to the mutiny, the fol
lowing telegram In cipher from Bveaborg:
"Prepare yourselves to receive a free
fleet. We hope to find you frlenda and
A reply was sent In the desired sense
and chlefa were chosen from amongst tine
sailors after the latter had expelled their
According to the afternoon papers six
offlcfrs were kll'ed during the suppression
of the mutiny at CronStadt, Including Col
onel Alexandre!! and nine were wounded
but It la added the cassualtles among the
rank and file on both sides were much
lighter than reported
The number of the mutineers Is given at
J, BOO, of whom 2.20O were sailors.
The Associated Press was officially in
formed by the Admiralty that only four
officers were killed and four were wounded
at Cronstadt. No figures regarding the
loss In the rank and file were given.
Sltwatloa la Changed.
The collapse of the mutiny at Bveaborg.
coupled with the breakdown of the plans
of the revolutionist to secure possession
of the Baltic squadron and provoke an Im
mediate rising at Cronstadt. greatly
changes the situation. The spirits of the
government officials have risen and those
of the revolutionists are correspondingly
depressed snd the arrangements for order
ing a general strike on Saturday may be
countermanded. The strike In Finland is
already a failure, owing to the fact that
the more Intelligent of the Finn did not
support It, a they realised that by placing
themselves at the head of a purely Russian
revolutionary movement they might justify
reprisals and jeopardize their newly ,
granted liberties. .
The latest reports show that ll the ru
mors to the effect that the Baltic squadron
was In the hands of the mutineer were
untrue. When the mutineers, who were Jed
by agitator from the shore and who be
lieved that the squadron was coming to
rescue, found that hope in that direc
tion was crushed, dissensions broke out
among them and they turned their guns
on each other. Those who were deter
mined to die' rather than surrender fired
Into the ranks of their more faint-hearted
comrades, who hoisted the white flag.
Men ot Paid.
A traveler who left Helsingfors at mid
night gave the Associated Press a history
of the whole affair, which waa precipitated
by trouble over money due to 200 of the
sappers and miners. Boclal democrata and
social revolutionary agitators, who were
spreading their propaganda among the
troops, promptly seised on the occasion to
organise a big conspiracy. They told the
soldiers that the tip had come to put an end
to the old regime; that a general strike in
Russia had been declared and that rising
of the garrisons of Cronstadt, Bveaborg
and Sevastopol would bs Immediately fol
lowed by mutinlea of the Baltic and Black
aea fleets, and that from the basea thtia
obtained the government could ba given ita
death blow. The soldiers listened to the
preachings of the agitators and men be
longing to the socialistic Red Guard were
Introduced Into the forta by the mainland.
On Monday night the aoldler mutinied
and made a prisoner of General Aggleff,
their commander, aelsed the machine guns
and the guns In the batteries on three of
the Islands and elected a directing com
mittee, headed by Zyon, an ex-reserve offi
cer. Officers sBot
The mutineer then shot three junior
officer and afterwards fired from the em
perors nattery upon the residence of the
commandant of tha fortress. The Istter
" , ' " Tn
I ' '.1 , '1! 7 Bhor 'tlment.
It thrt- ii.n -i k t fl"d
f ""'J P"" ' bu Pr6v Mr loyalty
, f.L "f ?h. m .nVnT" '.1"
lion of th mutineer at the Dolnt nt
eerg at the Dolnt of h.
bayonet. Thla attempt, however, waa re
pulsed with th fire of rspid-flre guns. Th
next morning the sailor at the barracks
at Skatudden. at tha instigation of the
Red Guard; joined the mutiny and holated
the red flag.
The garrison of the city had been re
duced to two regimente of Infantry and
two squadrons of Cosaacka when the mu
ttny occurred and owing to tha activity of
revolutionists and the panic In the city It
waa decided to await reinforcements of
troops and machine guna from Villman
strand. In the meantime during the day
the Are of the torpedo cruiser Finn made
a breach in the walla of th barracka at
Skatudden and at nightfall the majority
of the mutineer there surrendered. The
The officers killed at Cronstadt were Cap
1 tains Ravinooff, Debravslskv and Bhumoff
of the r.avy and Captain dtaiannovsky of
th A,,.7 7, . T -
ln l"T. Admiral Beaklwlaheff was
wounded in the back by a bayonet thrust,
HELSINGFORS. Finland. Aug. 1-There
wa no firing at Bveaborg or the other
Islands In the vicinity during the night or
this morning and no definite new has been
received today from the acene of the
mutiny. The official decline to make any
atatemeuta. but It la aaaerted from a re
liable source that th mutineers, with the
exception of a few on the smaller Islands,
who have a few guns, have surrendered.
The prisoners are being landed In batches,
guarded by loyal troops. They are sullen
and seem to have little thought of the
punishment which awalta them.
De.hlaarar Hatlaeer. arre.der.
T IK LI 8, Caucasus. Aug. J I pon th ar
rival of a detachment of Cosaacka the
companlea of tha Samur regiment at Dash
lagar, commanding tha famous Iron gal
at Derbent. which bad mutinied, aurreu-
Dee, Aug. 2. 1906.
Plain white . figured madras pyjamas,
tl a suit.
Fancy trimmed black and white; also
blue and white madraa pyjamas, $2 a suit.
Plain white, also plain blue madraa py
jamas, 12.50 a suit.
Fine quality of mercerlied pyjamas In
plain color of blue and gray, $3 a suit.
' "Mercerised Pongee" pyjamas, plain col
or oT blue and white, very light In weight,
M a ault.
Novelty silk pyjamas, prettily trimmed.
16 a suit.
In buying give neck measure. See How
ard street window.
Bold at men's department. Main floor.
SOMETHING THAT EVERT MOTHER
A garment woven tab to pin tha diaper
to. Alt weight carried from the shoulders;
diaper alwaya In place. Baby always com
fortable and happy. Be sure to sea this
wonderful little garment. Comes in wool
or silk and wool. Price, 60c each.
dered and handed over their ringleaders to
the Cossack commander.
Telegraphic communication with Deshla
gr has been restored.
Skrydloff Blames Revolatlonlsta.
SEVASTOPOL, Aug. 2 Admiral Bkryd
lofT, commander of the Black sea fleet.
ascribed the unrest In the fleet, not to the
economic demands of the men, but. to the
revolutionary propaganda and tne attitude
cf a small number of the officers. He did
not flatter himself with the belief that the
task of restoring order would be an easy
Revolatlonlsts to Call Strike.
' LONDON, Aug. 2. A dispatch to Reuter's
Telegram company from St. Petersburg
says that an extraordinary conference of
all the revolutionary bodies today decided
on an Immediate general strike, the exact
date and hour to be settled at a meeting
tonight, and that In the meantime the rail
ways and factories have been ordered to
prepare for future eventa.
Meyer Reports All Quiet.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 2.-Dlspatches re
ceived by the State department today
from Ambassador Meyer at St. Petersburg
state that official' denial has been made
by the government of reports that mutiny
exists on Russian warships. Mr. Meyer
also says that riots in St. Petersburg have
been suppressed and quiet now prevails
In the capital.
I'resaCorreapondent Telia of Fiaht ob
HELSINGFORS. Wednesday, Aug. 1.
b.40 p. m. When a correspondent of the
Associated Press arrived here this after
noon from St. Petersburg the situation was
practically unchanged. .The .mutinous ar
tillerymen were still holding out, aided by
th regiment of Bappers and miners which
had Joined them In the mutiny. Through
out the day an artillery battle waa fought
between the north and south batteries of
the main Island of Sveaborg. From a place
of vantage the correspondent waa able to
see shells occasionally strike the barracks
and fortifications, causing Area to start up.
The mutineers at that time seemed to have
the upper hand and the Russian com
mander was forced to flee with 2,000 loyal
Infantry to the furthermost part of the
tnuthern section of the town of Sveaborg,
where he was holding out.
The Sveaborg fortress la composed of
seven islands, of which Sveaborg island
Is the center. Half of Sveaborg, with half
of 8anhamm Island, waa In the hands of
the mutinous artillerymen and sappers and
miners, with the government forces com
manding the other halves of Sandhamm
and Sveaborg Islands and the whole of
Langorn, Nlcholal and Harakka Islands.
The permanent fortifications on Sveaborg
Island were badly damaged by the shell
fire exchanged between the combatanta. It
Is claimed that the troops on Harakka
Island, the nearest to this place, could
silence the guns of the mutineers, but the
soldiers refused to Are on their comradea,
although they remained faithful to the
government. The mutlnoua artillerymen
were well fortiAed. not only being able to
hold their positions, but seemingly have
the upper hand, and the large eleven-Inch
guns In the handa of the government forcea
did not seem to have the i-ilghtest effect
on the earthworks held by the mutineers,
the stone and brick fortlflcatlon suffering
Loyal Infantry Repalsed.
The correspondent saw a charge of gov
ernment Infantry on Sveaborg Island re
pulsed by the mutineers. The infantry,
aucceeding In creeping up to a spot near
the Ruslan church, keeping well out of
sight. Anally made a rush at the positions
held by the mutinous soldiers. But tn
attacking party was met by the fire of
machine gun and they at ones broke ani"
Aed, leaving many dead and wounded on
Not Infrequently shells went over Hel
singfors and many bullets fell In the town,
resulting In several persons being wounded.
Reinforcements of government troops ar
rived here this morning, consisting of twa
companlea of the Finnish regiment from
In conversation with a member of the
regiment of sappers and minera here, tha
correspondent learned that this waa not
the Arst trouble In ihe regiment, but was
the sequel of many smaller disturbances.
The aappers and minera on several previous
occasions had refused to obey the orders
of their officers.
The government commsnders expect to
be able to assemble troops tonight on a
mall peninsula near the fortifications oc
cupied by the mutineers on Sandhamm
Island and make an effort to croas the
channel and take the mutineers in front
and rear. The latter have but little food
left and If they do not aucceed In replen
ishing their supplies soon they will be un
able ts hold cut.
Aa this dispatch Is being written the
sounds of the Aring of big guns announce
that the atruggle, after a short Interval of
cessation, haa recommenced.
Great excitement prevails here. The Red
Guard (th armed socialist legion), under
th command of Johan Koch, haa appealed
to the Finns to strike In support of the
brave heroes of the Russian revolution,
but a general rtiike is regarded as Im
possible at present.
The railroad waa torn up for aeverat
miles near Rlihlmaki to prevent relnforcs
menta of troops arriving here, but the
railroad men have succeeded In effecting
temporary repairs. Teelgraph communica
tion between Helsingfors and St. Peters
burg waa cut, but a railroad wire la now
working. - -
STRIKE OF LITflOGRAPHERS
Men in Leading Cities Prepared to Enforce
MANY EMPLOYERS SIGN THE SCALE
Statement from Islos Headawarte
that Seventy-Five Per Cent af
tha ftoo Shops Concede tha
NEW TORK, Aug. t.-About .V employes
of the lithographic establishments of this
city struck today to enforce a demand for
a reduction in their working hours from a
fifty-three to a forty-etght-hour week. Wil
liam F. Lang, president of the lithograph
ers' organisation, aald:
"All the branches of the lithographic In
dustry are out, with the exception of the
engravers. There are eighty-one shops in
New -York, of which thirty-eight have
agreed to the forty-elght-hour week." '
The strike erder affects several thousand
men throughout the country.
After a meeting of the board of direc
tors of the Employers' association today
President Stelcher said that It had been
determined to declare open shop against
the Lithographers' International Protec
tive association and - the Lithographers'
Stone and Plate Preparers' association.
At the headquarters of the striking
lithographers It wa announced that up
to this morning 76 per cent of the 600
(hops In the country have acceded to th.)
demands of the workmen for forty-eight
hour a week.
Klftht Hnadred Out at Buffalo.
BUFFALO, N. T., Aug. 2. It 1 esti
mated that 800 lithographer are on strlks
In this city.
CHICAGO. Aug. 2-About 300 lithograph
ers went cn strike today In response to the
strike orders from the New Tork head
quarters. The lithographic Apprentice and
Proof Readers' associations struck In sym
pathy with the lithographers. Twelve local
firms signed' the eight-hour schedule and
their men remained at work.,
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 2. Ten St. Louis firms
are affected by the strike of members of
the International Protective and Benefit
Association of Lithographers, which went
into effect today. About 150 men are out.
The strike was ordered by John A. Hamil
ton of New York, president of tha national
association, and affects about 20,000 men.
The strike I based on a demand made
July for a schedule of forty-eight hour
a week instead of fifty-three.
CINCINNATI, Aug. 2.-On orders from
the national headquarters, of the Litho
graphers' International Protective and
Benefit association In New York the litho
graphic pressmen, transferers and provera
In ten of the fourteen of the lithograph
plants In Cincinnati and vicinity went on
strike today, throwing out of work, directly
and Indirectly, over 400 men.
No Strike In Omaha.
"There will be no strike of lithographers
In Omaha." said J. B. Redfield. secretary
of the Klopp & Bartlett company. "In
the first place, we have won a victory over
the printers In Omaha In their strike and
we would close jiip shop rather than give
In to printers or lithographers. They know
this. In the second place, practically all
of the lithographers of the city own their
homes, and they know that in cane they
lost In a strike,' they would be compelled
to go far away for work, for there Is very
little llthoKraphlng done In the West. Then
again, the emptvtylhg printers and litho
graphers are -on he most frlendfy terms.
I have turned- with the men at Klopp &
BaVttett'r and tnOse' at the Rees Printing
company and I know they do not contem
plate' a strike. "They - will work" right
through, no marfer1 "what is done In the
It Is said on ttie authority of one who
knows the councils of both employers and
lithographers, that an agreement has been
made between them whereby both will
abide by the outcome of the strike In the
east. If the lithographers gain concessions
In the east, the same will be granted In
Omaha; If the employers win In the eaBt,
things will stand i.n Omaha as they are.
Klopp & Bartlett employ five or six men,
and the Rees Printing company about the
same number. The Journal Printing com
pany n Lincoln has five or lx. Outside of
these concerns, there are no llthogYaphlnt;
houses in the state. .
PITTSBl'RO.Aiy!J. Announcmnt will
be raadf today of the marriage' yesterday
of Fay Tenipletort. the aetress, to William
Fatterson, of Fittsburg. The ceremony was
performed by Rev. F. O. Bteinmets, at
Ridley park, a suburb, of Philadelphia,
Immediately after the wedding the, couple
departed on a bridal tour.
William Joshua PHtters,on wi msrrled to
Fay Templeton In Ridley Park, near Phila
delphia, yesterday. . It was learned here to
night that he is the president of ihe Heyl
& Patterson Engineering company, a con
tracting firm of this city. Mr. Patterson
waa a widower, 42 years old. and had no
Immediate family living. Ills first wife was
a Miss Rnges of Allegheny, a member of a
wealthy family In that city.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. t-Beyond a
statement that William J. Patterson Is a
wealthy resident of Pittsburg nothing could
be learned of the bridegroom at Ridley
Park today, as the greatest secrecy was
thrown about the wedding. .When the Rev.
Mr. Stelnmeti waa summoned to Glle home
he supposed It was for a social visit, and
when he was Informed sfter the wedding
that Fay T. Osborne was the well known
actress he was much surprised. There
were no witnesses to the marriage outside
the mepibers of the Glle family.
TABOR, la., Aug. 2. (8eclal) Mr. H. O.
Allely, of Tabor and Mra. L. B. Frost, of
Malvern, were married here Wednesday
afternoon at the residence of the officiating
clergyman, liev, Peter Jacobs. After the
ceremony, Mr. and Mrs. Allely drove to
Bartlett and took the train to Oinalut,
thence to Madison, Neb., to visit his sister.
After the 15th they will be at home In th
groom's fine home her.
Car of Merrhaadlse.
ARAPAHOE, Neb.. Aug. 1 (Special Tel
egram.) A car of merchandise from Borne
cause unknown was on firs and side-tracked
here by No. 7. leaving the salvage of
the aame to Night Operator A. I. Cale and
Section Foreman Erlckson, who succeeded
In saving at least Suot) worth of merchan
dise. At least $1,000 worth waa burned, be
sides the car.
Ohio Baslaeas Hoasea.
CINCINNATI. Aug. I. A Times-Star spe
cial from Mount Vernon, O.. says: Two
squares, comprising the entire business sec
tion of the town of Howard, ten miles east
of here, wa wiped out by what Is believed
to have been an Incendiary fire early today.
The loaa exceed J,G00.
Fatal read la Kaataekr.
LOfiaVlLLE, Ky.. Aug. 2 Tha Post has
received a dwpatrh from a correspondent
at Sand I.lck, Knott county, saying four
men were killed there last night In a fight
between the Martin and Hall faction. '1 he
Martin faction la aaid to number sixty
Be Wan Ad are tbs dependable seed
n Stock Slightly Damaged by
Because of a small fire in the rear of our store a week
ago. we will CLOSE OUT OUR ENTIRE STOCK AT VIR.
TUALLY YOUR. OWN PRICE. NOTHING RESERVED.
We are unable to mention at this time the sale prices on
everything but we give you below a list of the sale goods,
which will positively be sold cheaper by 75 per cent than
you could buy it anywhere else in the United States
All $15 and $20 Wash Dresses and Wash Suits.
Wash Waists, worth $2, $3 $4 and $5, choice...
$50 Fur Jackets not
One Chinchilla Stole, value $275 , 45,00
One Persian Lamb Coat, 'fSSU- $300 value, S.Ued - 25.00
U One Persian Lamb
Now It ihe Time to Buy FURS at Money Saving Prices
WE HAVE SOME BEAUTIFUL MODELS IN NEW FALL SUITS
$35 New Fall Suits, not damaged at all... 17.50
We Also Offer Sacrifice Prices on the Following:
New Fall Suits, Old Fall Suits, New Fall Furs,
Spring Suits (all colors), White Serge Suits,
Silk Suits (alf colors), Wash Suits (all colors),
Spring and Fall Skirts,
Riding Habits, Fall Long
Li Fall Long Tight
Covert Jackets, Opera Wraps, Evening Gowns,
Princess Gowns, Silk Waists, Wash Waists,
FALL WEIGHT PETER THOMPSONS FOR MISSES.
DON'T MISO THE BIGGEST SALE IN OMAHA'S HISTORY
Qfariincv Ft-iHnw A lionet O A HH
The New Cloak Shop
J I ii m nil
BEFORE THE PEOPLE'S BAR
Not of Warniie Hot to Bull Gooben on
ONE PATRON LEARNS LESSON BY IT
easterner Heeds ot Appeals of a!es
maa and ftalesmaa Then Throws
Castomer Oat Among,
A note of warning to tnose who are In
the habit of hurling peanut shells and cus
pidors across saloon bars was sounded
Thursday morning before the people's bar.
The warning sounded something like a
tocsin or one of those bells used by the
Ak-Sar-Ben and Commercial club boosters
on their trade excursions. The alarm waa
sounded, anyway, so that he who could run
could have heard.
Christian Rooser beard, but he did not
run on the evening of July 22 otherwise
he might have lived to see better days.
As It was iie was trampled under fout by
a horse and made complainant in a cave
of assault and battery against Mark Cook,
bartender at John Dahmke's saloon, 61.'
South Sixteenth street.
While the shades of evening were gath
ering over the city on the evening of July
22 Christian Rooiter entered the Dahinke
tavern with a nonchalant air and a sack
of goobers. Whllo the visitor did not have,
a deed to the place, according to the pro
prietors, he acted In a manner that sug
gested the movements of a "sooner" at a
land opening. Rooser waa said to have
had all of f.36 and the peanuts on his per
son. He strewed 2 In small change over
the bar and called for a glass of beer.
Having closed that transaction, he began
to eat the goobers, throwing the sheila on
th counter. Bartender Cook told Rooser
to throw the shells on the floor. He told
him three times, but Rooser is said to have
persisted In making hlmrelf appear like a
domesticated animal with long ears and
After aeveral attempta to convince
Rooser that It was not nice of him to throw
peanut shells over the bar Cook ejected the
man. Rooser stumbled out Into the gutter
and got tangled up with a horse which was
both aober and skittish. The horse oegan
moving his legs about In a forceful manner
much to the hurt of Rooser. Cook was
arrested on a charge of assault and battery
and the hearing waa set for Thursday
The police Judge discharged the defend
ant. William Thomas, J. W. Alderman and
Charles Miller, wlo engaged In a midnight
BnatttamaaM CmMtaBnlMRBtaa) tiBBBfcaVilnaWn CsaUw"l
z r n j I
I J li ..... J Li W fJ i mi
damaged one particle,
Coat, actual value $250, "gLKed 85.00
' ... '
'FciricElerpr S Co.n
AUTHORITIES ON STYLE
f ? IV VI I1 1 ' "'J
EaSatLjU . 1 - ---nil ill a-
Jamboree at 'Twenty-first ' and Cuming
streets Wednesday night, were each fined $3
and, costs by the police judge Thursday
morning. Tfiomas and Alderman were
charged with drunkenness and disorderly
conduct, whll? Miller waa booked on the
charge of drunkennesa and Interfering with
Patrolman Morrison.. It was reported to
the police thst a crowd of men were drink
ing beer Irl a', barn, at Twenty-first and
Cuming streets with some women. Patrol
man Noah Thomas wss sent to the scene,
hut before Jie, arrived, the women had left.
Patrolman Morrison, soon came to Thomas'
assistance and met Miller, who tried to
Interfere with the arrestr.. Moirison and
Miller had quite a tussle, with Miller taking
the count at 12:38.
STRIKE RIOT' IN DETROIT
Police with Drawn Revolvers )!
perse Mob at Plant of Ideal
DETROIT, Mich , Aug. t After repeated
charges with drawn revolvers the police
this afternoon successfully put down ii
riot of striker and strike sympathizers at
the Ideal Manufacturing company's plant
on Franklin street. A riot alarm called
out the reserves when the crowd hi'l
swelled to and had begun to handle
roughly several of the officers. The trouble
arose from the alleged assault by striker
on a negro employe of the company this
morning. Several arrests were made.
lawyers for various unions are busy !n
tervlemlng the prisoners, the charr
against them Is disturbing the peace. It Is
believed that a number of civil suits will
result. The trials will begin In police court
Mrs. Amanda I.. ihll.
TABOR. Ia., Aug. 1 (Special) Mra. Am
anda I.ucy Shell, about seventy-one years
of age, died Tuesday evening at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Geo. Lodgway. Mrs.
Shell moved to Tabor about eleven year
ago. She. leave four grown children:
Mesdamea Geo. Ledgway and Albert Mun
singer, of Tabor; Lewis W. Shell. St. Uw
rence, 8. D. : Rrank L. Shell, Alton, Iowa.
Short services were held at the house by
Rev. J. W. Ferner, Thursday, and In
terment will be made Friday In the Alton
Dr. p.. 10. Wormaler.
Dr. . E. E. Wornisley died at an early
hour 4hls morning at his home, atfl Jysv
enworth street. The doctor haa been 111
for several ninths, and throes weeks ago
went to Excelsior Springs In hopes of
finding relief. In this he failed, however,
and about a week ago returned to his
home In this city. He has been a resident
of Omaha for upwards of twenty years
and ias earned : for himself an enviable
posltloM.'-ffe 'leaves -a wrfe but no cMlli
Loose Coats, j
Silk Jackets, I
1517 Farnam Street
dren. Funeral arrangements have not yet
General William Dnlloo,
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 2-Brlgadier Gen.
eral William Holton died today of heart
failure aged 74 years.
DOUGLAS VALUATIONS STAND
(Continued from First Page.)
34.;0.9U. J313.OM.430 02
I9t!i and Harney. Phone Douglua 815
"The Brightest 'arid' "fretUebt Littla
Play House In the West."
FARCE COMEDY "
"SKIDOO" NO. "23
the 3d of t lie month; or only haa tl cente
In her purse, will be given free admission
tonight hv giving the p.is-word "Ukldoo"
at the Box Otlice, and explaining her con
nection with number "ii."
I'rice 10c, SOc and 30c
See the "Skldoo". audience tonight.
TONIGHT and SATURDAY K1GHT
Big Venetian Carnival
Grand Oisplay of '
GARGIUt-O'S ITALIAN BAND, '
ROYAL 'CANADIAN' BAND. "
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