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Tnil OMAITA DAILY DEE: WKDNEKDAV, NO.VEMHEI. 11, 100.1.
V A- Tel. S-tl WE CIOSE SATURDAYS AT P. M. . Be. Nov. 10, 1WB. "A truth that one docs not understand becomes an error" We couldn't take rare of the that comes to this store without left, such as waist lengths, skirt V A patterns of this season s handsomest dress goods. This sale really umounts to a sweeping clearing sale of remnants. Hundreds more to choose, from" than the paper ever hints of. BLACK MELHGSB S yard! in rem nant, for tl.6. BLACK VOILB M Inches wide, regular $1.00 per yard. 43 yard In remnant, for $3 09. CLACK CREPE MISTREL-60 Inches wide, regular 11.25 per yard. CH yards In remnant, for 14.49. BLACK ETA M I N E 45 Inches wide, regular W.flO per yard, V4 yard In remnant, fnr 13.98. 1JLACK CHEVIOT -fiO Inches wide, reg ular S5c per yard, BH yards In rem nant, for $2.69. All to go on sale Wednesday , Y. M. C. A. Building. Corner a faw minutes. Speaker Cannon leaving the executive office for the capital. . . ' Speaker Cannon has appointed the follow ing committee on rules: The speaker, Dal sell (Pa.), Qrosvenor (O.), William (Mass.), DeArmond (Mo.). Speaker Cannon called the house to order promptly, at 12 o'clock today. Mr. Tawney, for the committee appointed by the speaker to wait- ori the president, reported that the president had advised the committee that he would at once transmit a message In writing. . '. A joint resolution by Mr. Hcmenway (Ind.) making immediately available the appropriations for mileage of senators and members of the house of representatives was . passed. - Mr. Barnes, assistant secretary' to the .resident, bearing a message from the pres ident, was' then announced. The president's 1. iess.ige was read and was received with ( 'plauae from the republican aide, . . Announce Committees. Following Its reading ,'th'e speaker an nounced the following committees: Rules The speaker, Dalxell (rep.. Pa.), Grosvenor (rep., O.), Williams (dem., Ml.s.), DeArmond (dem., MoJ. Mileage Reader (Kan-.), .-Jackson (Md.), Flack (N. T.), Butler (Miss ). Resolutions of respect to the memory of Mr. Forderer of Pennsylvania and Mr. Boerlng'of Kentucky were adopted, and as a further markr of respect' the house ad journed. , Speaker Cannon has' reappointed Ascher C. Hinds of Maine as clerk to the speaker's table. He has selected tL. W. Busbey, cor respondent' Of ' the Chicago Inter-Ooean, as secretary to the speaker. Important Measure, ('roposed " There - were.. 819.. bills. Introduced . In the souse yesterday,, of which 115 were publlo Dills, and the balance - measures for. the Seneflt ot . private . Individuals. The bills. IntrodueA to.iv ' include the TMlniI?IKI,ELEK-CQ , .wiawrr.i-' 'TTJbtfeY flirted W-fn'oIlcibut.rrwa some followl JIIUTTIIIBjt i By Mr. Jones (Wash.), increasing the iutlea 10 per cent ad valorem on Imports brought1 to the" United" States In ' foreign ships. ....;.. r. . ,".' - - By Mr.j Ciumpacker , (InJ .), providing . a commission ; to investigate " state election lawa. '-.- By Mrv.'RIxey (Va.), a resolution author ising . the' secretary of the navy to con solidate such bureaus In his department as he may deem best. By Mr. Lowering (Mass.), 'providing 'a retired Jlut in the life saving service and a Joint .. resolution ' for a constitutional amendment, giving congress power to regu late the hours of labor. By Mr. Watson (Ind.), prescribing an age limit '.and an educational test to the immigration law. By Mr. Adams (Pa.), to reorganise the sonsuUur- service. SENATE : SIMPLY REFERS IT Passes Message and Treaty to Com mittee on Foreign Relations, Then Adjoarna. WASHINGTON. Nov. 10. Today's session f the senate was devoted exclusively to :he reading of the president' message in mpport of reciprocity with Cuba and to he routine business Incident to the re seipt of. the. message. The attendance of lenators was exceptionally large and many ppeared with rolls of freshly prepared lll. ' " :. The message received the careful atten ion of the senators, and when Ita reading lad been concluded Mr. Cullom (III.) wan recognised to move the reference to the !ummli(f on foreign relations of the mes tagd and 'the Cuban treaty, the text of which had. been transmitted with' the mea age. .V .' ' . This tnotlon prevailed, and it "had ho tooner Veen disposed of tluih upon motion tf Mr. Allison (la.) the senate adjourned. The foreign relations committee of the enate will hold Its rlrst meeting tomorrow 4 take up the Cuban treaty and to define :he policy of the majority members In re atlon to- the new Republic of Panama , DRIED UP tuff eo Was Drying- l Her Blood. "Coffee had the peculiar effect on me -of thickenlug the blood and lessening it In I eral Wyman of the publlo health and mi 4uallty;ln other words, drying it up,'.' rlfte hospital service. lays a young lady of Hhertoh; Neb.,' "and The appointment of Mr. Wyman ends a iu long as I lined the drug, coffee, I had lung factional fight among Missouri repub leriitic headache frequently, accompanied llcari lendors over the office. The president y amir stomach and a very bad breath. "My condition was serious and I knew Something had to be done, so I decided to uit coffee and drink Pontuni. "A few daye after I quit drinking coff. ind shifted to Poetum 1 felt much better ind continued to Improve on the' Postum intil I am now entirely free from head ichea and stomach trouble and steadUy-j raining" hi- flesh and health, and feci happy und full of rich, pure blood. , "My parents were ailing as long aa they srere coffee drinkers. They were certainly great cuffs fiends and claimed that they :ould not- get coffee strong enough for :hem. and say father In particular waa a egular slave to coffee, drinking many cups it h daily, although he had terrific head tchea about once a week, whila my mother, ?omplalneJ of her liver and took different iver remedies, but all to no avail. "Then I persuaded thera to quit coffee ind drink Postum Food Coffee, and the re mit waa all that -I had hoped for, and bath ire now hearty eaters and are strong and well. I know of many other caaea where aving off coffee and drinking Poatum laa resulted lo wonderful changes in tealth." Name given by Poatum Co.. Bat 1 Creek. Mich. ' 1m. Id -each psx-kag for a copy of -the 'araoua Ultte book, 'The Road to Wall rtiia," Clearing Sale Black Dress Goods Remnants big busiuew iu black dress goods having a great many remnants length?, as well as many full dress BLACK LONDON TWIN A CLOTH 4S Inches wide, regular $1.35 rer yard. BH yards In remnant, for $3.89. BLACK MELROSE 74 yards In rem nant, for $3.03. BLACK WORSTED CHEVIOT-0 In. ' wldo, regular 83c per yard, 7 yards in rnmimiu, lur BLACK TWINE V0ILK45 Inches wide, regular $1.25 per yard, 64 yards In remnant, for $1.9. ' " ' BLACK MI8TREL 60 Inches. wide, reg ular $1.2$ per yard, 4H yards In rem nant,- for $2.68. morrung, 'ov. 11th, at 8 am, . Sixteenth and Douglas WOMEN ARE IN EVIDENCE Lend Lurid and Sois? Effect to Marriage tf May Goelet, ONE DRAGGED BY ANKLE ALONG WALK Tito Hundred Policemen Not Able to Preserve Order la Crowd Which Finally Wrecks Decora lloa of Church., . NEW TORK, Nov. 10. The marriage ot Miss May Ooelet, only daughter of Mrs, Ogden Goelet and one of the richest Amer ican heiresses, to Henry John Innea-Ker, eighth duke of Roxburghe, was solemnised today at Bt. Thomas' church in this city, Bishop Croswell Doane of Albany, assisted by Rev. Ernest M. Stires of Bt. Thomas' church, performing the ceremony. Fifth avenue In front of the church wag the scene before and after the ceremony of excitement and disorder unparalleled at any of the prevloua great weddings In New Vork. From the church to the Ooelet resi dence, a distance of five blocks, the ave nue was a surging mob, numbering fully 10,000 persons, mostly women, whom a force of 200 policemen were unable to hold In check. Before the ceremony several hun dred, women gained entrance to the church and seated themselves In the galr:es, from where they were dislodged by the police. Women Want 'to Bee. When the carriage containing the bride-to-be, and her brother Robert neared the church it was surrounded by women, who stopped , their horses and in their efforts to see the., bride clung to 'the carriage; 'some of them getting on the steps and thrusting their neaas into tne open winoows. nr. ...mm minutes before the half,; dxeaUccrnen. who rushed to the rescue were able to drive the curious women back and enable he carriage, Jo . proceed. . ( When the 'carriage -of Mr. and Mrs. Cor nelius. Yand'erbflt,' wWslT was'" Juat ahead of the bride, reached the canopy leading to the church, the crowd of men and women banked up twenty-five deep on either sldo rushed frantically forward, carrying- the solid lines of policemen with them and for a moment choked the en trance. They were forced back only to again ruah forward when the bride's car riage drew up. By this time policemen from other points had -been - collected there, but despite them a half dosen women stooped down and lifted the canvas of the canopy and crawled part way under. They crawled to their positions notwith standing all the efforts of the police to pull them away and several of them man aged to keep their heads under the canvas until the bride had passed up. Policeman Drags Woman by Ankle. A patrolman caught one very well dressed woman by one' of her ankles and dragged her along the walk, she still cling ing' to the canvas until she was forced to loose her hold. Bhe was lifted up smil ing and satisfied, she had seen the bride. On the Fifty-third street side of the church, fifteen well dressed women crowded down Into a coalhole leading underneath the chancel. They could not see anything, but they could hear what was going on above. Poltoemen Jiad to get In and drive them out.." ' .. .. i . ' Four . hours after the Ceremony Fifth avenue was still crowded with curious women, many of whom were laden with epulis from the church decorations, for after the invited guests- had left the mob crowded into the church and proceeded at once to tear the flowers from the pew en trance. In- a' few minutes they began to break- the leavea from the palma and be fore they could be stopped the church Was despoiled of many of the floral decorationa. ENDS LONG ; FACTIONAL FIGHT Appointment of Postmaster at l.ouls Removes Man lader Charares. it. WASHINGTON; Nov. 10. Frank Wyman today was nominated to ba postmaster at St. Louis. He Is a brother of Surgeon Oen- went outside of both factions In the ejec tion of the postmaster. Postmaster Baum ho ft, whom Mr. Wyman succeeds, was under 'tire fnr a long period on a number of charges -against his administration of the omoe, out many montns nave empsea since Investigation of the charges by both pontuflVe fnspectora and Civil Service Com missioner Foulke. Knaeral of William U Elklas. PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 10. The funeral of William U K kins today waa attended by many of the wealthiest and moat Influ ential men in the eastern section of the country.- The services were conducted by Ilev. J. T. Cole, rector of 6L Paul's Prot estant Episcopal church, in a black-draped room of the Elklna mansion at Ashbourne, and the budy was laid away In the famliy muuso eu n at Laurel Hill ce naiery. Amorj the honorary pullbearera were: P. A. H. Widener. A. J. Caxsait, Cnited Btatea Sen ator Klkins, Clement A. UrW-om, John L). Kockefeller, Jay Cooke and Colonel A. Loud oil At the moment when the funeral aervlcee begao the trolley system sus- nded Optra Uone and every car In the city remained stationary for mn minute aa a tribute to the memory of the traction magnate. Glass Workers Meenme. NEWCASTLE, 'Pa., Nov. 10 The large Ehenauiioah tjn plant bag resumed opera tions after a shutdown of several weeks aud a majority at V the I.duo employes were Ht work todar. Both the Lawrrnce and t4beiisntnab glxea fuetoriee ef the Amer ican Window Utas company will start be toie tba Rloae ui Uie Miitit month. LITTAUEll ASRS FOR HEARING OoDgreMman from Kt-w Tork Defeated in Department! Appea.li to President, MAY CALL FOR ACTIO 4 BY CONGRESS Echo of Deal- Between lioTernmeat Contractor and Member of ran ' . arrets, la Heard on Applica tion to Reopen Caae, WA8HINaTON, Nov. .-Representative Llttauer of New York today renewed his request on President Roosevelt for a re opening' of his glove contest- case In the Department of Justice. , , It is understood to be Mr. Llttauer's In tention, In the event of his failure to induce the president and attorney geheral to re open his caae, to appeal to congress for an Investigation of tho glove contest case. It is Intimated that he may exercise his right to dlscusa Iho case' on the floor 'of the house. N In his letter to' the attorney general on the subject the attorney for Mr. ' Llttauer says In conclusion: , The 'eohcluston of your opinion,' I think, received In' som-quarters-a construction unfavorable to Mr. Llttauer. . But that is tho very, auontlou which we, in Mr. Llt tauer's behalf, 1 earnestly duelre you to determine. .... .. , It Is upon hla entire innocence ot even a technleHl breach of law that we take our stand, regardless of civil br rrimlnal reme dies or technical defenses. .1I haa, not In voked, and does not invoke, ne statutes oi limitations and would certainly waive it if ho has the privilege. I sincerely hopo that you will b able to see your way to reopen ihn ram that Mr Llttauer and 1 may be heard on the subject I have indicated. The conclUflion of the letter of tho attor ney general declining to reopen tho case follows: ' . I must, therefore, in harmony with the uniform practice of this office, decline to reopen the case as you request, since to do so would be to enter upon an inquiry In which, no matter what miaht be my con cliiHlon upon the facts, 1 would have no official duty to perform a vain, extraordi nary proceeding., without reawon ;or prece dent to aupport It". 1 mny aud. In conclusion, that I am un able, to see how Mr. Llttauer can feel ag grieved by my action, as I have already said as plainly 'as 1 know, and I" now re peat, that I have not passed upon or even conKlrleicd dlrectlv or ' Indirectly, tho ques tion whether he was Interested In the sense enntDmniitted hv the statute., in Lyons' contract with the government. In. fact, If i hu,i rinnn ho. I would, as already pointed out, have gone beyond my duty In the premises. Foreign Mall Service. The annual report of N. M. Brooks, su perlntendent of foreign malls, shows that 10,800,041 pounds of mall were dispatched by sea to foreign countries, of which 7,466,313 pounds were for transatlantic destinations. The moneys paid on account of the trans portation of the malls dispatched to and received from foreign countries by sea dur ing the fiscal year aggregated $2,300,067. It is estimated that f6,240,ti was received by thla government, as postage articles ex changed with all foreign countriea, of which the postage collected on the articles eg changed with foreign countries, other . than Canada and Mexico, amounted to $4,r91,S7o, or S2,60ft,386 more than the net cost of the service. ' Official statistics of the postal service In the eight leading countries of the world, United States, Germany, . Great Britain, France, Italy, Austria, . Russiaand Japan, f how . that the United States leads In the number of postofllces and employes, tier- many as to letter poxes, the United State ranking second, Switzerland as to propor (Ion- of postoffiees" to area and the United States .as to the number of articles of mall mattes, received, hy and aenX-.to eachin habitant,, as Jo'Jength toflHaIT "routes and number or pieces or printed matter carried. The, United States exceeded by I7.rrl8.000 the amount expended during the year for the postal service by Germany, which among all the foreign governments expended the largest amount. Postmasters Appointed.. ' The following postmasters have been ap pointed: ,.. 1 Alaska B. J. Brooks, Juneau. Colorado Frank i E. Songer. .Crested Butte: Arthur V. Brown. Berthoud; Rob ert W. Campbell, Brighton; George W. Miller. Ilotchklss; Holland Oliver. Paonla; Benjamin V. Nless, Steamboat Springs. Indian Territory John A. PorterN Tisho mingo: Arthur L. Morgw'n. Bartelsvllle; John E. Bruin, Brlatow; Enoch Necdham, Hugo: Charles J. Lane. McAlesterj Philip K. Connaway, Mlnco; Flnvonlua J. Sullivan, Prior Creek: Harlan J. Butler. Miami. Iowa Lambert J. Rogers. Allison; Nathan O. Hlckenlooper. Blockton; Jacob K. Palmer, Howkeye; Charles H. Austin. Llne vllle; J. J. Marsh. Deeorah; Walter Glllrnp, Northwood; Peter 8. Narum. Wfltikon: Alice M lnvis, Bonaparte; Annie L. Tabor, Independence; George W. Wlltze, Monte ruma; -Jamea Beard, Mount Ayr; Frank C. Traverse, Bloomfield. Kansas George W. Hill, Douglass; Joseph A. Whitchalr, Chapman: Richard L. Mus son. Elk City; Peter Ors ham. Scammon. Missouri Andrew J. Robinaon, Liberty; Frnk Wyman, St. Louis. Montana Clnrence R; Lane. Forsyth. Nebraska Melanehton Scott. South Au burn; Thomas T. Varney, Ansley. Oklahoma George Ahem. Fredericks: L. H Ho-shner, Pawnee. South Dakota John. J. Mansfield, Hurley. Vtoh Samuel Jtidd. ST. George. Wyomlag William P. Webster, Cody.' Status of Veneanelnn Claims. A cablegram received at the State depart ment today from Caracas states that the American and. Venezuelan claims commis sion has delivered an .-award of $75,000 In the Rudolff claim. . Ills claim waa baaed on the violation by the Venesuelan govern ment of a concesaion granted the claimants to eatabllbh and maintain a market In Caracas. The department's services indicate that nearly all the International claims commis sions have wound up their work at Car acas, the American commission having only two cases to consider. When these com missions conclude their work the awards declared will await the decision of The Hague tribunal aa to the order In wltlcn they are to be paid, that la, upon terms of equality with the natlona thut conducted the blockade or whether they are to lie In abeyance until those claims are met. Ad vleea from The Hague Indicate that the de cision of the tribunal will not long be with held, for nearly all of the powers have sub mitted their arguments through counsel and tli el r cases are almost ready for con slderatlon. ' Philippines Ask Tariff Concessions. The following cablegrams were received today at the Bureau of Insular Affairs from the Philippine chamber of commerce at Manila, P. I., addressed to the secretary of war: Filipino Chamber of Commerce, In the nauio of the Agricultural- aaclHtlon of Panay, praya for the abolition of the Ding ley tariff on Philippine products. Filipino Chamber of Commerce, In the name of 14.000 tobacco workers, praya for abolition of DIngley tariff on Phlllpplue proaucia Inapertlnnr Brlatow's Report. After the cabinet meeting today' Post master General Payne said that the report of Mr. Brlstow waa In the hands of the attorney general and Special Attorneys Bonaparte and Conrad for consideration They were going over It with a view of de termining Just what portions could be made publlo iu the near future without affecting detrimentally the government's prosecu tion of those persons who had been Indicted for fra-uda against the postufflcedepart merit. Condition of V. P. latfest. Commiaarioner General Sargent, who was stricken with paralysis several days ago, Is reported this morning aa resting easily. Mr. Sargent's condition Improved during the day and his physician reported blra out of danger. Tbe frailly eprnc4 U buy that he will be able to resume his official duties in a few days. ASK DEMOCRATS TO AGREE Repabllrana Deride to Take Senator N'rgss from Head ot Canal Committee. WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. The caucus of republican senators today authorised fena- ror Ainaon, ine cnairman, to appoint a committee to reorganise the senate com mittees. A resolution declaring that the committee on Intcroceanlo canals should be a majority commltt-e, with a republican as chairman, Vas not adopted, but the whole matter was left with a comuultee with the understanding that such action would be taken, ', . This action will iI1:m Ince Senator Morgan as chairman of the com mittee. The committee tin commit ta a-m nnnniit of nine members "io be announced by Sen ator Alfl'son totporrow. Senator Hale, It Is expected, will be named as chairman. It Is -lkely a week will, bo consumed by the committee in deliberations. The chairman Ih the meantime will nieet with the chair man' pi .the democratic steering committee with a view to diplomatically disposing of the question of making a change In the committee on. lnter-ooeanlq ciuials, bo that It will be presided over by a republican. The democraqc steering committee, It Is said, recognises the propriety of making the change and will aid In bringing If about by selecting Senator- Morgan' for the chair manship, of one of the important minority committees. -. - .. . . METHODISTS HERE FOR WEEK Representative Men Come' fV Attend ' Grnrt-nl Missionary Committee .Meeting-.- Gangway for-tbe general missionary com mittee of the Methodist Epl-cupal church: it Begins Its sessions In this city at la o'clock this morning In the First Methodist church and continues dally until the 'even ing of November 17. Tho fourteen bishop and the fourteen general conference mis sionary district representative, who have been in attendance at the meeting- of the Freedmen's Aid society at Lincoln, will be here. About twenty of the officers Of the committee and -others interested were due this morning over the Northwestern In a special car, coming through from New Tork City. In addition to the fifty or sixty who came here because of their, offlaal positions there are Indications that a con siderable number of Methodists from towna In the surrounding country will come here to attend the sessions because of Interest In Its Important proceedings and in ths prominent men of the denomination who take part. ..... ..... In the. proceedings of the committee the bishops and . the general conference repre sentativesseven of the clergy and seven laymen, elected by the board of managers and the officers of the commlttoe, secre taries and treasurers, have ths right of debate and Vote. The assistant and the field secretaries are usuallj, by motion of the body, also allowed to sprak. Another interesting V;al of men who have no vote, but who are largely culled on for Information, are tha returned missionaries, who usually attend in number.' Tho official editors of the church papers form another section of importance. . Will lnno.ance Funds. hortly after the- official opening of tha session the treasurers will make the an. nouncement of .tfinirts arising ' from glft during theyearr No. ne knows the amount except the treasurers, but It U rumored that.lt exceeds or any" other year. This anounaecfkaat, Is pf the- greatest lm portahce,. heoawee; tinder the government of. the mlflrfortsrv socTfty tpproprlaUone for' next Year cannot exceed the amount reoelve thhK yean There Is not In the treasury, of course, the indney , which Has been given, as tlijs has been expended, but the amount determines fche scope of the work next 'year. ' " ,"'''." ' The public' missionary ' mass Meeting tonight will be of much- , popular In terest The general topic ' is r'to be "The Home Field." Bishop W. F. , Mallalleu of Auburndale, Masr., presides; Dr. Henry K. Carroll of New Tork City speaks fof Porto Rico; Dr. Frank M. North, also of New York, takes "City Evangelisation;" Dr. Griffith G. Logan of Holly Spring.-!, MIhs.. deals with "Our Colored Work," and Bishop . W. Hamilton of San Francisco presents Frontier Missions." Bishop Mallalleu has held the episcopal office .since ' 1884 and has held many im portant pastorates In New England. He was a member of the general conference from 1872 until 1884 and presiding elder of the Boston district two years. Dr. Carroll, first assistant corresponding secretary, was one of the editors of The Independent for twenty years. He Jlad charge of the census of churches, vnder the eleventh United Btatea census and' was United Statea special commissioner ' to Porto RJcd in 1SSI and m '. Work ot Different Hen. Dr. North Is corresponding secretary of the .National City Evangelization union ot the Methodist Episcopal church and sec retary of the New York City Chtfrch Ex ttnalon and Missionary society. He Is ex ecutive officer for the city work In New York. Dr. Logan is a colored man and a field secretary for work among the negroes of the south. Bishop Hamilton was elected to the epis copal office from the Pacific coast and Is thoroughly acquainted with-the problems of frontier missions and thoroughly In ympathy with them. He has held many Important - positions and is known' as' an author of books relating to the church.' The official exhibit of the missionary so ciety, which baa been prepared by the Open Door Emergency commission, la now being Installed In the parlors of the church ind th, lit form an 'interesting adjunct to the meetings. The exhibits represent every phase bt the EpWorth league work, ' the Sunday school, ' bible- study work, mission ary movement of young people, literature of parent soclety.-the station plan 'and es pecially literature prepared for tbe use of children and young people. Tbe young people's department of world evangelism. which was organised this year, thows liter ature for study courses, folders and books. Seta of books ot the missionary campaign library, of which 10J,OoO volumes have been aold in four years, are shown. Books, leaf lets and wall charts Illustrate the bible study work and the bible classes. Tbe American Bible society exhibits fifty bibles In various languages and 100 books and half as many leaflets with other minor ex hibits show the complete equipment for bunday school work. These exhibits have been shown In. Cleveland, Detroit, ' Silver Tay, Philadelphia and Buffalo. , gaes Road for Taxea JACKSON. Mlas.. Nov. 10. t lie revenue agent of live atl of Mississippi haa riled suit here to recover 11.03j.UO0 back taxes alleged to be due the state from the Chi cago, St. IjouIs 4c New Orleans rallrod now a part of the Illinois Central. The smount. repreaenta eleven years' taxes on M uoe.uuo' worth of stock of the company, which It Is said has escaped paying revenue to the state for that period. on vary syrmsx box. Always Remettbsr tb Full 4am I axative ftromo Quxnwa Cur CoM la Om Day, CrVfa3 Days COAL STRIKE IN COLORADO Governor of Bute Decide that Troops Are Fot Bequired at Minn. 0 DYNAMITE IS EXPLODED NEAR TRINIDAD Inlon Mea Say Tbls Is Done to Seeare Action by State Mllltln and Sheriff' Reports Little Damage. DENVER, Nov. lO.-No violence or disor der has been reported anywhere In the coal regions of Colorado, and after a tunfe.cnce, lasting until sfler midnight. Governor Pea body announced I Initio troops wou.d be tent to- the coal Melds today. Adjutant General Bell is now in Trinidad investigat ing conditions. John L Gehr Is In active charge of the strike in the southern dis trict, and money liat been deposited in the First National bank ot Trinidad to take care of the Striking miners, who declare their firm intention to Stay out until their demands nre complied with. The Colorado Fuel and iron company has notified all married men In the employ of the company that they will be evicted from the company's dwellings If they re fuse to return to work. William Howells, district president of tho United Mine Workers of America, (aid to day that since the strike was ordered mors than 2,000 members have been added to the union. "Mother" Jones Is holding meet ings at the yarious camps and Is every where received with enthusiasm by the miners. In Las Animas, county, the principal bat tle ground,, the 'union leaders atwert that only 100 of the 8,000 men employed In the various camps are working todayt The operators, however, declare that they still have about 1,000 men in the mines. In Huerfano county there are 1,BJ0 miners, of whom more than 1,000 are on strike, and the union leaders are confident that they will aucceed in Inducing the remainder to conio out. Practically all tha 1,8X miners in Fremont county are Idle.. In thb north ern field 1,500 miners are on strike and about 400 are working on small Independent properties, at which all the demands of the men have been conceded- In western Colorado about 1,000 miners are working, but organisers are busy among them. Union lenders at Trinidad say that 80 per cent of the miners in Newgay county have gone out. in Wyoming una uma mo airm has not become effective. A dispatch received from Trinidad today says: "All the miners In Huerfano county came out. today, Only about fifty men are working In Hastings and Delagua, tho Vic tor Fuel company's camps In Las Anlmns county, where 2,500 miners were employed. District President Howells soys that ope rations In the southern coal fields uro prac tically at a standstill. '. News from Other Points. A special to the Republican from Glcn- wood Springs, Colo., says that all the mines in that diBirlct except the Midland closed today. Th Midland, which belongs to the Rocky Mountain Fuel company, has twen ty-eight men working, but some of these are union men and may yet come out. Tho Colorado Fuel and Iron company's mines at Spring Gulch, South Canyon and New Castle are all cloned. The strikers here number between BOO and 400. The men. here had-asked permission to continue at work, as they were satisfied, but when the strike order came today It was promptly obeyed. A dispatch frprq Lafayette, the principal Qmn rit th northern Cnloraoo district. says thai rtoife of "the" 'small independent mines ' Which 'were reported working1 yes' terday are 'operating" today. ' The owners signed "the union agreement, but refused to -make the contract for a year and the men were called out . . Power. Hoose Is Dynamited. TRINIDAD, Colo., Nov. 10. Dynamite was exploded this morning under the electric light power house at Hastings, twenty miles north of Trinidad. One corner of the house was blown out, but the ma chinery was not damaged to any ft eat extent. Although Information la meager. It bt understood that the dynamite was not placed correctly and as a consequence very little damage was done. At strike headquarters It Is claimed that the dynamiting was not done by strikers and the purpose probably was to have military ordered . to the camp. It v.s rumored here that the superintendent of the Hastings mine had been shot and seri ously Injured, but this could not bs verified Sheriff Clark returned tonight from Has- tings, where he Investigated the attempt to blow -up the power house of ths Victor Fuel company, and stated that no damage was done except the breaking of a few Windows In the building. . Eight extra deputies have been put on guard, ahd no further trouble Is anticipated. The miners arrived here In droves from the various camps. ' . Nearly all single men are leaving for other coal fields. The sheriff's office re ports no further trouble In the county to night, and' that the situation can be han dled without the troops. The miners union established a ramp of several hun dred tents In Trinidad today, where all Idle men ran ent and sleep. A fierce snow storm la raging throughout this section tonight. Now Mexican Governor Arts. SANTA FE, N. M., Nov. 10. Governor Otero today burned a proclamation to the sheriffs of Santa Fe, Colfax, Rio Orrlba, McKlnley, - Lincoln und Socorro counties, In which the principal coal mines are lo cated, enjoining them to preserve the peace at all cost and enforce the law guar anteeing to every man the full right to work. Thers are 2,600 coal miners In the territory. ' Strike la Wyoming. CHEYENNE, Wyo., Nov. 10. The coal miners' strike has not assumed any great proportions In Wyoming. At Rock 8prlngs twenty drivers and coal diggers walked out, and Mine No. of the Sweetwater camp was closed. At Diets 900 men walked out. Railroad Man to Frotest. PUEBLO, Colo., Nor. 10. Railroad men of southern Colorado - are taking active steps to cause a calling off, or at least a modification of, the strike of coal miners. All the Brotherhoods of Railway Employes are to hold a mass meeting In this city Thursday evening and take action to bring Influence to bear upon President Mitchell and the other managers of coal miners laasace Men at Work. CHICAGO, Nov. 10. Nearly all of the stock yards sausage makers who went on strike two week ago to enforce demands for and Incerasc in wagea returned to work ' today. Some conoesslous were granted by the employers, and It Is under stood that ths men were advised by their union officials to return, although the strike waa not officially declared off. Union representative called upon General Manager MoCulloch of the Chicago City Railway company today, demanding that he answer by tomorrow whether or not th company would accept ths employes' prop osition to arbitrate points at issue. They were informed that no answer would be returned before Saturday. Boiler Makers la Convention. CHATTANOOGA, - Tenn.. Nov. 10 The National Association of Boilermakers with LS dtslvgales rcprv-MnUuoT boUermaJOng firms of the United Slates anf Canada as sembled In fifteenth annual convention to day. The addresses of welcome were re sponded to by W. H. 8. Rateman of Phila delphia and President O'Brien of Bt Louis. The delegates were entertained on Lookout mountain during the afternoon. FRANCE IS IN LINE (Continued from First Page.) partment that several British vessels were to be chartered by the Colombian govern ment to take troops from Buena Ventura to the Isthmus, the Navy department today ordered the warship Boston to proceed off Buena Ventura aud In tho event that the troops stnrt for the Isthmus the command ers will be Informed that they cannot land. The Navy department announced that no pttempt will bo made to Interfere with British vessels on the high seas. With the exception of a brief cablegram from Admiral Glass, announcing his arrival at Panama, no cablegrams were received over night by tho 8tate and Navy deport ments, so It Is presumed that the status quo Is being maintained there. There Is no expectation here of a hostile clash on the ixtlimus In the Immediate future, for It 1 bjellcved that tho Colombian govern ment, when fully advised of what has hap pened, will accept the Inevitable and not attempt to send troops to attack Panama In the face of the United States naval ves sels guarding the approaches. The naval officials know nothing of the movement of Nashville and other smaller vessels, which nre said to be voyaging up and down the isthmus, so they ore doubt less acting solely under the orders of Cap tain Delano, the senior officer of the fleet, simply to acquire information as to condi tions. The State department was notified to.lay that the Colombian government had es tablished censorship over cables for the Interior of Colombia, reaching Buena Ventura. This cuts off communication b- 1 tween tho capital of Colombia and the out- j side world. It may delay communication i with the United States, but the United j H f n t BIWD .-Tl nn.r- vm -111 . - , atiKmlt n ...-. i suppression of its dispatches so long as the J telegraph route la open at all. Ileanpre Will Remain. In a dispatch received a few days ago at the state department from Minister Bcaupre he announced that he had decided to refrain from taking advantage of his leave of absence"; which was Immediately available, until March. No explanation for the change In M. Beaupre's plans, but it Is surmised that he foresaw tho ap proaohlng revolution and he decided to be at his post when the separation came. No apprehension Is felt for the minster's per sonal safety at Bogota, As to Letter to Murium, NEW , YORK, Nov. lO.-Mr. Phlllppo Bui.au-Verllla, the representative of the new isthmian republic, will leave for Wash ington this evening. When his attention was called to the fact that he was alleged to have committed a diplomatic error In having written to Senator Morgan, Mr. Bunau-Verilla said: 1 certainly should novor do anvthlmr that could be construed ns an intention to man beyond my prerogative s a representative of the Republic of Panama, Tho letter to senator Morgan Was written When 1 waa a private citizen and before had pre sented my credentials to the state depart ment. In that capacity, as a citizen of Panama, deeply Interested In the welfare of that country, I could see nothing Improper In writing to Benator Morgan In the spirit mat i niu- t'seless for Colombia to Confer. COLON,-Nov, 10. The steam launch sent to Bpcos del Tpro Thursday last to capture that place in the name of the hew Republic of Panama, has returned here, and the offi cers rep6rt.that the place was captured and the flag hoisted without a shot being fired. No" difficulties whatever were encountered. The majority of tho officials of Bocoa del Turo'are natives of Panama-and they ex pressed themselves as rejoiced' nt the course affairs had taken on the iKthmua. The peo ple of the town were jubilant at the news and only a few persons were found to be dissatisfied with the situation. These latter were brought to Colon, but not as prisoners. The provisional government at Panama has received a telegram from President Marroquln of thb Republic of Colombia, giving assurances that the Panama canal bill would ' most certainly puss congress next August, and that General Tleyes was on his way to the Isthmus to make pro posals looking to peace and the raving of the national honor. The provisional government has sont a letter to General Reyes which will reach him on his arrival at Savanllla. advising that It Is useless for him to come to Pa nama, as Ms mission Is a hopeless one. The United States cruiser Atlanta has Just arrived from Its cruise along the coast. A ?nt Kever Bleeds After Porers Antiseptic Healing Oil la ap plied. Relieves psln .Instantly and heals at the same time. For man or beast. Price, 26u. PHARMACY BOARD IN SESSION Old Officials Will Wind l'p Work and Jew Hod j Assume Control. The examining board of the State Board of Pharmacy Is In session at the Her Grand and will remain here until Thursday. The members of the board present are J. H. Schmidt of Omaha, E. L. Wilson of St. Paul, W. V7. Kendall of Superior, W. M. Tonner of Lynch end D. J. Fink ofHoI- drege. These comprise the old board, whleh will wind up Its business this afternoon and evening and tomorrow the new boa-d will organise. The new member of the board Is H. L.- Harper of Reatrice. Tomorrow's session will be devoted chiefly to the examination of applicants at the Omaha CoHere of Pharmacy. Thurs day's session will be devoted to the rat'ng of applicants for certificates to practice pharmacy In this state. m AT THE PLAYHOUSES. 'Un tho Bridge t Mllnlht" at the Itoyd. A four-act play with a thrill In each act was presented to an audibly appreciative audlenca at the Boyd last night It lx of the pronounced melodramatic type, asking for lots of license In the arrangement of events and cllmnxr-s. always bringing ev erybody up In proper position and finally disposing of each and all Just as the au ditors are willing to have them. Ueorge H. KHmt, who enacts the heroic role, makes the good man of the play a German baron, temporarily engaged li running a news and book storo on Canal street In Chlcogo. Tlio assistant hero Is presented by Alma Hearrj In the person of lleddy, n street waif wini tins been taken In by tho barou. Opposed to them are the head villain, enacted by Harry Preston Coffin, and the assistant villain Is an Italian conception by Dan Reed. Just as the heroes are satisfactory In their roles, so the villains do their part In such workmanlike manner as to leave nothing to be desired, unless It be their taking off by the law or o'her sudden means. Seenleully the piece Is -quite cor rect, the big "J;irk-knlfe" bridge scene be ing an especially realistic piece. A matinee and evening performance, today will Close' tho engagement . -.. A Guaranteed t'nre for Piles. Itching. Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles. Tour drugRlst will refund money if PAZO OINTMENT fails lo euro you In C to 14 days. 60c Mxon's Ksamlnatlon Deferred. NEW YORK, Nov. 10-The hearing In the affairs of the 1'nlted States Ship Build ing company, which whs to be resumed to--day. was postponed until Thursday, owing to the illness of the attorneys. Mr. Nixon's examination will then be continued Gold Medal At Pan-American Exposition. Unlike Any Others! The full flavor, the delicious dual ity, the absolute Purity, of Low ney's Breakfast Cocoa distinguish It from ell others. . ,. , No "treatment" with alkalies; no adulteration with floor, starch or ground coooa shells; nothing but the nutritive and digestible produot. of the cholpest Coooa. 'Beans. . . , . . i '. ..!' ' Ask Your Dealer for it Constipation is Vexation. Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills A Key to the Situation. Dr. tfcmunn's Elixir of Opium For Nervousness and Insomnia. Far sale kg all Bragststs. L05E5 HER MdAD FOR A Cat OWN Lady Jane Grey, who suffered death at the block in 1GM, had the lnnoceuey of child hood, the beauty of youth, the solidity of middle age, the birth of a prlncesH. the learning of a clerk, the life of a taint, yet suffered tiie death of a in' rtyr for her parents' orrancea. Many per ons Innocently become the victims of medical l;eaiment when they could be cured with Dr. Burk rrarl'H Vegetable Compound, fcn infallible remedy for RneumaJs.n. JUool, i.lver and Kidney Troubles. Catarrh Oonstip Hum Skk Keadaches, Malaria, .N'srvuneH. Pal pitation of the Heart, ln-lige.;ln ami all Diseases of tbe Stomach. Thirty da' treatment. 2Tc. at druir torex. or h hix months' guaranteed treatment for tl.wt. Ton run not arfora to miss una oppm ninny or Doing restored to health for such u small rum. Efif i '' itioiaj -fytiJ.An. iliy Ltd!-, -t u,-mt.y tat rHIttitSI fcK ANUI.lMlf In ltKO to " M. Ml HbbiMrttB. TkBtr. Ut-fttm laSttrw SfcltlntlM MS 1 .il U- Su r jcitr uru "S Ml 4c tm a. Pcrtli-aWa, TaanUU H4 ' R-Mr fbr I. !, l.lur. .7 r tar Mali. IO.uOTlawui. i4bs all Dra.l. I hltW(i.alMl( AMlf EMET. BOYD' S Jnui Vr!?"" eM- THIS AKTKrHOO TONIGHT On the Bridge at Midnight Prlees Mat, any seat, ttc; night. Zoo, 60c, "to. Thursday, Friday, Sat. Mat. end Nlght MILLIE JAMK9. In The Little Princess Prices Mat.. Kc to 11. Night, J6o to flM. ti.m-:piiob mat. Every "Jlgat. Matinees Thursday, gatarday and Sunday. MODERN VAtDKWLI.E. Frederick Bond & Co., Agnes Mahr, Mario Aldo, Hal Godfrey tc Co.. Joe Newman. Wood Hay, Joha LeCl.lr and the Hlnodroma, - 1 PHICF.S-lOc, lie, 60c. : TONIGHT AT 1:15 ! K&eM? -"-Comedy. ; BEST HEATH, 26c : 1 - TtJC ; ; BEAUTY JJOCTOR. Thursday-Joe Welch, In "The Pxldler.' anaalii