OCR Interpretation


Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 09, 1903, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1903-11-09/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

3 OMAHA DAILY UK 12: .MONDAY. NOVKMnft
THE
100.7.
presentation n long conference will take
place, at which plan for the opening of
Immediate negotlHtions' for a csnsl treaty
between the two governments will he dls
russc:, Tlie secretary had Invited the new
minister to luncheon tomorrow and the con
ference will be resumed at that time. The
presentation to the president of M. Varllla
haa not been definitely arranged yet, but
date probably will be agreed on tomorrow.
When lie cnlla at the State department
tomorrow tli new minister will take occa
sion to express through the secretary of
elate to, the Washington government the
profound sense of gratitude of the new
rrpuhllo for all that this government hns
done In promptly extending to It recogni
tion and the offer 'of protection.
Vrie new mlnlstcr'a flrat day In Wash
ington was a busy one. lie had a, long con
ference with Secretary Hay at the latter's
resldrnvo. At thla time he presented hut
credentials and the formal reception at tho
State department wna arranged for. Sec
retary May end Minister Varllla already
have gone over In considerable detail the
necessary steps toward the conclusion of
a new treaty, which, while following to
Home extent the Hay-Herran treaty, In
many ways will be simpler. As regards tho
financial conditions the Washington gov
srnment'dofs not desire any change, but
tre provisions of the new treaty regarding
...verclgtity over the canal strip and tho
.-.tent of the United Kates' control will
be less complicated and more positive in
statement than Is true of the Hay-Herran
Colombian convention.
Talks of Plana.'
Minister Varllla talked to an Associated
Tress reporter at the hotel whore he haa
temporarily established his legation.
"My plana?" he suld. "It Is, perhaps, ft
Uttle premature for me to speak. I shnll
call at the State department tomorrow and
It will depend largely on my confidence
with the officials there how rapidly canal
negotiations can proceed. We wlBh to go
ahead a soon as possible and to. show that
we shall not tolerate the delay and pro
crastination with which the Colombian
canal negotiations dragged along to their
final failure. It Is my desire and that of the
people of Panama that unnnecessury red
tnpe and formality, so far as dignity will
permit, shall be waived and that we con
clude and sign a treaty with the Washing
ton government at tho earliest day pussihle.
"To the Isthmian government the canal Is
the cornerstone of Ita future existence. To
the United States Ita construction Is the
great achievement on which the world
waits. Therefore', for .tho general good.
elay In this mnttef cannot be permitted.
1 ilAnaUn. . I, M V. ... VII. 11
tiMay Is fulfilling all the. duties of a rcg
tilW government, f am ready to begin ne
gotiations tomorrow with the Wnshlngton
government, which Already Jins extended us
practical recognition,. I should say from
the! present outlook the conclusion '. of a
satisfactory treaty need be it matter of but
n, short time. We both want the canal.
Why should we wait? We are both of good
faith and can take up the subject !n sin
cerity and with a common desire to arrive
st Immediate and practical results."
The minister at this point reiterated
strongly his declaration of yesterday that
he was In no way connected with the Pa
nama Canal company.
Kspects Recognition Boon.
"How' soon do you expect to be recog
nised by the other powers?" the minister
was asked.
"Very shortly." was the reply. France
has already Indicate-, unnfftctnlly Its will
ingness to folio' the lead Of the Pnlted
States, thereby showing Its appreciation of
the Washington government's high motives
which Inspired the recent action of the I
United States in promptly recognizing my
government and In offering Its protection
against foreign foes.
"The two. tricolor flags-will -be once more
associated with this great enterprise which
Franee has -begun and . the: United States
will finish.
''In notifying him of my appointment ps
minister, I expressed to Secretary Ha the
warm gratitude of the government n4 peo
ple of Panama. I do not fear that the Pouth
American republics will be hurt by the re
cent events. Though every man Is more
Inclined to support a man of his own rac,
after the most 6bJectlonable attitude of Co
lombia snd Its absolute dlsrrgard of the
right of property In preventing the execu
tion of a project vital to the unlverie, there
Is no doubt that the good sense of the
T.atln-Amerlcnni will cause them to heartily
approve and endorse as eminently cvrect
snd proper the course of the Washington
government regarding the events of, the last
week on the Isthmus. So far as being a
land-grabber Is concerned, the T'nlted States
will r"Pect and protect the Independence
of my government."
Bear Admiral losenh B. Coghlan. who i
to assume command of . the naval forct
on the Atlantic side of the Isthmus, was
also on Mayflower.
Admiral John O. Walker, president of
the Isthmian canal commission, nlso was
a passenger on Mayflower. His departure
was considerable of a surprise, no an
nouncement to this effect having been mad
heretofore, and the first news of his going
in Panama being given out by Secretary
Moody when he came from the White
House nt midnight. Admiral Walker, It Is
stated, goes to Panama for the purpose of
observing conditions on- the ground and
reporting to the preFldent on the situation
and on any changes that have occurred
since the Isthmian canal commission made
!ts last report. ,
Italy Gives Recognition.
ROME, Nov. 8 The formation of the
new Republic of Panama and Its recogni
tion by the TTnlted States Is looked upon
with satisfaction Over Italy. Old disputes
between Italy and Columbia have never
been settled, as the latter always succeeded
In eluding Its obligations to the Italian
government. On one occasion President
Cleveland was called upon to act as arbi
trator In these disputes. Ho gave a verdict
HARD ARGUMENTS
Coffee I'se Them Whether 1,1 k
or Nat.
The 111 effects of coffee are present in
many coffee drinkers, but some people
pay no attention to the warning signals
like dyspepsia. Insomnia, nervousness, flut
tering of the heart, etc., until conVo finally
ues a knock down argument which means
oil'.apse on the part of the coffee drinker.
"1 am 30 years old and have drunk cof
fee since I can remember until four yearn
ago when I broke down completely with
nervous prostration and Inulgeation. I
simply cannot describe the agony I suf
fered. "Doctor told me he could not help me If
I did not leave curfew alone, so I bought
some Potftum to give it a trial. At first
I did not know how to make It and was
disappointed in the taste, but after read
ing the directions on the package carefully,
made It right, and then 1 thought it better
than coffee. At that time I weighed 140
pojuda and now I weigh 1& pounds that's
quite a gain, isn't II T 1 never have indi
gestion now and the headaches ure all
gone and 1 am otherwise entirely well and
strong. ,
"I never had any trouble that were not
due to drinking coffee and these disap
peared and heu'th came In their place
wben I shut off coffee and drank Poatum."
Name given by Puetuni Co., ltaltle Creek,
Mich.
. Look in ,-h'packaK( 'for a copy of the
famous littler book. "The Hoed to Well-rule.'
entirely favorable to lttly. The Colombian
government snd tho Colombian congress,
however, refused to accept the declstpfi
on the ground that President Cleveland
had evidently been 111 advised. Italy has
therefore hastened to recognise ths new
republic, In tho hope of contributing to the
establishment of order In Central America
and of hastening tho building of the
Panama canal.
t'nlted Stat.- Ambassador Meyer, wh'lt
visiting Minister of Foreign Affairs Tltonl,
had an Informal conversation with ths
minister on the subject of Panama.
BLANDFORD HOUSE ABOUT DONE
MarlberoSftbi Are Xoir Searching
Europe for Furnishings
(or It.
(Copyright, 1!W1, by Press Publishing Co.)
IX3NDON, Nov. S.- (New Tork World C
blegram Special Telegram.) Blandford
Houm, the splendid town residence of ths
duks and duchess of Marlborough, is near
ing completion. Built with Vasderbllt
money In tha heart of fashionable London.
It swept away a chapel Interwoven with
tho traditions of more than 100 years to
occupy a site In Curzon street, Mayfalr,
which Is peculiarly commanding.
When tho duchess received the 11,000.000
presented her by her father, W. K. Vander
bllt. the dearest ambition of her heart, the
purchase of Marlborough house (then the
residence of the prince of Wales) for the
family which gave It Its name, she met
with a most unexpected rebuff. King Ed
ward, then -the prince, told her that Marl
borough house belonged not to him, but to
tho nation. Her endeavor to gain his con
sent to change the name of the royal resi
dence that her own town house might bear
the proud title, was equally unsuccessful.
The duke then decided that the new resi
dence should be known as Blandford House
(marquis of Blandford Is his second title),
and the search for a suitable site was
made. Curion chapel, the property of Earl
Howe, which was yearly leased for $2.6"0
by a clergyman and affected by a fashiona
ble congregation, occupied the position
above all others coveted by the duches3.
The purchase was made and the old chapel,
where many famous weddings occurred and
fnany distinguished clergymen have
launched 'their thunders, which is endeared
to the readers of Thackeray's novels, was
pulled down to make way for Its palatial
successor.
There are In all fifty rooms. The duke's
reading and writing room, a large circular
mornlngTDom, and at the back the dining
room nnd servcry, with a series of elabo
rate elevators on the most Improved Amer
ican plan to convey dishes from the kitchen
below. Comprise the ground floor. Above
are a billiard room, bedrooms and two
drawing rooms, one at each end of the
house to have sun or shade. The nurseries,
bed and dressing rooms for the marquis
of Blandford and his little brother are on
the third floor. The large playrooms ad
join these suit).
The cost of the bare building was $1,600,
000. Mr. Vanderbllfs further gift to this
daughter of K0O.0O0 for the furniture hns
resulted in a seaich of all quarters of Eu
rope for famous antiquities and cosily
hangings.
The duke and duchess of Manchester have
been busily engaged on Kylemore castlo
arranging for a visit from the king's
brother, the duke of Connaught, who will
arrive there Monday. Tho young American
duchess has .considerable taste In house
decorating and has been spending money
lavishly In preparations for royalty.' A suit
of four rooms has been entirely refurnished
and redecorated for the duke of Connaught
himself, for whom several shooting parties
and motoring excursions have been ar
ranged. Ambassador Choate, who Is obliged to
give up Cirrzoo' houBe" ofl-ChaYttott Hrnise
Terrace because the Curxons are about to
return home from ' India, was tempted to
rent the duke of Richmond's maglnflcehf
mansion n Belgrave square, but has finally
settled tin the fine residence on White Hail
Gardens, formerly occupied by Gerald Bal
four, It Is next door to the home of United
States embassy secretary, Henry- White.
So much will have to be done In the way
of decorating and refurnishing that ths
Choates will not be established there before
Christmas.
PARADE OF THE "MIDINETTES"
Glrla Who Work In Shops Add Teach
of Life to Boulevards at
Koos Hoars, . .
(Copyright, 1903, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Nov. 8. (New Tork World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) "Mldincttes"
le the newest coinage of .the boulevards to
describe the working girls of the Paris
ateliers, whether they hail from the fash
ionable modistes or some dark little shops
on tho Montemartre. The name has Its
peculiar fitness. It arises from the fact
that these deft little misses, when they
have finished their dejeuner a la fouchette
(the French substitute for lunch) of fried
potatoes and sausape toward noon, come
out exactly on the stroke of twelve "mldl"
to take a turn on the' boulevards and see
how the world's wagging before going
back to their York The procession ex
tends all the way down from Montemartre
to be In the wake of this cortege of "little
twelve o'clocks," as we would say In
English.
This Is the momonf for flirtations to be
gin, be renewed or broken off. It Is very
Interesting at noon to be in the wake of
this cortege of "little twelve o'clocks," as
wo would say In English. A song writer
has just been Inspired with the idea of
celebrating the charms of these sprightly
young girls In a "chanson" which he has
called "The March of the Midlnettes."
A Redfern girl named Sweet has dimmed
the glory won by Mile. Chemlnel, the little
milliner who won a fortnight ago the race
of the midlnettes to Nanterre. Mile. Chem
lnel bar been beaten by Mile. Sweet, but
not disgraced, being only a minute behind
the winner. It was such a plucky race
that Redfern gavt each girl 100 francs (120).
ENLARGING THE CEMETERIES
French Propose to Allow Bones of
Poor to Remain Longer
. Indlstnrned.
(Copyright. 1903. by Press PublUhing Co.)
PARIS. Nov. 8 (New York World Cable
gramSpecial Telegram.) Deputies Dauch
eux and Revel have Introduced In the
Chamber of Deputies a bill providing for
making ths cemeteries of France a third
larger, taxing the monuments for this pur
pose. As It Is now, after five years the
poor 'of Paris see the bones of those dear
to them tumbled Into a common enamel
house. Under the new bill the bodies
would not be disturbed for fifty years.
According to medical authorities five years
is not long enough for bodies to remain In
the earth and to disturb them Is unsani
tary. '
Object to Cleaning; Itatne.
ROME, Nov. 8. A great outcry has been
raisod pver the cleaning of - the famous
statue of "The Horse Tamer's." attributed
to Phidlus, now standing In front of ths
Qulrinal palace. Jt Is maintained that not
only should the statues be touched, but that
they should be housed In a museum and
reproductions raised In their -places.
A Gnaranieen Cure ror Piles.
Itching. Blind. Bleeding or yrotrudln
PAZO OINMt.NT falls to cure you in ts
PI lea Your druggist will rtfuod money U
14 da).
7
TURNER BACK FROM IOXD0N
Consider! Alaskan lieoiiion a Triumph ct
Arbitration.
SPEAKS KINDLY OF KING EDWARD
Former Heantnr Thinks London Has
l et to Learn What n Rood ( linr
Is, bat Kinds American (
Lunch Room on Strand.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8.-(Special.)-For-mer
Senator Ocorge Turner of Washington,
who has Just returned from Europe, whers
he served on the Alaskan Boundary com
mission. Is spending a few days at the
rapltal before returning to his home on
the other side of the continent.
"The decision of the State department to
submit the question of the boundary line
I j a commission or board of arbitration,"
s-jld Mr. Turner, "caused a great deal of
adverse comment when It wss announced
last - winter. Some of the newspapers
seemed to think that the United States
might sacrtfico foit.s rights by asking for
a settlement of tho controversy without re
course to force. The outcome -Df the nego
tiations has demonstrated the wisdom of
the course adopted. I do not mean that
this country has gained any advantage In
a territorial way. We simply hold what
wa bought from Russia, and our title haa
been ratified after full, freo and friendly
discussion. But we have accomplished
mora than the settlement of this boundary
dispute. Wo have shown the world that
two great nations can settle a boundary
dispute by practically the same means
which two private Individuals would adopt
In reaching an agreement over a similar
difference. Hereafter it Is probable that
peaceful means will always be adopted In
settling disputes between the two great
English speaking nations of the earth.
Good Word for the Klufc.
"The English people were very cordial
and friendly," continued Mr. Turner, "and
I was particularly impressed with the at
titude of King Edward toward the Ameri
can people. I had the pleasure of meeting
him personally, and I found him to be a
broad gauge man of scholarly attainments,
with a deep seated knowledge of American
affairs, and a sincere desire to keep the
relations between his own country and
ours upon a most friendly basis. He took
great Interest in the deliberations of the
boundary commission, and I am satisfied
that he was delighted that a satisfactory
solution of the questions at Issue was
finally reached.
"London Is a great city," continued the
senator, "but the English people don't un
derstand anything about cigars. Those
sold In the English metropolis aro. usually
as dry as a bono and as flavorless as pine
shavii.gs. Tha English people seem to
think that cigars, like the port and sherry,
of which they are so fond, 'improve with
age. I really believe that if somo llrst
c'aes tobacconist who learned his business
in this country would" open a first-class
cigar shop In London would make a for
tune In a short tlmo. Americans would
soon find him out, and he might teach Lon
doners that a fresh cigar is Infinitely to be
preferred to ono which has been allowed, to
dry out for a year or more. By the way, an
enterprising Yankee has opened an Amer
ican quick lunch room In The Strand. He
bakes buckwheat rakes In I he front window
and serves them with genuine maple syrup.
His place Is crowded all the time and he is
frequently compelled to pull down his win
dow shades to keep the crowds from block
ing the sidewalks. It is a genuine. Amer
ican lunch room, Where pork and beans and
pie are-always to be found. Ire"fijja made a
great success, as scores of other Americans
haVe who are propagating American Ideas
In London, and there Is plenty of room for
more." .
Roosevelt a Friend of Good Ronds.
W. H. Moore, president of the National
Good Roads association, called on the
president on Thursday to solicit his aid In
bringing delegates from the principal coun
tries of the world to the annual convention
which Is to be held as auxiliary to the
World's fair In St. Louis next year, presi
dent Roosevelt was one of the speakers at
the last convention In April. Former Presi
dent Cleveland and General Miles also took
great Interest In the meeting. Mr. Moore
found that Mr. Roosevelt 'continues to re
gard the subject of god roads as one of
the foremost economic problems at present
before the American peopje. It Is believed
that he will make a forceful reference to
the subject In his message to congress, and
he will cetralnly use all his Influence to
bring about a better system of highways
throughout the country. ,
If there Is a tailor anywhere In the coun
try who can wield a bandmaster's hutnn
and who wants a government Job at WO per
monin me opportunity awaits him. The In
dian service adverlloes for a tailor who is a
(iuallflpd band leader for the Fort Shaw In
dian school In Montana. The Job will be
given by tha civil service ctmmlsslon to a
man who has had the necessary experience
and who has reached the age of discretion.
o Cleaner Bleeping- Cars.
Ono of the most Important subjects dls
ci ssed by the American Public Wealth as
sociation at Its recent convention In this
city was the sanitation of sleeping tars
It Is quite rrobable thnt an echo of the
meeting will be heard In congress at this
session, for every member realises that
there should bo national legislation look
ing toward the better cleansing and disin
fecting of these vehicles. The courts have
held on several occasions that under the
Interstate commerce '.aw as It now stands
the commission which controls the traffic
on railroads has no Jurisdiction over the
rolling stock of the sleeping car companies.
By a liberal use of passes among members
who might be obstreperous the companies
have thus far been able to head off all
legislation Inimical to their interests, and
they have succeeded up to the present time
In killing off even- bill which was designed
to place them within tho Jurisdiction of
the Interstate commerce set. But the Pub
lic Health association has called forcible
attention to the danger which threatens
the patrons of these cars, and the result Is
likely to be that several bills will be offered
which will force the companies to adopt
methods of sanitation designed to reduce
the danger of contagion to the minimum.
Evry health officer who attended the
session of the association admitted that the
problem Is a most difficult one to solve,
but the consensus of opinion was that It Is
solvable, and that a little pressure from
congress is the best thing that could hap
pen. not only for the traveling public, but
for the companies as well. It Is likely,
however, that when congress once takes
op the subject of sleeping cars, It will not
stop until It has provided for a regulation
of charges for accommodations, just as It
has authorised the Interstate Commerce
commission to regulate freight and pas
senger charges. It is notorious that the
rates for sleeping car accommodations are
arbitrary in tha extreme. Interested per
sons have been busy for months in com
piling figures which show that there is
nothing like a uniform system of charges
in existence. These figures will be pre
sented to congress, and will form the
saals for a forceful argument In support
of tha proposition to extend federal con
trol to the sleeping car service of the
country.
A lore Sever Matters
After Porter's Antiseptic Hea'lng Oil ts ap
plied. Relieve pain Instantly and heals at
the same time For uta or beast. Price, 25c
FRENCH AUTHORS PLAGARISTS
Hlrhard Harding IHivIs Tells How
They Tnrnr Their Talents
Into Dollars.
(Copyright, lfl, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Nov. . (New York World Cable
gram Special Telegram.) Frenchmen,
always ready to accuse others of plngarlsm,
are getting a dose of their own medicine.
Roumanian writers are arraigning Dc
Lorde, tho author of "L'Idlot," a powerful
short tragedy Just produced at the Edeon
theater, for theft of a piece, which they
declare belongs to the "History of
Roumanla," te Lorde'a specialty la short,
thrilling plays, like "Au Telephone,"
produced In America by Frohman, and the
madhouse drama, the rights of which have
been secured by Richard Harding Davis.
The World correspondent has Interviewed
i'aul Potter on the subject. The American
dramatist said:
"French playwrights have lately In
troduced a novel system. They have what
painters call the "Ghosts." '
They accept a scheme from some un
known author, who gets It from Germany,
Italy, Russia, England or America, adding
a few touches and present it as their own,
privately dividing the royalties with the
unknown author.
"Nobody objects to a manager reaping
the advantage from the name of a
distinguished playwright. This practice Is
comparatively safe and necessary. The
drama Is at a low ebb because the domestic
subjects are stale and because following
the lead of Lavedon. Capos and Donna,
they substitute dialogue for action.
"But even their lighter plays show con
structive power which no English or Ameri
can can rival. They know how to trans
mute the borrowed material and are great
technicians.
"This Roumanian accusation probably Is
sn accident, but It has made a stir, because
the French dramatist have a habit of
charging the rest of the world with
plagiarism, and naturally It Causes amuse
ment when they get a dose themselves.
ineir ignorance of foreign languages In
the past has prevented thm from adapting
toroign themes. Now they form partner
ships with men possessing the necessary
qualifications for bringing them a scheme
of any remarkable play produced outside
of France; In short, abandoning literary
pretensions and becoming business men.
rormmg syndicates and trusts, whose
promotor's names appear on the play bills
as the authors, and the small fry divide
the dividends "
GREAT DISPLAY0F FLOWERS
Paris Florists Have Art of Arranging
Them in Most' Attrac
tive Way.
(Copyright. 1903.. by Press Publishing Co )
PARIS, Nov. 8.-(New York World Cable
gramSpecial Telegram. V-The Paris florist
Is a poet In his way. He presents all the
subtlety and charm of a coming or a
golnp season by the arrangement of flowers
In his window. Now thnt It Is autumn
all the voluptuous floral display of sum
mer Is swept aside and the great, chrysan
themums stand out, each a solitary king,
Its color contrasting In perfect fashion
with Its fellows, or a great bunch of them
Is gathered together- With a background of
autumn leaves.'
This Is the moment for alt the mnin.ii
yellow green and red tints of the foliage
piums. ior tney gd with the autumn
atmosphere and thev are natters
the chrysanthemums with such cleverness
lo mane a combination and contrast
of colors that one would think Dam w.
ture had walked. Into) the window and ar
ranged it all herself-, As a foot border
to the superb arraof chrysanthemums
one' finds cyclamens snrlnir nn fniA
white, or magenta-hued, hardy enough to
iaee me coming irost. Then, as in the
heart of every autumn there Is mni..h.
a memory of spring, great bunches of
Parma violets are dotttd about, blue as an
April sky.
But the florists have no monopoly of
taste in flower arrangement. t.,.f o.
soon as a season changes' there are the
flower venders in short skirts and
shoes, rolling their carts along with such
a BKiurui aispiay or autumn's crystallised
blues and reds and yellows arranged
them that one stops Involuntarily to look
nrsi ai me rea, rough faces and hands
of the sellers and then at this nH...
ful color combination spread out befdre
mm.
DEAN OF THE CABMEN DIES
Drives the Streets of Paris for Oae
Company' (or Fifty
Years.
(Copyright, 1903. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Nov. 8.-(New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) The dean of
Paris cabmen, known-among his comrades
as "Pere la Caille." has Just died at the
age of 70. He was halo and hearty al
most to the last moment and had been
In the service of the General Cab company
fifty years. His successor as dean Is Ana
tole Gentll, who Is 60 years old.
MORLEY C0MINGT0 AMERICA
English Statesman to Deliver Address
at nttsnnrg Technical
College. ,
(Copyright, 1903, by Press Publishing Co)
LONDON, Nov. 8.-(Xew York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) John Morley
has accepted an Invitation to visit Andrew
Carnegie at Pittsburg next fall, according
to Clement Shorter In the Sphere, and de
liver the opening address at the technical
college. This eminent author and states
man was In America a good many years
8IO.
Italian Wants Warship.
ROME, Nov. 8. The Italian minister at
Havana, Oresto Savlna, has cabled to his
government information concerning the
revolution in Santo Domingo, and asking
that a warship be sent there and put at the
disposal of the Italian consul general for
the protection of Italian subjects and prop
erty. Until this warship arrives the pro
tection of Italians has been entrusted to the
British representative.
Be thankful! For
life, and money
enough to buy
Ayer's Pills.
Att Co.,
EMPEROR UNDER THE KNIFE
Poljpm is Remsved from Larnjt of Euler
of tht Germans.
OPERATION SUCCESSFULLY PERFORMED
Fears thnt Growth Mlaht Re Can
eerons Dispelled by Opinion of
K i pert After Microscopic
Examination of Tlssne.
BERLIN, Nov. 8. Emperor William yes
terday underwent an operation for the
removal of a polypus from his larynx.
The operation was performed by Prof.
Morlts Schmidt and was entirely successful.
The only Inconvenience suffered by his
majesty is that he has been enjoined not
to speak until the wound caused by the
operation haa been healed. The bulletins
announcing the' result of the operation
caused much astonishment, even among
court officials, who had no suspicion that
his majesty was suffering from an affection
of the throat.
The following bulletin was Issued this
morning:
The emperor spent yesterday quietly In
his room. He slept throughout the night
without Interruption. The appearance of
the small wound Is satisfactory and there
Is no pain or other discomfort In the thront.
His majesty's temperature this morning
was 36.8 and his pulse 60.
The surgeons expect that the emperor
will be out of doors In a week. He has
arranged a hunting trip for Friday, Novem
ber 27.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8.-Bnron von dem
Bussche-Hadden-Hausen, German charge
d'affalrs, received from Chancellor von Bue
low this afternoon this cablegram regard
ing the operation which his majesty under
went yesterday:
Emperor operated upon yesterday for
poivpus summnppen. operation successrui
and health of his majesty satisfactory.
Microscopic Inspection showed polypus in
nocuous. No irxanii for apprehension.
The emperor himself appears not to have
known of the growth in his larynx until a
few days ago, and to have suffered no dis
comfort from It. The following is an au
thorized account of the operation as given
to the North German Gazette:
POTSDAM. Nov. 7.-Hls majesty todav
underwent an operation for the removal of
a polypus i rum his Isrvnx. The operation
was performed by Prof. Morlts Schmidt and
was most successful. His majesty is only
enjoined not to spenk until the wound
caused by tho operation Is hen led.
VON I.ENTHOLD,
SCHMIDT,
ILRERG.
Opinion of Expert.
The North German Gazette also publishes
the report of Prof. Johannes Orth, the
famous cancer specialist, who succeeded
the late Prof. Vlrchow In the chair in path
ological anatomy In the University of Ber
lin. Prof. Orth made a microscopical ex
amination, which shows that the polypus
tonslsted of a very soft connective tissue
containing very few cells, this sharply de
fined from the tissue. A portion of the con
nective tissue cells contained fine brown
pigmented granules, which evidently were
the result of former slight hemorrhages
The polypus contained a large number of
tl In walled corpuscles. "It Is, therefore,"
says Pfof. Orth, "only a r.uestlon of a be
nign connective tissue polypus."
The court circular this morning made the
following announcement:
The emperor yesterday went for a walk.
No fcuestn were Invited to l;i-eheon r
dinner yesterday, but Count von Buelow,
the imperial chancellor, will oe tho em
peror's guest at luncheon today.
The emperor received Count von Buelow
at noon today and afterwards lunched with
the empress snd the count In his bedroom.
Count von Buelow found the emperor as
chatty and animated as usual. The emperor
wore a dressing gown' fnstead of a coat.
He tookliquid' 'foods tnd, did not Indulge
in tho courses served. His fctneral yealtti
has never .been to rood. He has rxt felt
the ear affection which troubled iilm for
years and has quite outgrown the -aer-.ous
trouble that formerly impelled him to in
cessant physical activity. It ;s stated that j
o rmpci ui win t umiuuv m receive visitors
on official business.
The growth In the larynx at .once sug
gested that the emperor might be suffering
from cancerous growth.,
tonight Emperpr William was reported as
progressing tavorably. There is no dan
ger of complications resulting from the
operation.
POPE HOLDS A RECEPTION
Twenty Thousand People Crowd the
Grent Conrt of Ban
Damns.
ROME, Nov. 8. Pope Pius this afternoon
held another, of the. receptions begun by
him this autumn, that the people of Rome
might , have bis blessing. At an early hour
the large court of San Damas was so full
that not another person could be squeesed
in. It is estimated that about 20,000 per
sons were in the court, and many were
turned away, while Raphael's loggia
around the court was full to overflowing.
The appearance of the pope was made
amid great pomp. Preceded by guards and
surrounded by the prelates of the court, he
took his position on the throne, under the
clock facing the entrance. As he came In
A tremor of emotion was perceptible In the
vast crowd. His holiness was visibly
touched and his eyes filled with tears.
After a brief silence there were loud cries
of "Long live Pius!" Then a chorus of
dear-voiced girls sang a hymn to the pope.
As soon as this hymn was finished, another
was begun by a chorus of. boy students.
Including pupils from the American col
lege, led by Vice Rector Murphy of New
Tork. ,
The pope spoke for fifteen minutes on
ths goepel of the day, and was clearly
heard by all. His concluding words were:
"Tltrles are evil, but the evil can, be cured
by prayer."
His holiness Imparted the apostolic bless
ing to the great gathering. Several per
sons ware then permitted to kiss his hand.
Including Booth Tarklngton. the novelist,
and Mrs. Tarklngton, and Mr. and Mrs.
Abel of . Baltimore.
RUSSIA MUST MAKE ANSWER
Report of Settlement Between Japan
and Government of Tsar Is
Prematnre.
YOKOHAMA, Nov. 8 It Is said In offi
cial circles at Toklo that the rumor that
negotiations between the Russian and Jap
anese governments had come to the verge
of a final settlement Is misleading, but that
the Toklo government la now awaiting
Russia's reply, which Is due at any mo
ment, but both will only advance the ques
tion of the far eastern difficulty to another
stage.
The reports of the resignation of Viceroy
Alexleff, his change of headquarters from
Port Arthur to Vladivostock and the dis
mantling of ths fort at Tongampho are all
believed to Indicate a temporary weakening
of the Russian war party, but those Inci
dents will delay a final settlement. The
new tonnage dues promulgated by Viceroy
Alexieff provide that non-Russians must
pay twelve times the dues charged to Rus
sian vessels.
Kin Disappoints Asplrnats.
LONDON, Nov. . King Edward's birth
day list ts extremely uninteresting. No new
peers or privy councillors have been
created, bat there is a long list of promo
tions, decorations and knighthoods fur
I
Annual November Clearing; Sale
On Hooks, (lames, Stationery, Purses, Pocket Hooks, Music
Holla and all kinds of Leather (Joods ond Office Supplies. .
Thi sale includes everything in our immense slock, in order
to make room for n large assortment of HOLIDAY GOODS,
which are about to arrive.
COME QUICK THEY'LL OO FAST.
BOOKS.
At 25 Cents 160 volumes, published to sell
at from 60c to; 11.60, at 25c each we need
the room.
At 45 Cents About ISO0 Volumes of 1, $1.15
and $1.60 bonks at 46c; books In this lot
should go quickly, as they are by well
known authors and extremely cheap; In
fact, the cost has not been taken Into
consideration we need the room.
At 96 Cents Regular price 1.60 to X
volumes of copyright Action. A few of
them:
"Loom of IJfe" Goss
"Prince of Good Fellows" Robert Barr
"Strength of the Hills". Florence Wilkinson
"Long Straight Road" George llorton
"Paul Kelver" Jerome K. Jerome
' The Son of a Fiddler"..... .Jeannette Lee
"Fool's Oold" Stlllman
Banner 6f Blue" Crockett
The Sea Lady" H. O. Wells
"Daughter of the Snows" Jack London
GAMES.
Big discount on Games of all hinds. Buy
now for Christmas we need ths room.
POCKET BOOKS.
Big line of Women's Fine Turses marked
down to sell quickly we need the room.
Bill Books, Wallets, Card Cases, etc., for
men, to go With the rush WK NEED THE
ROOM.
STATIONERY AND OFFICE SUP
PLIES. Odd Lots Great variety of Dixon Pen
cils, round and hexagon, cither plain and
rubber tipped, in all degrees. These prices
will interest you:
Round gilt, per gross, $3.26; pr dosen,
30o.
ALWAYS
SOMETHING NEW
TO SHOW YOU.
m na ni m w M m mi
"STANDARD" DIARIES FOR 1904 0 SALE.
Assortment will be broken before Christmas.
SELECT YOUR DIARIES NOW.
services rendered In the various public de
partments. Vice Admiral Lord Charles Beresford has
been promoted from commander of the Bath
to knlfiht commander of the Bath. August
Manns, musical alreclor of the Crystal
Palace, has been made a knight. Tho fol
lowing Canadians have, been honored: Rob
ert Bell of Toronto, director of the geolog
ical survey of Canada; Colonel Plnault,
deputy minister of militia, and Louis Phil
lippo Herbert, the. artist".
BOUNDARY AWARD IS FINAL
One of Re'nrned Caunrtlau Comihls
i toners b pen Irs of Work of
Tribunal.
OTTAWA, Ont.. Nov. S. Hon. Clifford
Slfton, one of the Canadian representatives
on the Alaskan boundary tribunal, teturned
to Ottawa today. "The decision rendered
by the commission must be accepted as
final," he said. "No matter how Canadian
might feel r.'oout the Justice of the sward."
In his opinion It vas proven without do-rot
mat the Portland channel tf ts the toith
of lYarce, Wales, Kitklan and Kannaghau
nut Islands, thus entitling Canada to all
four, and that the boundary line should
cross the range of mountains nearest the
sea coast to the Lynn canal. It was his
Judgment that the t.cqulescence of Grent
Britain In acts of occupation by the t'nlted
Ptates made it difficult to expect a decision
favoraole to Canada.
In all, a, Canadian route from the Interior
to the roast, he believed, would be the
ultimate solution of the question.
Rnmor of Convention Denied.
BERLIN, Nov. 8. The rumor circulated
In Vienna, as announced In Associated Press
dispatches November 6, that the csar of
Russia and the emperor of Germany had
igned a convention for a defensive alliance
In the far east should Great Britain support
Japan, Is declared In official circles here to
be without foundation.
Jumps Into Mississippi Hirer.
ST. PAUL, Nov. 8-Wllllam Notter, a
salesman for the Phoenix Chair company,
committed suicide today by Jumping from
the Smith avenue bridge, 2U0 feet Into the
Mississippi river. Notter this afternoon
Srocured a stylish rig from a livery stable,
rove through the fashionable part of tha
town, finally proceeding to the highest span
of the bridge. . He removed his overcoat,
coat, vest and collar and then leaped over
the railing. He attempted to swim after
striking the water, but soon disappeared.
He formerly lived In Winnipeg. No cause
Is known for the act.
Come to Dedicate Monument.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn.. Nov. 8-Gov-ernor
Samuel W. Pennypaeker. accom
panied by the members of his staff, mem
bers of the state legislature and 2s veter
ans, arrived here tonight to dedicate the
monument of the Seventy-third Pennsyl
vania tomorrow. The exwclsen will begin
at 10 o'clwk. The monument will be pre
sented to the Chlckamnuga National Park
commission In sn address by Governor
Pennypaeker. and a speech of acceptance
will be made by General H. V. Boynton,
chairman of the commission. There will
be a number of other addresses.
Always Remensber the Full Jitw
axatlvo llromo Qoinina
Cure CoM la One Day,
f, Cripn 3 Days
ca every
tab 2iQ
CT "THIS LITTLE PIQ
WENT TO JONE eM
CnilMTRV Itl.lCF .. ow other Fork
w w w e e i ntaiv rrod
ProducM rt ftntxl
frxrluftl-)) from LittU I! frk of oar omm ni.iu
nd mr not ft by rMiuct nf "cUnt." LiCtJ h
aimif. hautMMis Urt, Hnvma, fiiMHia, tc. Mnplt
hyri, MU s4ujr ad Purej Buckwheat Flmir mn
no.u grown and ftom mmdm. Writ far booklet.
Joni Dairy Firm, Ft. Atkinson, Wis.
Bold iiOwU bf Gladstone ikv
Dr.Searles&SoarlGS
SPECIALISTS
Cars MM 8 pedal
DISEASES OF It El
BLOOD POISON
WEAK, NERVOUS WEI
KIDKEY AND BLADDER
DISEASES '
Treatment nnd Medicine
S5.00 PER UOIITII
Examinations and advice free at efflee or
by mall. Written con tracts ajlvea In all
aurable disease jr refund icons paid fee
treatment
Treatment by asalL
year
in Omaha.
Cs. ltn sat DvacUa, OMAHA,
Hexagon gilt, per gross, $5.00; per doxen,
46c.
Rubber tip, round, per gross, $:.7&; per
dosen, 25c.
Rubber tip, hexagon, per gross, $:t.i; per
dosen, 30c.
STEEL PENS.
We have a "Good One"' which bears our
imprint, "Nufsald." .
Assorted styles, per gross, 5c. '
A few of Humes' Pens that will sell at.
per gross, 25c. They are good ones.
Our line cf office stationery Is eomplele
In every respect. Iet us know your wants
and we Rssure you that our prices will
be right.
Remex That's the name of the 1 rt
Fountain Pen tver offered for $1.'4. Ar k
to see It.
SOCIETY STATIONERY.
We received this wek a twat fcnd dnln'v
line of Imported Dinner Cards; will be
pleased to show them to you.
Our line of Tallies Is the largest In
the country and the best to be found in
the west.
Can show you the very latest styles In
Crane's Fine Stationery.
Remember, we do all kinds of Engraving,
Crest and Die Stamping. Our workmun
ship ts unexcelled. Samples end pHces sent
upon application. Our Monograms are
considered Just a little the best always.
PERIODICALS.
In this department we have all the lead
ing weekly and monthly publications of
the t.'nlted States; also carry dally and
Sunday papers from all the leading cities.
We will take your subscription for any
magasine or publication published.
Before placing your subscriptions for 1001
CALL. AND BEE US.
1308 Farnam
Street.
Telephone 2X4.
e3M10NERY$
&fte Best of
Everything
The Only Double
Track Railway
.to Chicago
Trie Omaha Train
Par FxcdUna
is So. 6. A $o'id 'rain mad?
K in Omalim, dmly ut f .50 p.
m. arriving ut (''t Wtto r;i
p. 7ia;', luor't'n.ry. Library
lijffel 'u rJSuibcr Atw
lund'trd .l'enc i s I)in".r
Chair O'tr- Kc ' !
c- City Offices- -i
14011403 FARNAM ST.
OMAHA
TEL. S24-BSI
Charge Less Than All Other
DR.
File GREW
SPECIALIST.
Treat all term el
diseases or
MEN ONLY
A M4iceJ Bsptrt
2s Vsars' Eipcri.no
IS Years In Omsk
Near o, 000 Cures
" 1. 1 1 -1 -- ItrsrvMl. loo4 Fslsoa. Btrlrtura.
niMt, Names NMIIlr. Lam of Strmu 4 Vlul
;r all farms t ckrasia 4 Issues.
TrMUMSt T sull. Call er nu. See tsi.
onus enr us a. Mia a.
Ml BUM UMTS.
QOVn'C Woodwiird A liurgess,
UUTU O Managers.
Tuesday and Wednesday Nights Matinee
Wednesday The Comedy Drama,
On the Bridge at Midnight
Prices Mat, any seat, 3c; night, 2c,
60c. 7bc
Thursday, Friday. Bat. Mnt. and Night
M1LUE JAMES, In
The Little Princess
Prices Mat, 26o to IL Night, 26c to fl.kO.
Boyd's Theater
Tonight
SUZANNE! ADAMS Soprano
LEO STERN 'Cellist
OEOKOB CRAMFTON , Itusso
WARD STEPHENS Pianist
Prices. 76o to $2. Gallery. 60c.
ss
TELEPHONE 1.1.11.
Every ltlarht. Matinees Tbnrsdny,
at sirdar asd Sunday.
MODKHX V Al OK VII. I.E.
Frederick Ilond A Co., Agnes Mahr,
Mario A Aldo, Hal Godfrey Co., Joe
Newman, Wood & Itay, John LeCluIr and
the Klncdrome.
PRICE-10c, tZc, 60c ' . ;
Theater
25-50-75C
: ! TONIGHT AT 6:1.7
S PVY,i.JiVi,U' rB," Uiulmd Comedy.
: BEST BEATS. &c i rHt-
i : BEAUTY DOCTOR.
Thursday-Joe Welch. Lu "The Peddler."
iff? .A JB

xml | txt