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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1913)
TITO BEE: OM.MTA, TITTHSDAV, MAKHI 20, 1913.
So many beautiful now
things on that long aisle of
New dress cottons that it
is difficult to know which
one to tell you about he
sure to see them Thurs
day. Voiles, plain and fig
ured, Ratines, Crepes,
plain and embroidered
Broche Ratines in now
Buiting effects. Special
showing of new dress Linens.
his name wtin Alcko Sclilnaa, iind In re
ply to an officer, who aikcd htm whether
ho had no pity for his country, nnnouncod
that he was axalnst government!.
Schlno maintained a perfectly Impas
Precautions were taken at once throtmh
out the city and perfectorder Is hcliiB
I"Alla In Arm of Aide.
The klnc fell Into the arms of lilw aide
when shot. Two soldiers rifn up on hear
ing the flrlnc and helped to support him.
He was placed In a carriage and efforts
were made to stop the bleedlnc. but he
breathed 4ils last on his way to tho hos.
Pltal near by.
When Prince Nicholas' bade tho officers
swear fealty to Constantlne, they shouted
'Ijone live the Mns.'i
Prince Nicholas Is the only member of
the rdyal family In BalonllU. Mournlns
emblems are displayed everywhere.
The Greek novernor has issued a proc
lamation announcing that tho oath of
fealty to Kins Constantlne has been
Permitted No Onitrdn.
Since his triumphal entry Into Balonlkl
the king had been accustomed to take an
afternoon walk to tho famous Whlto
tower or to tho cavalry barracks In
Lesser Karaburum. The king's confi
dence In the people was so great that ho
went about freely, accompanied by a
tingle equerry. The danger of this cus
torn was apparent to members of his"
entourage, who repeatedly, but without
avail, requested his majesty to permit th
presence of civil guard.
A few days ago four gendarmes were
ordered to follow the king, but their
presence was considered so objectlonabla
by his majesty that the number was re
duced -to two. These followed at a long
Groups of grief stricken people gath
ered In the street here and conversed In
muffled tones. The troops were recalled
to barracks, shopa and cafes were closed.
The .street cars suspended service; street
lights were extinguished and Balonlkl to
night b.ad a dead and deserted appear-
To a Weak
or Inactive Liver
A MTTLE if
Unbreakable e o in b s,
made of Vulcanized cotton
fibre. Non - inflamablo,
sanitary, hard rubber
All coarse and coarse
and fine leeth. Warranted
unbreakable in use. Prices
19c, 29e, .'39c, 40c, 59e, (Jflc.
John J. (Mark's 200-yd.
Spool Cotton, all numbers,
2 spools for 5c or 28c a
NOTIONS, MAIN FLOOR
For milady who desires
a coat, we commend our
coats of brocaded ratine,
bedford cord and eponge
ft in Bulgarian styles and
f trimmings. A vast show
ing of every style, color
charge for alteratipns.
HOWARD AND SIXTEENTH STREETS
nnce Tho tolling of church bells echoed
iiloliu di'sertcd street!".
Hnyn Klnic Wi llnppy When Mlmf,
LONDON, March 10.-A Balonlkl dis
patch to the Times graphically describes
tho ustmnHlnatlon, It says:
"The king was shot while returning
with his equerry front a wnlk to the
White tower. Ho was In a happy and
contented mood and as ho strolled alont;
talked of tho war, of the success of the
Greek arms, of tho capture of Janlna nnd
of Balonlkl and of this fitting climax to
his fifty years' rclgn.
" 'Tomorrow,' said tho king, 'when I
pay my forniul visit to, the dreadnought
Ooeben (the Grrmnn bj,ttlcih1p wlflch Is
to hpjior Uin Orci'k kliijj hern In Snlonlkl),
that fills ma wUh happiness and con
"These proVcd to bo tho monarch's last
wordn, for at that moment a shot rang
out from behind Colonel Kraucoudls. Tho
king's aldo sprang around and seised tho
hand of tho assasBln which was prcpWed
for a second shot. ' Covering his royal
master with his body lio hold the assas
sin until passing soldiers ran to hi as
sistance. "Hut tho first shot had found Its lodge
ment. King George had already sunk to
tho corth. Ho was lifted Into a carriage
and with his head resting on his arm
continued to brcatho for a short tlmo.
Ilut before tho hospital was reached llfo
"The bullet, which was rired at a dis
tance of two paces, entered the back bo
low the shoulder blade. Its point of exit
was below the stomach. There was a
severe' hemorrhage. Tho Jeweled cross
which tho king always wore was smoth
ered with blood.
"The assafsln Is a Greek of feeble In
tellect. Ho says he was driven to des
pcrutlon by sickness and want. The crime
therefore appears to he without a mo
tive." nr-i. i ....... -- ...
i.u iuiik nmy or me urrrK king at
HaioniKi, whero he had boen slnco No
vember IS, waa made wtth the object of
snowing Greece's title to permanent
possession of the city, When the war
with Turkey broke out each of the allies
IT HAS A
Special Sale of Easter Hats that
Win Your Immediate Favor
$8. 75, $10. 00 and $12. 50
In a wealth of charming ideas that mark
the Spring Millinery Opening, we call
particular attention to the varied models"
at the above prices. Each and every hat
with a style standard that invites the full
est approval from every smart dresser.
Two specially designed groups of
Misses' and Children's Trimmed
200 practical every day styles all different
$3.93, $4.95 and $6. 75
madn for tho territory In which Its In
tetcstn lie. Greeks, Kulgors und Serbs
alike coveted this prosperous port.
Tho Greek nrmy won the raco for the
city and, unaided, received tho aubmla
slon of tho Turkish garrison.
The llulgarlans, howover, who were not
fur behind, sent In a portion of their
nrmy and since then tluro has been con
siderable friction and cen fighting.
I'luycil limit lo IVrillnnnil.
The Greeks, nevertheless, established
an administration and tho king hurriedly
left Athens for Balonlkl, Ho played host
to King Ferdinand of Bulgaria nnd the
crown prlnco of Servlu on their visits to
the city. Ho realized that his presence
there was not without peril, for ho was
surrounded by malcontents Turks who
hod lost "ono of their most cherished cltlci
and Servians nnd Unitarians who envied
tho Greeks their possession of tho place.
Tho king during his rclgn and particu
larly through latter years passed through
many dangers, but went about ulone or
attended by ono or two nldes. When lie
was struck down arrangements were bo
lug completed for till Jubilee and It
seemed that this celobratluu would occur
In a period of national triumph.
Wnm Nolrd for llrnyerr.
Personal courage was tho king's marked
characteristic. On one occasion whon an
attempt was made to nssusslnato him,
whllo ho was driving with Princess Marie,
he roso to his full height In the carriage-,
and shielding his daughter with his body,
furiously shook his cane at two men who
wero firing nt him at close range.
The king's popularity, which had been
waning owing to tho disastrous results of
the Graeko-Turktsh war, rose at a bound
to heights not before attained earlier In
King George had another narrow escape
from death. This time at- the hands of
one of his own sentries. As was his life
time habit, .ho waa walking one night
along one of the guays at Piraeus when
u sentry challenged him, Uelng unwilling
tu reveal his Identity, tho king turned
abruptly und walked away. Without
more ado tho sontry fired. Tho bullet
grazed the king's shoulder. Tho next dny
the sentry wus summoned to the palace,
complimented on hit 'attention to duty
and presented with the Order of tho lie
demptor. Throughout Uio hut few years Greece
has passed through u period of unrest and
national danger, particularly over thb
Cretan question, which caused the war
of IK) 7 and frequently threatened to In
volve the country In a strugglo with Tur
key. Since then tho king, however, had
used a moderating Influence and In 1910
by summoning an unconstitutional na
tional assembly rtnully rid himself of the
hampering , Influence of the military
Again In accepting the advice and serv
ice of Premier Venlselos he placed the
country In his debt, for It was this great
fctatesman who straightened out Greece's
domestic affairs and brought It Into tho
Tho king was active In foreign affairs.
He was his own envoy and traveled much
pleading the cause of Greece In evory
court. Among his accomplishments was
that of a gifted linguist.
In Internal affairs ho took the greatest
Interest and constantly visited public
works and Institutions. He ruled his peo
pie with skill and tact nnd know them
thoroughly and the nation loved him,
although a heavy burner, was placed on
his shoulders In reconciling tho various
factions and straightening out political
entanglement. Personally he was frank
Hiid amiable and he permitted his visitors
to talk without restraint.
NEW KINO MK TO 8ALONIKI
Turns Commnntl nt Janlna Oyer to
JAN1NA, March 19.-Constantlne, the
new king of Greece, left for Balonlkl to
day after handing over General Dangils,
the chief commander of the Greek army.
When the telegram announcing tho
tragedy was read to him last night the
prince was so overcome that he was un- j
able fully to grasp Its purport.
After It had been read to him a second
time he burst Into tears and for a con
siderable tlmo was quite ovcrcomo with
ATHBNfct, Greece, .March 19. From ihe
fortress of Janlna. which ho recently
captured from the Turks, King Constan
tlne addressed his first mesaago to the
Greek army today. It was as follows:
"Tho outrage on tho wacred person of
King Georgo deprives us of our lender nt
a moment very crltlenl for tho Hellenic
nation. I am called by Providence to
succeed my never-to-be-forgotten father
on tho throne over which ho so long
shed luster nnd honor.
"I bring thlB news to tho knowledge of
my army, to which 1 havo devoted my
whole llfo nnd to which unsuccessful and
successful wnrs havo Indlssolubly bound
me, 1 declare to It that, marching nlwny.i
at ts head, I will never cease to con
centrate my solicitude on my land anil
sea forces, whose glorious exploits havo
brought renown to our fatherland,"
wn.sem skmis conijoi.hnch
MmiiK- of I'renlilcul to Uurrn Oltrn
WASHINGTON, March 19,-Presldont
Wilson's first net today was to send a
mcssnga of condolence to the widowed
queen of tho late King George of Greece.
It reatl as follows:
"Her Majesty, Olga, Queen of the Hel
lenes, Athens; I am oxpresslbly shocked to
hear of the terrible crime which has re
sulted In the death of the king and I offer
to your majesty, to the royal family and
to the Grecian nation the sincere con
dolences pf the government and pcop!e
of the United States nnd the expression
of my own deep sympathy.
"President of the United States of
Bishop Duffy Will Be
Consecrated April 16
CHBYHNNB, Wyo.. March l.-(Spe-clal.)
nishop McGovcrn of the Roman
Catholic diocese of Wyoming, announces
that tho consecration or Rev. James
Duffy, nt present rector of St. Mary's
cathedral, Cheyenne, ns HUhnn nf tr..-.
noy, will take place here on April 16. The
event wll bring to ChevemiA th omainui
gathering of Catholic clergy ever as-
semoieu within the state as at least a
doren bishops nnd flftv llrlpntR will at
tdnd the ceremony, which win t,
ducted by Archbishop James J. Keane
or uuiiuque, assisted by Ulshop Scanncll
of Omaha and Ulshop McGovern of Chey
enne. Ulshop Duffy, who has been as.
signed to tho newly crented dloceso of
Kearney, which Includes the major por
tion of western Nebrnxkn u,m . ....
youngest bishop In the United States.
His regalia for the consecration cere
mony Is on Its way here from Rome.
MONTANA COWBOY SHOOTS
UP BUFFALO CITY HALL
HIW.U.O. N. y.. March 19.-Jocph
"iv.uiiiki. u cowooy rroin Ueyser, Mont
apparently demented throw the cltv ha.i
Into a panic this afternoon wh.n ....
torcd the mayor's offico and opened tir
un me cieras anu a policeman on dutv
there with a revolver. Charles E. luig
ft policeman who grappled with the ntui,
was shot four times, but probably will
StofunskI callwi twlco at tho office tnis
morning, asking for Mayor Fuhrman, or
his secretary. This afternoon ho onrt
for the third time and asked Charles
Jsgiorr, license clerk, for the mayor.
Kgloff told him the mayor was out.
"Well. 1 wunt 1100," said he.
Kgloff parleyed with the man, Then
Officer Lang walked towards him. Tho
sight of the officer evidently alarmea
Stefunskl. He drew a revolver snd said:
"1 win get that 1100 or know the reason
to piiiivunT ti:u cani'pu.
LAXATIVB BROMO QUININE removes
the oause. There is bnly one "BROMO
QUININK." Look for the signature of E
W. 0 ROVE. Ka-AjivcsUatsent
.HOUSE HOLDS NIGHT SESSION
Iowa Lower Body Meets at Night
to Catch Up with Senate.
START CHOLERA LABORATORY
Committer on IlnnUn tteporl With
ont Recommendation lllll to For
bid full- of Stock hy Fraud
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
UBS MOINES, March 19.-(Speclal Tel-
egram.) Tho house of representatives
found It necessary to hold a night session
tonight for tho first time to catch up
with the senate, as the house has about
1M bills on the calendar ready for action.
The house made a start for a state labor
atory for hog cholera serum today by
passing the bill to establish a laboratory
at Ames under control of the state col
lege and appropriating $3,000 for the
Tho house passed a bill also to permit
Insurance against automobile accidents,
and a resolution to amend tho .constttu
tlon so that majority verdicts may be en
forced in civil actions.
The senate committee on banks today
reported without recommendation a bill
to forbid sale of stock of corporations In
Iowa on fraudulent representations,
known as a "blue sky" bill, the commit
tee being unable to agree on the same
HONOR TO MR. BRYAN
AT BIRTHDAY FEAST
(Continued from Page One.)
wrote the platform for the election of
United States senntors by the people."
Then Mr. Bryan got down to present
day affairs and endorsed county owner
ship of telephone systems, which is pro
vided for in a bill now pending.
Govornor Dunne of Illinois told what
the legislature was trying to accomplish
In his state and came out strong for
Governor Hodges reviewed the work of
the Kansas legislature, which recently
adjourned. He told in detail 'of the meas
ures enacted Into law and Insisted that
Mr. Bryan would go clown In history
with Washington and Jefferson.
Speaker Kelly presided at the Joint
SI'KKCIIKS MADE AT HANQUKT
Deiiiot-rntlc Lenders KiiIokIec Work
of Secretary Ilrynn.
(From a Staff Correspondent. )
LINCOLN. Neb., March 19.-(Speclal.)-Lcadlng
democrats of the west were on
the banquet program tonight. Toast
master Edgar Howard, In opening the
banquet program, struck the keynote of
praise that was kept up during the
evening when ho said:
We havo seen him lctt the democracy
of this state from tho depths of obscurity
to tho attention of the nation lift It up
ward nnd onward until, during the last
two decades. It has challenged the atten
tion and admiration of the world lift It
so high that tho effulgence of the pro
gressive democratic principles first pro
claimed, by Nebraska democracy havo at
last been carried to tho statute books of
states and nations.
As the world measures success, very
few havo been tho victories of our
leader; but, weighed In the balances of
devotion to tho holy cause of humanity,
his career, since early manhood, ' has
been a carch of triumph the triumph
of his awn good principles qver the false
doctrines of the mighty host of error.
Governor Hodges of Kansas said the
Commoner's' name was still magic In the
Governor Hodges paid this further
' Tho career of William Jennings Bryan
Is without parallel In American politics.
From that day in Chicago In 1S9S. when
ho flashed across the political horlion llko
n meteor, his place In the hearts of the
American people, has never boen Insecure.
Successive defeats have been only ap
parent, nnd each time he renewed the
battle he strengthened his hold upon the,
public. Mr. Bryan did not spring full
panoplied from tho helmet of tho statue
of "Chicago" at tho convention of 1906.
He grew. As he stands today ho Is a
growth, and I am firmly convinced that
ho will contlnuo to grow nnd to fill a still
larger pluce In the hearts of the Ameri
can peoplo and In the destinies of this
great republic. Here Is a man after the
people's own heart. He represents quali
ties which they share, Ho has won their
confidence by doing In a conspicuous
manner work which they bellcvo ought to
be done. Their power Is behind him bo
cause he is what the people think he Is.
Governor Dunne of Illinois said:
In every national convention from 1691
to 1912 Bryan led the forces of progressive
democracy upon the floors and In the
campaigns that followed Bryan was the
great leader, under whose leadership tho
democratic masseo went forth to battle.
Ten battles were fought In his own paity
and Bryan nnd his followers came out
Victorious In evory one of those cuttKs.
At times tho Issue was doubtful, If not
desperate, but under his gallant leader
ship tho democratic party In all Its na
tional conventions maintained Its stand
for popular rights. To his eternal credit
ho succeeded In writing Into three of Its
plntforms the ringing declaration that
nrivutn ninnnnolv was Intolerable, and
1 Indefensible. This alone. If ho had done
nothing else, would have marked his
placo among me roreniom oi Amtnuus
In American history. Indeed, If 1 were
Bryan. I would bo content to have In
scribed upon my tombstone after I had
passed away the words, "He was ihe
author of tho declaration that prlvato
monopoly Is Intolerable and Indefensible.'
llHTL'llNS TO LINCOLN
Secretary Accompanied by Governor
Mil u tic nnd Mrs. llryan.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., March 19. (8peclal
Telegram.) Secretary of State Bryan ar- j
rived In Lincoln at 8:15 this morning
and was met at tho station by a small
crowd, which, howover, did not contain
, Chime and French
letii at Hmr
In ordar to how Ton that Omaha
In th wt, w mak th following- offer I
4 QVA&TS rOI. LACK'S XL P. MONOOKAM WHISKEY, OUTS
BOTTLE XHOELIOA. ANT) ONU BOTTLE PORT (JO AA
WINE 95.00 WORTH Or OOODS, ONLY ....,. PJ.V V
WE PAY THE EXPRESS
Pollack's K. P. SXonogTam Whliky 1 absolutely claan and
pur and nso.uald tor family ni and madlelnal pnrpoi.
STARS AND STRIPES AND
OLD MOOSE BEER
Th only br In whoa manufacture th clbratd Willow
Bprtnjr watar la nad. Srwd In th famoua, modtrn nrwry
Sllrr4 to all part of th city. Kail ordara flUtd.
15th and Oapltol Anasi, Omaha, Xt. Phon Doufla 7162.
.the house committee appointed for that
Mr. Bryan was accompanied by Mrs.
Bryan, his daughter, Mrs. Ruth Bryan
Owen, nnd Governor Dunne of Illlnts.
They were taken In automobiles to a
local hotel, where Mr. Bryan held an In
Governor Hodges of Kansas, who hnd
arrived On an earlier train, was already
at the hotel with his party, and greeted
Mr. Bryan on hi arrival. With Gover
nor Hodges was a party of state offi
cials, who will participate In tho ban
Relative to President Wilson's state
ment on the Chinese loan, Mr. Bryan
"The president's statement on the
Chinese loan situation covers the whole
ground, and I am sure that It will be
approved by the country. It Is not
merely a negative refusal to renew tho
request made by tho last administration,
but a positive declaration of the presi
dent's desire to assist China and our own
business Interests lh every legitimate
The secretary of siate said: "I urn
deeply grieved to hear of the assassina
tion of King George. Tho fact that tha
assault was the work of a demented man
Instead of one endowed with political
motives relieves the sltuntlon, but does
not lessen the sorrow at the king's
At ll:3rt o'clock Mr. Bryan, Governors
Dunne and Hodges and six other Kansas
state officers called at Falrvlew. At 12:30
o'clock Mr. Bryan and tho governors took
lunch with Governor Morehead at tho
WOMEN AND CHILDREN BEG
FRlEDMANN TO TREAT THEM
NEW YORK, March 19.-Foiir hundred
women and children hemmed In the
automobllo of Dr. Frederick F. Fried
mann this afternoon, begging him to
treat them for tuberculosis. Tho crowd
surrounded the German physician out
sldo tho Hospital for Deformities and
Joint DUenses, and a squad of police
reserves had to be called tq make a
path for him to tho hospital door.
Physicians from all parts of tho United
States earlier In tho day gathered at
the Mount Slnal hospital to watch Dr.
Frledmann administer his vaccine, but
were refused admission. The only other
medical men at the clinic were three
representatives of the government, nt
whose request other physicians were ex
cluded. The hospital authorities ex
plained the government physicians feared
that premature reports of the clinic
would be made before they presented
their official report to the government.
Dr. Frledmann, It was said, had not
inado any request to have the others
LOUIS LEPINE, HEAD OF
PARIS POLICE. RETIRES
PARIS, March 19. Louis Leplnc, head I
of tho Paris police for twenty years, re-,
signed office today, Ho has oecn otteii j
called "the most famous chief of pollci
in tho world," and has figured In hun-
dreds of celebrated cases. HI name h-XA
been made almost a household word
through Its use by novelists and drama
tists. Icptne Is 07 years old, a veteian of
the Franco-German war and a tormer
governor of Algeria.
PROPOSED TAX ON
BOSTON, March 19. Celibacy will not
bo penalized In this state nt present. The
legislatlvo committee on taxation today
reported adversely on tho bill providing
for an annual tax of o on bachelors.
It's n nnrnlnnr Slinmp
not to havo Bucklcn's Arnica Salve to
cure burns, eczma, bolls', sores, piles,
cuts, bruises, wounds nnd ulcers. 2oc.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertise
ment. Often Buttered
Order it Today
Phone Your Dealer
For the Voice
imc pqUU pfktra uid atnfcr tba cnott popular
throat rtmtr CnTcntrtifjdr' mpty rfTctiTt
, f VS), R Ul J Iff,
U th marktt for whiakty
Joins the i
Mrs. E. Need ham, who
was for many years with
the Peoples Oloak Co.,
has gone with the "Big
Leaguers," the Beddeo
Credit Clothing Co.
Mrs. Needham is now
here, smiling at old
friends in her new posi
tion, and can fulfill your
wants from the largest
and hest credit clothing
stock in the West.
Get Your Easter
Clothing at This
Our Rofined and Helpful Credit
System Makes it Easy For You
To Dress Well
We offer you a superior lino
of goods on the easiest possible
New arrivals of Ladies'
Coats lor Easter wear.
Come iu Eponge, Bed
ford Cords, Minstrel
Cloth and double warp
serge. $120.00 to $25.00
values, spe- rt c
eially priced at. . . plv
For tomorrow's selling we
offer you a special lino of
Easter Hats at
$3,50 and $5
Yoi'it ciiKorr is good.
16th and Jackson Sts.
The following numbers
won a hat at our booth at
the 1 ' Made-in-Nebraska ' '
Show: 277, :i05, 472, 64G,
1073, 1293, 1854, 1(529,
2871, 3373, 3114, 3593,
4127, 4284, 4845, 4423,
Winners call at
1321 Douglas Street and
105 North 16th St.
Drawn For The Bee
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