Newspaper Page Text
TITE" OMAHA DAILY HK15! KATV ltlA Y, MIVKMlfKH 14, ' IWRt.
Hlreat ansa ara Ilk air taare, they slitter aa a raaeame world,." I ' This underwear is full fashioned, jersey fitting, made of fine yarn-, beautifully flninhed Ypsilanti union suits, in lisle thread, uierino, cashmere, wool, nilk and wool and all nilk. Indies' medium weight wool vests, in natural gray, ?2 each. Ladies' black sanitary lisle thread tights, all sizes, 2 each. Ladies' lisle thread union suits, buttoned part way down front, silk crochet neck, $3.75 per suit. Ladies' medium weight merino union suits, color blue, but toned to waist line, $3.00 per suit. Ladies' fine cashmere union suits, crochet neck and front, color blue, $4.75 per suit. Ladies' silk and cashmere union suits, medium weight, cream color, 7.00 per suit. Ladies' heavy weight silk and lisle union suits, a beautiful garment, hand-crochet neck and front, buttoned to waist line, white only, price, $8.00 per suit. PS0KI, fY. M. C. A. Building, Corner trio Una, two mall cars were started on one of the through cable routes, Cottage Grove avenue, whloh la dlreet , parallel of Wentworth avenue, but la half a mile distant to the east The mall cara made the entire trip from the outskirts of the oltr to the buslneae center and return with out the slightest Interference. Considerable Interest attached to the movement of the mall cara, for the reason that any application to a federal tribunal would most probably be to prevent the mall service being Interrupted by acts of Violence. The state courts, on the other hand, would be appealed to If, leaving out ny question of the malls, an Injunction ahould be sought solely to prevent inter ference with nonunion traction employes endeavoring to re-establish passenger service. Two ears on Wentwoith avenue left tho Seventy-ninth street barns at 1:40 a, m., in charge of Police Captain George Vf. Bhlp pey. Fifteen policemen were on board each car. Captain Bhtppey's plan wu said to be to carry on tha cara any persons ar rested for committing' violent acta, thus making the alleged disturbers equally with tha police the target for brlcka and atones meant for the nonunion trains crews. Cry Oat Aajalaet Harrison.' Precautionary measures by the police to day were apparently much more complete than during the teamsters' strike some montha ago, when the clty'a t raffle was mora than once brought almost to a stand still. By 9:15 a. ra. tha cara under command of Captain Snippy had passed Forty-third street, running slowly between denae lines of strikers and their sympathisers, who tried to keep pace with the car and escort of patrol wagons. No atones were thrown, but cat calls for police and trainmen were heard. There were crlea of "Carter Harri son will never dare face the South Bide tigs I n." The presence of police on the cars, evidently with tha approval of Mayor Har rison, appeared to greatly excite the anger of the crowda. Ten cara In' all started on the trip toward tha center of tba city wjthtn a half hour, all on tha Wentworth avenue eleetrlo lines. Nonunion crews manned tha cara and each car after tha first was In charge of a lieutenant or eer geant and twelve policemen. Though there waa much excitement and the etreeta wore thronged with people, lit tle gftual trouble waa experienced by tha leading cars on Wentworth avenue line during tho trip to tha business dlatrlct. The cars started on their return trip almost on schedule time. Four teamsters were arrested at Intervals along the way for attempting to block the way and were put aboard the cars. Assistant Chief of Police Schuettler accompanied the leading car eVawn town and back. ' Podeimtlam la la Sympathy. BOSTON, Nov. It Tha American Fed eration of Labor today passed a motion ex pressing the good wlshee of tha convention to the striking street railway men In Chi cago and hopes for their auoreas and for an early settlement The secretary wsa In structed to notify the Chicago men of the action by telegram. fall Cara An Lata.' WASHINGTON. Nov. M.-Tha Postofflcff department has been officially advised of the street car strike in Chicago, the report showing that the mall cars are running, though delayed somewhat.' The department looks to ths local officials at Chicago to see that the regular service is maintained and suitable arrangements made In caae f emergencies. The department today received tha fol lowing dispatch on tha situation at Chi cago: .. , , The service on the' street railway post afflrea Is Interrupted on account of the strike. The curs are running a little late, otherwise as uxual. CoudlUons are liable to change at any time. This message came from Divlxlon Super. Intondent West of the railway mall service at Chicago, who la keeping In close touch with the aituatlon. A Hart Never Harts After Porter's AntlsepUa Healing Oil Is ap plied. Relieves pain Instantly and heals at the same time. For man or beast. Price, J6o. r "Like Mother mm May Bo All Right Applied to Pastry, but with BOYS' CLOTHES It Don't Go. CATALOGUE OF BABY CLOTHES AND BOYS' WEAK. TO 12 YEARS, ON REQUEST. lc: BENSON & W E CLOSK SATURDAYS AT P. ii. Bea, Not. 13, 1"S. Ypsilanti Underwear Sixteenth and DougUi Sty STARVATION IN LIBERIA Miserable Condition of Party of Georgia Negroei Wko Emigrated. avaaasaanaaa MANY DIE fROM WANT OF ATTENTION Government of Repablle aad I'nlted States Minister Do All la Their Power, bat Woald lead Them Home. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Nov. 13. A spe cial to the Ttmea from Valdosta, Ga., says: There ia a movement on foot here to bring back from Liberia the Irwin county negroea who last February emi grated to that country. Tha predicament of these negroes waa described In a let ter from the United States minister resi dent, and consul general at Monrovia, to Secretary of tSate Hay at Washington, and transmitted by him to Congressman Brantley of Georgia. The report of Mr. Lyons of Libarla to Mr. Hay is aa fol lows: I have the honor to Inform you that in the month of February of the present year a party of fifty-six colored persons con sisting of males, . females and children, left lrwln county, Georgia, aa emigrants for Monrovlii, Liberia, under the leader ship of one D. J. Scott. Upon their arrival the Llberlan govern mei did Its bent to axslst them In over coming the rigor of the climate and In supplying them with food until the land which hud been given them oould produce something for their sustenance. Twenty Die from Itxnosnre. Since then, however, twenty of the num ber have died at Cheesemanburg, tha pi ice assigned them by tho government. For the lack of homes they were all put in a house of two rooms, where they died one after the other from want of food and medicine. Thirty-six of this number still remain In a sickly nnd destitute condition. Six teen are still at Cheesemanburg and twenty-two have returned to Monrovia. These are ragged, starving and homeless. Five of them will return to the United States by the first English steamer to Liverpool, on or about October 1, 1JS. their transportation having been arranged for by friends In the United States. There being no provision for relief in casea of this kind, we had to help them from our private purse. We soon, how ever, discovered that we could not give much charity to twenty-two persons for any length of time, for food la scarce and the prices are enormous. Owing, your excellency, to the agitation now going on In the United States on the subject of negro emigration to Liberia by irresponsible persons whose literature haa wide circulation among the Innocent and poorer classes of negroes, the ques tion becomes one of gravity for the consid eration of both governments. ARBITRATORS ARE TO PONDER Veaeisrlaa Trlbaaal at Tha llagae . Aajaaras tat Tklak Over , tha Aranmeata. THE) HAGUE, Nov. U-The Venesuelan arbitration tribunal adjourned .today, sine die, the arguments having been concluded. The court will now consider lta decision and will notify those Uitereated of tha data of delivery. Ta Investigate Hambert Affair. PARIS, Nov. IS. After an extended de bate the Chamber of Deputies adopted a resolution of M. Berry (conservative) creat ing a committee to Investigate the alleged political conspiracy in connection with the Humbert affair. Kaiser aa Safe. POTSDAM, Nov. IS. A bulletin Issued this morning states that the healing of Ma majesty's wound la proceeding In so en tirely satisfactory manner that' the next bulletin will issue day after tomorrow. To Cara a Cold ia .Oat Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. AH druggists refund tha money If It falls to cure. E. W. Grove's signature Is on each box. 25c. Mls-apelled words next week. Used to Make.'' We make a sieclalty of Hoys' Bulta and Overcoats, for all ages to 10 years, at 0.00 autl ' 5.00 For Saturday these lines will be especially attractive. Roys Suits of Serges and CheViota and Fancy Mixtures, reinforced seats and knees, sewed with silk. splendidly tailored throughout. special values at $6.00 and 5.00 i Daa't bay Beys' Salt ar Over cast withaat trying; a few LlLLIrUTlAft SPECIALS. AND UIBLS THORNE'S EICOT-I10LR DAY IS GRANTED lfiis Owdsti ia Korthern Colorado lfak Oonoeiiioo to Striking; Miners. MINERS FLOUT AMERICAN FEDERATION Secretary of Westera Federalism at Misers Says that They Do Ket Care for Fasts trass Large Organisation. LOUISVILLE, Colo., Nov. IX-As a re sult of the concession of an eight-hour day by the operators all of the striking miners In the northern coal fields will return to work Monday morning. Thta waa practi cally determined upon at a conference here thla afternoon between the operators and a committee representing all ' of the anions In the district. The operators agreed to grant an eight hour day pending the settlement of the strike In the southern coal fields, on the condition that, if that strike terminated without granting of an eight-hour day by the southern operators the men should be put back to work on a nine-hour basis In tho northern coal fields. The committee of the men received thla proposition with favor and will submit It for a referendum vote tomorrow, when It la believed that It will be accepted by the unions. The eight-hour concession resulted from several conferences held In Denver between officers of tha Northern Coal and Coke company and John F. Ream of Ohio, a member of the national council of the United Mine Workers of America and National Organiser Chris Evans of Ohio, representing John Mitchell. Mr. Ream said that the men would agree to a 10 per cent reduction in wages if given the eight hour day. Do Not Tare for Cash. DENVER, Nov, 13. Colorado union min ers are not very much concerned over the outcome of the tesolulion before the Ameri can Federation of Labor, asking that body to Appropriate $1,000 to assist the miners In ' carrying on the strike. The following telegram was sent to the convention now In session at Boston this afternoon: In the Interest of organised labor waste no time In your convention discussing ap propriations of ll.WO to Western Federa tion of Miners. The metalliferous miners, under the leadership of President Moyer, and the coal miners under Mother Jones, have Joined hands In battle for an eight hour day and we are going to win. W. t. Haywood, secretary-treasurer, Western Federation of Miners. Oovernor Peabody today ordered the num ber of troops In the Cripple Creek district to be lowered to 200. The cavalry has all been ordered home and In a few weeks the guard will be reduced to fifty or seventy-five men. May Confer ia goathern Field. TRINIDAD, Colo., Nov. 13. -For the first time since the strike of the coal miners in this district was declared on Monday,-J. T. Kebler, general manager of the Colorado Fuel and Iron company, is said to have made advances to effect a settlement. To day, it is autorltatlvely stated, requested the striking miners to appoint a. committee of Ave men to confer with him In his office In Trinidad. This proposition was rejected by the men, who say the United Mine Workers of America must be recognised before any settlement can be made. The proposition ia said to have been made In both StarKvllIe and Englevlllc, two Colo rado Fuel and Iron company camps which have been closed down since the strike was declared. A number of miners were taken to Prl mero thla morning in a caboose of a Colo rado at Wyoming train. Several armed guards went with tha miners and they were taken to the mine under guard. Whether they were strikers who returned to work or, men sent herw from other points It Is Impossible to determine. The company Officials claim they were returning strikers, while union officials state that they were shipped In from other points. Many rumors were afloat today. One to the effect that the operators had acceeded to all the de mands of the men, with tho exception of a recognition of the union, gained wide credence and caused a sensation on the streets this evening. It proved- to be in correct and waa promptly denied by both operatora and union officials. No aettle ment la in eight at this time. Hew York Strike Possible. BOSTON, Nov. 13. Tha ooard of gov ernors of the National Structural Building Trades' alliance, at a secret session held In this city, has decided that a general strike shall be Inaugurated In all the prin cipal building trades of New York unless the existing difficulties between tha Build ing Trades Employers' association and the Iron league and the Bridge and Structural lion Workers are speedily adjusted. A com mittee has been appointed to attempt a set tlement and a conferenoe waa scheduled to be held In New York today. If the effort falls, orders for a strike will be issued. Flttsbarar Builders' Lockoat. PITT8BURQ, Nov. 13. -Officials of tha Builders' Exchange league announced to day that the lockout of all the building tradea in the city affiliated with the Build ing Trades' council will go into effect to night and will continue indefinitely unless al! sympathetic strikes are called off. About 10,000 men will be affected. Feerat!ouU Are Busy. BOSTiN, Nov. 13. There waa some pros pect when ths delegates to the convention of the American Federation of Labor as sembled today that an early adjournment would be taken until tomorrow. Thla waa beoauae the various committees have had little opportunity to consider the resolu tions which were referred to them. Since the convention opened the sessions In the day have occupied all the time of the delegatea and the social arrangements made for them In the evening left ' little opportunity to consider the matters given over to them. Motions that special committees be ap pointed to conaider the matter of state federation and that the constitution be amended to provide for a regular commit tee waa adopted. Joseph Valentine of Cal ifornia, vice president of the federation and president Of the Brass Moulders' In ternational union, was appointed In Mr. Mitchell's place on the committee on edu cation, from which the latter waa relieved. Adjournment until tomorrow waa then taken. s Ta Organise Newshoya. TOLEDO, O.. Nov. 11 J. E. dunskel, who la Interested In the organisation of a national newsboys' association, has been notified by tho managers of the 8C Louis world's fair that August a, 1904, baa been designated aa newsboys' day at tha fair. On that date, Mr. Ounskel hopes te organ ise a national association, and ha antici pates that It will be the largest gathering of newsboya the world haa ever seen. HANNA CALLS THE COMMITTEE Keaaalleaas' SatleaaJ Directorate te Meet Hext Meata te Cheese Ceaveatlea City. WASHINGTON, Nov, li-8enator M. A. Manna, chairman of tha repubiioaa na tional committee, today mal?d to each member of tha committee a latter calling them to meet at the Arlington hotel, Washington, on Friday, December U. The call also la eigne:' by Perry 8. Ileal h, secre tary. The committee will meet on Friday fur U purpose of appointing subcommit tees and Saturday morning will hear ths claims of cities aspiring to be aelected as the place of holding the 11 convention. Senator Karma will entertain the members of the committee at a dinner at the Arling ton on Saturday night, December li. The call follows: The members of the republican national committee are hereby called to meet at the Arlington hotel. In the city of Washington, I. C, at 13 o'clock noon, Friday, Keremrwr 1L It Is expected that the meeting Will continue December 12, the business of the committee being to decide the time and place of holding the next republican na tional convention nnd to transact suoh other business as may properly come before the meeting. SEXTON NOT YET IN OMAHA Will Take Roarke with lllia ta Sloas City, It la Thought, If He Goea, A report that M. H. Sexton, president of the Western league, was In town yester day caused a flurry among local base ball fans. The report waa without founda tion and Mr. Sexton, presumably. Is at his home In Rock Island. Mr. 8exton has been In correspondence with William Rourke relative to the matter pf a franchise at Sioux City, but the rumor that Sexton waa about to visit thla city and take Rourke with him on a tour of In spection and Investigation at Sioux City Is denied. Mr. Rourke expects that If Sexton does visit Sioux City he will ask Rourke to accompany him, but up to this time Sexton haa given no Intimation of his Intentions along that line. Mr. Rourke Is sanguine over the outlook for base ball next year. The main ques tion now before the Western league Is the disposition of the muddle at Kansas City and Milwaukee. It Is announced that the Western league cares very little whether Milwaukee Is awarded to the Western league or not, but that great Interest Is manifested over the retention of Kansas City where the Western lea rue has prior and vested rights which it desires to main tain. The annual business session of the West ern league will te held In January and at that time the towns to be given franchises and the schedule will be given considera tion, It Is expected that the election of a president to succeed Sexton also will be a matter of considerable Importance. If the Western league Is to be compelled y fight for every Inch or ground. It Is argued that a strong man should be placed at the helm to direct Its affairs. ' LEAVES SON MUCH IMPROVED City Engineer Rosewater Returns, bat Staaley is Xot Entirely Oat of Danger.' City Engineer Andrew Rosewater has ro-' turned from Ann Arbor, Mich., where he was detained four weeks by the' serious Illness of his son, Stanley Rosewater, with typhoid fever. The young -man Is now convalescent although not out of danger. Mrs. Rosewater will remain with his until he Is deemed In fit condition to be brought home, which it Is hoped will be In about two weeks. He entered the University of Michigan in the fall for a literary course and his presant sickness Is charged partly to overwork. DEATH RECORD. William Barrett. The body of William Barrett, who died auddenly at Denver, last Wednesday, was received in this city yesterday evening by the father, John Barrett, of Thirtieth and Hamilton. Deceased was 32 years old and had ben a resident of Denver but sit months. He was a bollermaker and was prevloua to thla late Illness, working at his trade at the Colorado Southern shops located In the Colorado capital. Mr. Bar rett! death Is attributed to a complication of ailments. Funeral will take place today from the residence and Interment will be at Holy Sepulchre "cemetery. Mrs. Maud Pollard. PLATTSMOUTH, Neb.. 'Nov. 13-tSpe-clal.) The funeral services over the re mains of the late Maud Pollard, wife of Hon. E. M. Pollard, were held at the resi dence today, and were very largely at tended. She was a young woman of high character and worth and enjoyed the love and confidence of a large circle of friends In this county. Besides a husband, two brothers and one sister survive her. Mrs. Pollard and her husband graduated from tha State university in Lincoln, where they have many Intimate frlenda. Herman Klein, Capitalist. HELENA, Mont., Nov. 13. Herman Klein, aged 61, one of the oldeat ploneera of Mon tana, died last night of heart disease. At tha time of his death he waa probably one of the-richest men In the state. Ha was president of the Union Bank and Trust company of Helena. His nearest surviv ing relatives are a brother and sister ia San Francisco. Jaaaea S. Merrill. ONAWA, Ia,, Nov. 13. (Special Tele gram.) James 8. Merrill died at his horns near Whiting last night, aged S6 years. He was 'one of the original members of tha Day-Elllot-Morrison. colony that came to Monona count j In 1S58 to lay out the town of Onawa. He was known ss a scholar and great reader and has traveled extensively. Charles D. Beviaftton. BUTLER, Mo., Nov. 13. (Special Tele gram.) Charles D. Bevlngton, president of the Trust National bank of Wlnterset, Ia., who recently bought a large amount of In thla country. droDDed dead at his farm, eight miles east of here, today.. Ha, was 78 years old. His boCy will be taken to Wlnterset for burial. a. B. Gardiner. CLINTON, la.. Nov. 13. (Special Tele gram.) S. B. Gardiner, one of the best Wnown lumbermen of the Mississippi val ley, is dead here, aged 81. For many years he waa the aenlor member or tne nrm or Qurdlner, Batchelder Wells. LOOKED INTO IT FoaaaVWhat Ceee Was ftaletly Uul.g X man msde certain that coffee waa tha real causa of his kidney trouble aud severe backaches. He says: "For 15 years I have bean a coffee drinker and finally I proved to my own 'satisfaction that the abominable stuff not only started my kid ney disease, but was rapidly making me sick all over. "My back used to pain snd sche terribly and my wife waa affected much the same way. A short time sgo I became very I1L I ordered coffee banished from the house and began to drink Poatum In Its place. "We all began to Improve Immediately and to feel as though we had taken a new lease on Ufe, We kept on Improving until Postum has made us well and healthy, where coffee made us sick. Our backaches are gone and other troubles, too, thanks to Postum In place of coffee," Name given by Poatum Co Battle Creek, Mich. Coffee Is a strong ' diuretic Irritant and affects the kidneys In a great many cases where It Is not even suspected. If you value health and a sound body, the wise thing to do would be to quit coffee and give Poatum a fair trial of say two weeks. There's a reason. Look In each package for a copy of the famous little bous, "The Road to Wtllvllla." DEDICATE NEW ARMY POST General Batei and His Staff tba Only Militarf Hen Prestnt FORMER PRIEST SUES FOR DAMAGES ICx-GoTeraer Larrabee Preaeata State with Flae Pipe Organ to Be Ised In Iowa BoUdlng at St. Louis. (From a Staff Correspondent.) DE3 MOINES, la., fcov. 13.-(Speoial ) There was some disappointment In Des Moines over tha fact that none of tha army officers who had been Invited to the army poat dedication came save General John C. Batea and members of hla staff from Omaha, but It was found when too late that most of the army officers had other business at thla time. General Bates and members of his staff, Including Captnln Hull, Captain Wight, and Colonel Wills, pnrtlrlpated In the parade, first In auto mobiles through the city snd then In car riages to tho site of tho army post at Fort Dca Moines. Tho feature of the day was a great bar becue at the poat, participated in by sev eral hundred Dea Moines people and vis itors, where roast ox nnd bread were served to them free. Congressman Hull was present, having come from Washing ton especially to attend the dedication. Inasmuch as he has been more Interested In the building of the post than any other. General Batea was greatly pleased with the post and stated today that he would Send two companies of, colored Infantry here to assist In guarding It until the ar rival of the Eleventh cavalry, which will be the first to regularly occupy the build ings. This evening there was a public meeting at the auditorium with addresses by Gen eral Bates, Governor Cummins and others, after which the army officers resident in the alty gave -a private dinner to the vis itors. There will be further ceremonies to morrow at the new fort, concluding a three days' celebration of the event. Priest Maes for Damages. P. A. Seguln, the ex-Catholic priefet, who was mobbed and roughly dealth with by cttlaena of Dike and surrounding country while delivering an anti-Catholic lecture October 12, has brought suit against six teen prominent residents of Grundy county. The petition which Is on file names the following dofendents: William Murphy, J. P. Murphy, J. J. Murphy, James Murphy, Frances Murphy, William McAvoy, Jerry Condon, Pat Condon, Jerry Flynn, Patrick Flynn, C. J. II. Murphy, T. D. Murphy, C. C. Hummell and John O'Connor. Begulii alleges that the defendents named besides beating him with their fists, cluba and bludgeons and rendering him unconscious, robbed hlms of t-10 which he possessed at the time. The defendents are all well-to-do farmers living In the vicinity of Dike. Found Body of a Relative. J. B. Flnley of Pittsburg, reputed to be a wealthy banker and railroad man, ar rived In the city today and took to Pitts burg the body of R. F. Flnley, his brother, who died here October 30. When R. F. Flnley died at Mercy hospital he was among strangers and evidently had seen better days but he left no clue as to his relatives. Not until a few days ago was It known that he had left relatives In Plttsbucg and they were communicated with. , Board to Have Special Meeting. , The State Board of Health and the Board cf Medical Examiners will have a special' meeting December 16 to' close up th wcrk Of the year and the meeting adjourned today until that time, A com plimentary resolution In regard to the re tirement of Dr. C. B. Adams of Bao City, was passed, as his term of office expires before the next regular meeting of the board. A special report was heard on the conference at St. Louis in regard to uni formity between states as to recognition of the certificates. To Aid the Ministers. There was filed with the secretary of state the articles of incorporation of the Swedish Baptist Aid association of Amer ica, an organization with headquarters at Forest City, having for Its purpose ths mutual help of Swedish ministers. It ia Intended, to be national in lta .scope. Colorado Boy Wine Honors. Drake university will be represented in the State college oratorical contest at Grinned by J. H. . Booth, of Colorado Springs. Ha won In a contest wlth five others, hla oration being entitled "The Sublimity of Great Convictions." Mn Booth came to Des Moines at the beginning of the school year from Colorado and entered Drake as a freshman. Ha had previously won honors in his home state by being selected as the Colorado Springs High school representative at a state ora torical contest. He had the next to the highest markings here ever given anyone and the fact that he as -a freshman won over representatives of the older classes, was regarded as a great achievement. Present Organ to Iowa. Ex-Oovernor - Larrabee will present to the state of Iowa a fine pipe organ to be placed In the Iowa building at St. Louis. The organ will cost about $8,000 and will be a fine one. It will be p faced in the state building and afterwards go to some one of the state Institutions where It Is needed. At the exposition at Omaha the Iowa building had a pipe organ that waa loaned to the state by the makers and It Was a sample of Iowa product. At tha Chicago exposition a handsome piano, with a finish In Iowa wood waa placed by the makers In the Iowa building and It la now In the office of the governor In the atata capitol. WELCOME TO PANAMA (Continued from First Page.) who should reach that post about next Monday. Secretary Hay had a number of congres sional callers before the cabinet meeting and several of them discussed briefly the Panama question particularly with refer ence to possible action by congress. Tha secretary told them that he was prepared to submit to congress immediately an ans wer to ths HItt resolution calling for all correspondence relative to the Pan-America revolution. The substance of this has already been published. Tbs reported action of Nashville in turning bsck to Colon a detachment of Panama" troops bound for Porto Bello Is said at tha Navy department to be an Indication of tha position of the United Stteee government which ia ani mated. It la said, by the single purpose of preventing snyone Whether from Colombia or Panama, disturbing tha peace on the Isthmus. War department officials hswe reached the determination that the situation at Panama does not warrant the sending of troops there. Both Secretary Root and Lieutenant General Young, chief of atari, Vday authorised the statement to be made that no orddra have been 'aaued to- any troops to proceed to the Ulbmua and that none is la contemplation. la speaking of the mutter today General Toung said that the president was greatly annoyed by the puiillu statement that r Won Rogers Horns Bnse Burners, Garland Oaks - - $19.00 The World's Best, Hot Blasts Smi Smoke Consumers. Vulcan Oaks Handsome Soft Coal Heaters. Stoves nnd Kanjjea Sold on Payments. Write for Circulars nnd Prices. Milton Rogers & Sons Go, FOURTEENTH AND FARNAM STREETS. 2Z troops were to bo sent to the Isthmus, No secret orders or Instructions had been Issued, he said. At tho 8tate department a most emphatlo denial wns given to the report. Throws Iloaqnets at Franre. The new minister from the Republic of Panama has addressed the following letter to the French ambassador: Mr. AmbatHHoor: I tnke the liberty of reiiucsuiia you to receive my rirsi ouicIhI vihit Immediately atier deiivei lug my cre dentials to hi excellency, the president o( tne U lilted btateN. 1 am lme. pretitig faithfully the senti ments of ihe government anu of the people ot the Republic of I'.mama in dirt o lug my tn-Ht sleim toward France after ihe conse cration of the n public as a sovereign and inuependent state. The people ot tho Republic of Panama re member tuat the French ci. liens, answe Ing tu the generous appeal 01 tne' great l Leavens, have In a giKantlo effort over thrown half of the barrier which sep.iraies the oceans. ) In choosing for Its banner the three Illus trious and symbolic colors of ihe Amiirican and French Hags the Republic of Panama, has Intended to demonstrate that It will divide its gratitude between the two great nations whose hearts will once more nave been associated In the fruitful and sub.ime service rendered to civilisation ami ti hu manity. It will divide its filial affections between the. mother of the American na tions, the republic of the United States and the mother of Latin nations, the republic of France. Both will have engraved on Its soli their Intellectual and moral unity by accomp.lshlng the grandest of the wo ka of man, and thus Healing tir the third time the alliance of their g nlua. 1 am. etc., P. BUNAU-VARIULA. At today's cabinet meeting practically tho only subject under discussion was the Panama situation. The whole Panama question was discussed briefly, particular attention being devoted to prospective de velopments In congress,. Both the president' and members of tho cabinet have taken up the matter tilth the senate and 1he house with a view to a reconciliation of any diffi culties thut may exist and to the securing of harmonious "action, If possible, on the isthmian canal question. It can be stated authoritatively that the situation as It now presents Itself Is reasonably satisfac tory to the president and hla advisers. England Mast Be Shown. LONDON, Nov. 13. From Inquiries made by representatives of the Associated Press It Is believed that President ..Roosevelt's reception of Dunau-Varlllu, minister, of tho Republic of Panama will not affect the attitude of Oreat Britain towards Panama. While the British government Is quite wil ling to leave the arrangements of affairs Ot the Isthmus to the United States It does not desire to commit Itself to recognizing Panama's Independence until assured that Is has been established. A special dlxpatch from Washington says the surprise is ex pressed in administration circles that at the fact that Great Britain has not yet recognised the Independence of Panama was shown to the Foreign office and dieted a ctatement as follows: Great l?rltIn has taken slinllnr action to France. This does not Imply the recogni tion of Panama's Independence, but merely recognises Its tempomry government. PARIS, Nov. 11 President Roosevelt's reception of Mr. Bunau-Varilla as minister of the Republic of Panama is regarded here as giving complete assurance of the permanenoy of the new republic. It prob ably will hasten the remaining formal ities of the French recognition. HAVANA, Nov. 13. It has been decided by the cabinet that no recognition will be given by the Cuban government to tha new Republic of Panama until that re public haa been recognised by some of the other Latin-American governmenta. Events at Colon. COLON, i Nov. 13. Cuttera from the American warshlpa here were dispatched this morning to atop the German ateamer Markomannia, which was seen two mllea off, towing a launch towarda tha harbor. It was thought that Markomannia was coming from a Colombian port, but it appears that It had been chartered at Bocas del Toro, to bring the alcalde of that port to Colon. There was a big scare at Bocas del Toro on tho reoelpt of news by way of Port Llmon, Costa Rica, that the Colombian government was sending E,000 troops to retake the port, which had recently declared Its allegiance to the new republlo and tha alcalde left on Markoman nia for Colon for tha purpose of obtaining arms and ammunition with which to equip 6u0 volunteers ta resist the ex peeved Co lombian attack. The alcalde, however, has returned to Bocas del Toro to allay the fears of the populaco and to Rive assur ance that the landing of Colombian troops there will not be permitted. Overcoats That Look Vorlh $10 for $3.08 Today ws place on sale Overcoats from that stock we were telling you about, and, as mentioned before, we promised not to advertise the maker's name. For $3.98 wa offer heavy weight light colored Overcoats, made of whip cord, well lined; a coat that looks worth every cent of 110.00. For $6.00 we offer Fancy Gray Cheviot Coats; no stors in Omaha ever offered such a value; better Overcoats In proportion. On Suits ss well as Overcoats we defy any and all com petitors. These goods were bought for cash way under value and are offered for less than cost of production. We of course, hav ing bought them cheap, will make a small margin even at these ridiculous low prices. $5.00 buys a good wool suit; $7.60 Is all we ask for suits that most stores get 113 W for; $19.00 buys all wool worsted suits at this sale In single or double breasted; these suits are fully aa good In every way aa any cheap tailor will produce for IX. 00. In our basement we carry a full line of Work Clothes. Duck Coats from Ho up; aUo a full line ot Rubbers and Overshoes at popu lar prices. In the Gents' Furnishing De partment we offer good fleece lined under wear at Z5c, Genuine Guyot Suspenders at SSo; Fast BUck Sateen Shirts, with or without collars. 60c; Shaw Knit Bocks. 20c: four-ply Collars. e; ' Lsundered White Shirts, Good Fancy Half Hose, 10c, and many other' money eavtng values. fUE GUARANTEE CLOTHTNQ CO., UuVliCl LougUs Street & Sons Go. - - $29.00 $8.25 $5.75 J i 3C The Good Dressers Are not the ready.-niade men, by any means there's a set and Lang about the tailored suit that you can get only when you're measured for it. By com ing now you have the pick of the choicest of Nicoll'a new fall and win ter suitings. 1,800 pat terns in all. Natty Fall and Winter Salts at others f'Jtl and nn to 4kmade right by Omaha tailors Top Coats aao, fits. $St Tronsers fti to 14. 209-211 South 15tb St. FRED PAFFENRATM. Manager. Goldman Pleating Co. French Accordion Sunburst Pineapple and Side Pleating Tucking, Pinking;, Fluting, , Shirring-, Etc. 107 South J 6th Street. Heoond Floor. CARVERS... Your Thanksgiving Table Service is Uncomplete unless tho Cutlery . is In keeiiing- with the China and Linen. We have Just received the handHouii-st line of carvers for TURKEY, GAME and STEAK. Also tlio latest thine In Table Knives thnt have over been shown here. Jas. Morton & Son Co. The Cutlery People. :SII Dodge Street AMl'lEMGH'rl, BOYD'S W00d"Xl,,aaat.rU"", THIS AFTEKNOO TONIGHT MILLIE JAMES IN "THE LITTLE PRINCESS" Prlces-MaUnee. 25o to 11; Night, 25c to fi t). Sunday Matinee and Night and Monday DOCKSTADER'S BIG MINSTRELS Don't mlea ths Big direct Farade Monday. TELEPHONE 15.11. Every Night Matinees Thursday, Satur day, Sunday. MODKH VALUEVIf.LF.. Frederick Bond at Co., Apnea Mahr, Mario 4k Aldo, Hal Godfrey Co., Jo Newman, Wood at Hay, John LiClalr ami the Klnodruiie. f KICES-lOc. 25c, Mc. Thoator 4 15 25-SO-75C ITONIOHT AT $:15 Fopilar Matinee I BATITHI'A Y BErff SKATS, Sc. JOE HKU H r in THE f UUtU EH Sunday Matinee NIIMe McHenry li "McLlbtf." ffffli pym$ n A 1 is