Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 28, 1905, Page 3, Image 3

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Workmen Won by Rus
sian Government.
Strikers Shot Down by Troops
in. Polish Capital,
Liberal Leader Admits Skill of Gov
ernment In Quieting Workmen,
but Predicts Bomb-Throwing
, and Revolt of Peasants.
Kvery indication seems to point to the
disintegration of the strike movement
in Russia. Several largo factories In
St. Petersburg reopened yesterday, and
a ceneral resumption of work on Mon
day Is probable.
General Kuropatkln'a report of the
success of his latest forward, movement
ms to have acquired In St. Peters
burg the added importance of being a
check to a Japanese advance. It Is
probable that thin has had tome effect
toward quieting the uneasy populace of
the Rustan capital, but In any case
the workmen seem to have been con
verted to the idea that their surest
reliance for remedy of their grievances
is In the government.
At "Warsaw yesterday there was a
bcrlous collision between workmen and
soldiers, official reports giving the cas
uallties as two killed and seven wound
ed. Th; strike at Llbau continues, and
there has been no material chance in
the situation at Moscow, Saratoff and
There are grave fears of troubles at
Ivanovo Vozcnsensk, the foremost cot
ton goods manufacturing town in the
Russian Empire.
Predictions are made that the ending
of the fitrike will result in increased ac
tivity on the part of the revolutionists.
ST. PETERSBURG. Jan. 27. The au
thorities are receiving the news from the
front with great satisfaction, being con
vinced that It will serve at least partly
to distract attention from the strike and
Internal affairs generally.
At the same time the strike situation
generally is improving. In St. Peters
burg there is no longer any doubt that
the -strike is broken. Fourteen establish
ments, including the Franco-Russian,
Aboukoff, Baltic, Russo-Amerlcan Rubber
Company, and the Ropes American Re
finery already have resumed and an en
tire starting up of factories seems to be
ossured for next Monday.
The men who are returning to work are
not asking conditions of the employers.
They have seemingly turned their backs
on political agitators and accepted the
government's promises in the matter of
shorter hours and an equitable adjust
ment of their grievances at their face
That the government' purposes to com
pel the masters to settle upon the gov
ernment's terms Is plainly evidenced by
Finance Minister Kokox'soffs response
yesterday to a deputation of masters, to
whom he announced the government's de
cision, after an impartial Investigation of
both sides of the controversy, to carry
cut the letter and spirit of the proclama
tion of January 25. To the masters this
means that they will have to foot the
Conciliating the Workmen.
One of the best posted and most famous
of Russian Liberals said to the Associ
ated Press last night:
"While the events of last Sunday have
given enormous Impetus throughout Rus
Eia to all movements against the existing
order of things. It is truly marvelous with
what skill and adroitness the govern
ment seems to be turning the situation
to Its own account with the very men who
have suffered and who less than a week
ago would have been in open revolt had
they been able to procure arms.
"The government's proclamation ap
pealed to the workmen always to look to
the government for redress of grievances,
reinforcing this proclamation with quiet
missionary work with such agencies as
the government knows so well how to em
ploy to convince them that the bloodshed
and misery brought down upon them on
Sunday was the result of listening to
etudent agitators and revolutionaries and
the government's 111-wlshcre generajy;
end the government's plan has evidently
been successful with the vast majority.
"Outside of Father Gopon's organisa
tion of a few thousand, the workmen
knew little and cared less for political
aspirations. Their sole idea was to im
prove the miserable lot of themselves and
families; but their imaginations were
etlrred by the orator's idea of an ap
peal direct to the Emperor, and they
joined the movement with enthusiasm.
"While the events of the last few days
have left many of them forever in the
ranks of the Socialists and revolution
aries, the vast bulk are going back to
work embittered against the programme
of the agitators, which seemingly brought
Sthem sorrow and misfortune."
Peasants Will Revolt Next.
Speaking generally of the situation, this
man said:
"Strikes will sweep over Russia like a
wave, but there will -be no revolution: the
conditions are not yet ripe. It Is only a
Epasm, a convulsion of greater or less
duration In different places, accompanied
by disorders and perhaps by bloodshed.
It will subside, temporarily at least, and
reappear again in some other form, now
In the cities and aext in the broad agri
cultural country.
"A movement of which I have received
information and which is agrarian In
character already is afoot In the province
of Kiev. I expect its extension in the
Spring throughout Central Russia. It is
& protest of Ignorant peasants against a
miserable existence, and is directed blind
ly against the landlords, some of whom
are striving earnestly to help them. It Is
similar to the movement In the provinces
of Poltava and Kharkoff three years ago.
when the peasants attacked thmdlords,
burned their property and robbed and
often killed them, and possibly It may
create a similar reign ol terror In coun-
try regions.
"The government' embarrassment will
go on and the autocracy will fight inch
by inch, hut it will be forced to give way, i
as it has done here whenever too hard
pressed, until finally the contest will end
In the granting of a. constitution or a
revolution will overtake it."
"What of the Immediate future?" was
"Bombs," was the reply. "The terror
ists will begin to take vengeance."
Most Russian newspapers which will
appear today have decided. Inasmuch as
they will not be permitted to publish full
and uncensored accounts of the events of
the last few days, to print only the official
statement. It Is said that the authorities
say the censorship will be removed as
soon as the situation again becomes nor
mal. Gopon Will Throw Off Mask.
A Russian journalist says that Father
Gopon told him Saturday night that the
time had come when he could take off the
mask and declare himself a Socialist. He
said he knew the Emperor would not be
at the "Winter Palace on Sunday to meet
the workmen, and that he knew the
troops would fire, although he had
preached the contrary at he workmen's
meetings. The object. Father Gopon Is
reported to have said, was to open the
eyes of the workmen and turn them Into
Father Gopon's whereabouts are not
definitely established, although he Is said
to be In the Shafousofsky Hospital,
Strikers Fight Police and Soldiers In
New Strike Centers.
KIEFF. Jan. 28. Under the outward
calm which has settled upon the strike
situation in Kieff, a political agitation of
most determined character Is progressing.
The belief is general that the danger of
a general strike, .coupled with political
demonstrations of a. desperate character,
is by no means over. Several factories
have been enabled to resume work after
one day's suspension and similar In
stances are reported from other cities.
Among these are Vllna, Kovno, Riga,
Reval: Llbau and Saratoff, where official
reports state that workmen have begun
to realize that they have been victimized
by political agitators. The workmen in
these cities, reports state, do not regret
having manifested their sympathy with
the SL Petersburg strikers, but are now
getting ready to take up their dally tasks.
A general strike still prevails at Llbau
and Riga, but according to official ad
vices, both are weakening.
At Llbau occurred a conflict in the
course of which a Sergent and several
gens d' armes were shot and seriously
wounded. A small squad of guards
came across a body of strikers engaged
in destroying telegraph wires. In the
fight that followed the workmen used re
volvers, but were driven back.
A large number of arrests have been
made at Riga. There the agitators were
inciting the strikers to use firearms. Sev
eral shots were fired at the police and
thereupon it was decided as the safest
way to arrest all known leaders of the
revolutionary element.
While Czar Discusses Them, Strike
Grows Worse at Warsaw.
ST. PETERSBURG. Jan. 2S. (3 A. M.)
A special council was held at Tsarskoe
Selo, at which, it Is reported, various con
ciliatory measures were decided on, but
no details have yet transpired.
. Emperor Nicholas gave a. luncheon yes
terday at Tsarskoe-Selo in honor of the
birthday of Emperor William of Germany.
The strike continues at Saratoff, Khar
koff and Lodz. No papers have appeared
in any tf these cities. At Warsaw the
situation appears to be growing worse.
The strike is rapidly spreading, shops
have been closed, there are no newspa
pers and telephone service has been
Rich Monopolize Bread Supply, Leav
ing Poor to Starve.
LONDON, Jan. 27. The situation in
"Warsaw is grave, according to the cor
respondent there of the Dally Mail. When
the bakers struck, rich people besieged
the shops and bought the stocks, and the
LONDON". Jan. 28. The meteoric ca
reer of Father Gopon is to be brought
to an end by the hangman's rope, ac
cording to the St. Petersburg correspond
ent of the London raUy Mall. The cor
respondent confirms the report that the
fearless priest is at the Alfuvof Hos
pital, recovering from the wounds he
received Jurlng the clash near the Putl
loff worvf. After his recovery he will
be courmartlaled, charged with high
treason, and, if found guilty, hanged.
supply of bread Is now exhausted. The
Socialist party was Instrumental In or
ganizing the strike.
The correspondent adds that the general
condition in Poland is pitiable, owing to
the poor harvest. There are fully 300.000
unemployed persons, not reckoning the
strikers. "Warsaw itself Is full of troops.
Gorky's Reply to Message of Sympa
thy From French Authors'.
PARIS, Jan. 2S. Tho Society of French
Authors has received a telegram from
Maxim Gorky, the Russian author. In re
sponse to its dispatch expressing sym
pathy over his arrest. After thanking the
authors for their kind words, Gorky says:
"The Arcs now lit will never again be
stamped out."
Duplicates of the society's telegram to
Gorky have been sent to the Czar and
Governor-General Trepoff.
Official Announcement Explains Pur
pose of His Appointment.
ST. PETERSBURG. Jan. 27. A semi
official announcement Issued today says:
"The expressions In the foreign news
papers of lack of confidence regarding the
appointment of Governor-General Trepoff
as a measure calculated to improve the
situation, has created astonishment In of
ficial circles In St. Petersburg and on the
Bourse. The Impression In St. Peters
burg regarding the measure Is quite dif
ferent, and It Is manifested In a marked
Increase of confidence , Recent events
have shown that the people are unable to
avert cr direct a strike movement.
"Under tho existing clrcumsUaeae. a.
person invested with extraordinary pow
ers can alone re-establish order, which is
ibe first indispensable condition for the
introduction of reforms. The Governor-
General's course since his appointment
proves that be was not appointed with the
view of repressive measures nor the es
tablishment of order by harsh means,
but by satisfying the just demands of the
Prediction of Russian Official Who
Tells of Frustrated Plot.
LONDON, Jan. 2S, The proclamation of
a Russian constitution Is foreshadowed
and the frustration of a plot against the
Czar's life revealed in an interview with
a high official of the Russian Ministry
of the Interior cabled to the London
Dally Mail by Its St, Petersburg corre
spondent. "Numerous arrests and subsequent ex
aminations," said the informant of the
Mail's correspondent, "have brought to
light the fact that the revolt was care
fully but unskillfully organized by a revo
lutionary committee. The uprising is now
"The government does not desire to
adopt measures of too great severity and
the government also realizes the fact that
a. constitution can no longer be with
held and that the participation of the
people in the country's affairs will have
to be permitted before very long. The
number of arrests of men of education
and culture was less than a hundred.
Many of these have already been released,
as the accusations against them have
been found groundless.
"The most Important arrest Is that of a
man giving his name as Vacinity Izcor-
ezk. The police have good reason to be
lieve that this name is fictitious, and ef
forts are being made to establish the
man's Identity. In his possession were
found two false passports and a letter
written in his own blood and addressed
to the terrorist committee of the Rus
sian anarchists' organization. In the let-
tor the writer says that he is ready to
take the step, resolved upon. He bids
farewell to his brethren and thanks them
for the distinction conferred upon him.
All political murderers, including Von
PIchve's assassin, wrote similar letters
before shedding tho blood of their vic
tims. It Is easy to guess against whom
this latest attempt was directed."
Alarm Now Turns to Great Cotton
Manufacturing Town on Strike.
MOSCOW, Jan. 27. The day passed off
quietly. It Is now almost certain that
the strike in Moscow and vicinity will
wear Itself out within a few days. The
printers returned to work this afternoon
and two more factories south of the river
have reopened, but it is suspected that
the men arc trying to evade the order
that thev should not be nald unlos thiv
resumed work, and that after receiving
their wages tomorrow they may again
strike. The manufacturers therefore
will not be reassured until Sunday has
gone by. but they remain confident f
the ability of the authorities tn nut iliiTi-n
disturbances. This confidence, combined
with the anouncement that the Minister
oi .Finance is studying the statement of
the men's irrlevanccs. cxnlains tho deri
sion of the manufacturers' meeting not
to maice collective concessions.
The Douma, in extraordinary session
this evening, decided to take precaution
ary measures to safeguard the watnr
gas and electric works in the event of
rioting and also appointed a special com
mittee to Investigate the causes of the
present movement. This mmmittM i
likely to become the Intermediary for
masters and men to help them adjust
moir ennerenccs.
Alarminc renorts h.iv hmn t-w.i,.
from Ivanovo Vezensensk, the Russian
.aiancnester. There are 200,000 factory
hands there and only a few hundred
troons. Reinforcements will k n. .v...-
immediately. There Is no confirmation
so far of reports of serious disturbances.
Collection Taken at Polish Meeting
for Patriot Woman.
CHICAGO. Jan. 27. "Such assassina
tions as that of Von Plenve cost money,,
and the Russian patriots lack the funds
to carry on this work." said Bronlsllv
Slavinsky, editor of the Polish Rabot-!
nick, a socialist paper, at a banquet for
Mme. Breshkovskl. the Russian exile, at
the Lessing clubhouse, last night.
"Mme. Breshkovskl has been a. cham
pion of the Russian masses for more than
20 years, many of which she spent In
prison," Mr. Slavinsky continued, "and
she expects to see reform accomplished,
or to fall In the struggle. The present
revolution had its origin In a peaceful
movement which the government of Rus
sia would not permit to continue. There
Is an old Russian legend which says that
'From the bones of those who perish an
avenger will arise. But we lack funds
to carry on the work, and appeal to all
llberty-lovlng persons to contribute as
liberally as they can."
After Mr. Slavlnsky's address a peti
tion was circulated and a considerable
sum of money raised for Mme. Breshkov
skl, who also made an addr.ess, saving
she was about to return to Russia, where
her presence was needed. She said that
when she started for this country she
thought revolution and political reform to
be far in the future. "Now I think re
form will come soon." she added.
Moscow Employers Promise Shorter
Hours When Work Is Resumed.
MOSCOW. Jan. 27 (10. A. M.) The
Prefect has Issued a proclamation de
claring that the demands of the work
men will be examined and satisfied with
in legal limits when work is resumed. The
men are urged to resume their employ
ments without delay and are threatened
with arrest if they attempt to incite a
spread of the strike.
The master printers and newspaper pro
prietors, at a meeting Just held, resolved
to act unitedly and not to Increase the pay
of the compositors.
The Chief of Police. Roudacff, has posted
a proclamation pointing out that the gov
ernment action will be a reduction of the
hours of labor, etc.. declaring that the
preservation of order Is Indispensable and
urging the workmen to return to work.
Although this is payday, the employers,
at the request of the authorities, have
posted notices at the closed factories that
the men will not be paid until work Is re
sumed, tlte fear being that If they are
paid while Idle they will Indulge in vodka
and precipitate trouble.
Troops are still posted at various points
In the city, but so far as possible they are
kept out of sight In order to avoid Irri
tating the workmen.
Employers in Kovno Join Governor
in Conciliating Workmen.
KOVNO. Russia. Jan- 27. The Governor,
in receiving a deputation of workmen to
day, promised assistance la improving
their relations with their employers. On
the Governor's initiative the latter met
and drew up a scheme for the ameliora
tion of the workers' position,
A proclamation has been posted by the
Governor urging the strikers to resume
work and promising all legitimate help
towards obtaining a satisfactory settle
sent ol their Just demands, at the same
The Great Russian
Soon to Appear Here
Vladimir de Pachmann, the great
piano virtuoso, is announced for a
transcontinental tour of from 80 to
100 concerts in America this coming
season, De Pachmann's pre-eminence
as an artist is too well known from
his former tours in this country, to
need even passing mention. He is
already engaged by the Boston Sym
phony Orchestra for one of their
tours in Boston, New York, Brooklyn
and Philadelphia, and dates are ar
ranged with him as well with Phila
delphia, Pittsburg, Cincinnati and
Chicago orchestras. He will give
three recitals each, in Boston and
New York, before he starts "West.
After playing all the principal cities
of the Middle Vest he will proceed j
about January 1st, 1905, to the Pacific !
'Coast where 15 dates are already i
booked. It will be interesting to the 1
music-iovers ol rortiana to Know inai
through the direction of Miss Lois
Steers, De Pachmaun will appear at
the Marquam Grand, February 11. We
take pleasure in making this an
nouncement as well as to state that
De Pachmann will use the Baldwin
Piano, as he does on all occasions, the
piano that recently took the Grand
Prize at the St. Louis Exposition, as
well as the Grand Prize at the Paris
Exposition in 1900. We are the
authorized agents for this renowned
piano, as well as the Knabe, Everett,
Steck, Hardman, Fischer, Packard
and Ludwig, all artistic instruments
of the highest excellence and used and
indorsed by many of our greatest
Allen & Gilbert
Ramaker Co.
The High-Grade Piano House, Corner
Sixth and Morrison.
time announcing that he would have re
course to the troops In the event of street
A conference of the employers later In
the day under the presidency of the Gov
ernor decided to increase wages on the
resumption of work and to constitute a
committee of manufacturers and work
men, with the Governor as chairman, to
consider Improvements in the condition
of the workers.
Russia Suspends Action on New Loan
Till Country Is Quiet.
PARIS. Jan. 27. A report of the with
drawal of the French portion of the new
Russian loan has been circulated on the
Bourse, but Bourse operators have been
unable to secure a confirmation or denial
of the report. Inquiry athe banks tends
to confirm the report. A representative
of one of the banks making up the pros--pective
subscribers said he bad been in
formed that the loan would go over until
April, as the recent Incidents at St- Pe
tersburg made the present time inaus
picious to ask for subscriptions.
M. Hottlngucr. head of the syndicate
taking the last loan, said:
"The negotiations for the new loan
were never seriously begun. Therefore,
It Is incorrect to say they have been with
drawn or abandoned."
M. Hottlnguer declined to make a more
specific statement, but indicated that
there was no present Intention of carry
ing out the loan plans.
Thirty-One Killed and Forty-Five
Wounded on Thursday.
RIGA, Russia. Jan. 27. Twenty-nine
men and two women were killed and 37
civilians and eight soldiers wounded by
revolver shots during yesterday's rioting,
according to the returns made by the
hospitals. At the request of the workmen
of Riga, the theaters of this city have
been closed.
Troops Attack Riotous Strikers, Kill
ing Two and Wounding Seven.
WARSAW, Jan. 27. A colllslo- be
tween troops and strikers occurred In
Lesseno street today in which the mil
itary used their arms. It is officially
stated that the casualties were two killed
and seven wounded.
The strikers Invaded the Wolskl suburb
and broke into liquor shops. There was
a sharp encounter with the police.
Protest of Russian Students.
DARMSTADT. Germany, Jan. 27.
Three hundred Russian students marched
to the house of the Russian Minister,
Prince Koudachew, yesterday. The
spokesman for the students said they
wished to protest against absolutism, tho
war with Japan and the recent procecd-
I Ings at St- Petersburg. The students
i gave cheers for free Russia. The Min
I lster replied that last Sunday bad been
a day of the deepest sadness because
masses of worklngmen had been misled
by thoughtless leaders. The students
then quietly withdrew.
Riot Averted at Mitau.
M1TAU, Russia, Jan, 27. Labor agents
from Riga organized a strike here today.
Bodies of strikers marched to the facto
ries and workshops and compelled the
men at work to leave their employment.
Troops have been summoned to the scene
of the -disturbance.
The strikers separately were dispersed
peaceably and the troops, with the excep
tion of a few patrols In the streets, re
turned to their barracks.
Liberal Nobles Among the Slain.
ST. PETERSBURG. Jan, 27. (U30 P. M.)
The morgue still contains many uniden
tified dead. The hands of some of 'the
victims are white, and on their fingers
are diamond rings, the supposition being
that they were Liberals of gentle birth
In sympathy with the strike movement,
who dressed up as workmen and took
part in the demonstrations.
Strike Fever in Warsaw.
"WARSAW, Russia. Jan, 27. A strike
was started here today, and Is spreading
rapidly. A number of factories are closed.
The workmen are quiet.
New Prefect of St. Petersburg.
ST. PETERSBURG, Jan. 27. General
de Dieulin, chief of t e gendarmerie staff,
has been appointed prefect of St. Peters
burg. Italians Express Sympathy.
ROME, Jan. 27. Popular demonstrations
In sympathy with the victims of the riots
50c Socks at 39c
Men's imported fancy lisle Half-Hoseun
the very newest designs and colorings,
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the best 50c quality on sale at, per
pair .39.
We Are Displaying Valentines
Our display of valentines last year was magnificent for last year. This season's
display is much finer
can spend as little as a penny or as much as six dollars. These are the extremes or a.
our Valentine collection all in-between price groups in lavish variety. vA
All Infants9 Wear Reduced in Price
Vrai ran male substantial savinp-s bv buvinp- babv's needs in this store. Everv need-
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A Jff
Wi MI' A
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"La Vida" Corsets made of
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"Smart Set" Corsets; regularly
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Busy(days at the Handkerchief Counter
these days people realizing that the
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12c sorts at.. 7$ 15c sorts at.. 9
20c sorts at. .12
25c sorts atr.l5
65c sorts at. .33
75c sorts at. .39
at St. Petersburg Sunday last have taken
place In Rome and the other principal
cities of Italy. They were easily handled
by the police.
Has Bought Ticket for Hamburg, and
Police Watch for Him.
CHICAGO. Jan. 27. Police Inspector
Snippy, who left Chicago Wednesday,
night on a secret mission connected
with the Hoch case, is believed to be
watchlne for Hoch either In New York.
Boston or Philadelphia.
Inspector Shippy. it is declared, re
ceived information on Wednesday aft
ernoon that a man answering the de
scription of Hoch had engaged passage
from a Chicago agent of a German
steamship line which runs to Ham
burg. He at once left for the place
from which he believed Hoch would
A picture of Hoch was identified by
the steamship agent as that of a man
who had engaged passage to Hamburg,
but under another name. It Is believed
that Inspector Shippy is watching for
Hoch In Boston.
Burkett Suspect Not Hoch Police
Search for the Woman.
CHICAGO. Jan. 27. The man whom peo
ple of half a dozen small towns near Ar-1,
gos. Ind.. suspected of being Joha'n Hoch.
was arrested today at Burkett, Ind., and
taken to Argos. He said he was Adolph
Stclnbaum and had never heard of Hoch.
The prisoner, it is said, does not resem
ble Hoch.
The police are working upon the theory
that Hoch is being kept in hiding by
some of the women with whom he has
been associated. Hls past is being traced
In a search for some woman who might
be Interested In shielding him. Police In
epector Shippy Is said to have trailed
Hoch to some small town not far from
Detective Who Arrested Him Dis
credits Story About Hoch.
PHILADELPHIA. Jan. 27. DetecUve
Frank Geyer. who arrested H. M. Mudg
ett. alias H. H. Holmes, who was hanged
about ten years ago, does not believe that
Hoch. for whom the Chicago police are
searching, was In any way connected with
the murders of which Holmes was ac
cused. "In his confessions he mentioned some
one with a name like that," the detecUve
said today, "but that was a- myth. Holmes
always worked alone, and in all our
search we never found even the slightest
Intimation that he had an accomplice.
Holmes trusted no one but himself. Be
side, the description of the man wanted In
Chicago tallies In no way with the myth
ical person Holmes described."
Mascots Win Basket-Ball Gamt.
The -Third Portland Boys' Brisada de
L ipmaruWol f e &
$1 Underwear 79c
Men's natural gray merino Shirts and
Drawers of Spring Weight shirts
have ribbed skirt and cuffs and silk
front; drawers have reinforced gus
sets, suspender tapes, etc.; best $1.00
grades at 79
and more varied and we think even more price-worthy. You m
and comfort on sale at great price
Infants' long and sliort slips at reduced prices $ .25 to $ 7.9S
Infants' lonir and short skirts at reduced orices .39 to 13.79
Infants' long and short flannel skirts, reduced .79 to 2.19
Infants' pinning blankets at reduced prices 41 to 1.19
Infants' wrappers at reduced prices . . .41 to 5.98
Infants' flannel sacques at- reduced prices 62 to 3.59
Infants' crochet sacques at reduced prices 25 to 1.79
Infants' flannel bands at reduced prices 12 to ' .29
Infants' shirts and bands at reduced Drices 22 to 1.25
Infants' worsted booties at reduced prices 10 to 1.59
Infants' bibs at reduced prices 04 to 1.98
Infants' veils fShetland. Tulle) at reduced prices .22 to 1.25
Infants' rubber diapers at reduced prices 22 to .52
XIU.aillS liemuieuu suiuu.j
prices, dozen
Tni'.intc.' Inner on1 cVmrt fnnt nr. reHnepd
Infants' cream and colored silk bonnets
fine imported French Contille, boned with
,i:., Vi.o ar,A lnnir liin roonlorlv RR 5 fi
corsets, low ana meaiura oust wim iuuj;
."S2.n0. snecial SI. 65
rniflpj nt JSfi.nn and S7.00: thfi &6.00 Grradcs
grade at $3.85 ; the $3.75 grade at S3.25
$0, special at $b.5U
tne ;?u.uu graae at .70.00, mu graue
nn J - i to o:. it. m .1 a
graae at ooc
Our entire stock of Women's Aprons
is on sale at reduced prices.
39 Reduced from 50c for "Women's
white lawn, plain, and bib Aprons
large size.
19 Reduced from 25c, women's white
lawn Aprons, plain and embroidery
All our 35c Aprons are 26
All our 63c Aprons are 49(
18c sorts at. .10
35c sorts at..l9
50c sorts at. .29
$1.25 sorts at 63
T liTvrpaii.Wolf e
feated the T. M. C. A. Mascots in basket
bail last night by the score of 24 to 8.
The game was played in the Brigade hall,
at the Men's Resort, and was Interesting.
In spite of the overwhelming defeat of
the Mascots. A return same will be
played on the association floor next week.
Labor Commissioner Wright's Opin
ion of Colorado Troubles.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 27. President
Roosevelt sent to the Senate today the
report of Carroll D. Wright. Commis
sioner of Labor, on the strike trouble in
Colorado. The report is voluminous and
gives an entire history of labor troubles
in that state, together with all the cor
respondence that has passed among the
President with the Department of Jus
tice, the Department of Commerce and
Labor, and Governor Peabody. of Colo
rado; also partial reports made by Com
missioner Wright and pamphlets by va
rious parties connected with the strike.
Commissioner Wright says there can be
no doubt that the cause of the strike
was the effort to establish the Western
Federation of Miners in the smelters, in
cluding reduction and refining mills, as
it already had been established in the
mines. In summing up the situation, the
Commissioner says:
Lawlessness has accompanied the strike aa.
labor weapon, and It has accompanied the
actions of the alleged law and order element
as a weapon against the strikers.
The faults In the organization of the union
by allowing etrlkes to be determined by a
cmroUtee Instead of a referendum, and the
faults In the organisation of the Citizens' Al
liance by allowing irresponsible mobs to rep
resent It, have disturbed the peace of the
counties In Colorado in which the conflict has
been waged to such an extent that people out
side of Colorado wonder If there Is any law
or any law-abiding citizens In that state. It
Is a fact, however, that order Is being restored.
The Commissioner say3 the Injunction
granted recently by the United States
Court to prevent Interference with the re
turn of the deported miners may bring up
the whole question of the right to deport
or whether deportation is a crime under
state or Federal laws.
Sold to Its Striking Workmen.
CINCINNATI. Jan. 27. The Newport
If It fails
.to cure
I will
I ... nrunne if VAT1 fiUl't SleeO.
if you axe bilious or constipated or have
rry stomach or liver allasst, doa't fall
to use Pav-Pw.
lHUii Jim
ui, n-uui-iu
ririefis.. "I f) to it .5C6
. y
U LV 2siMWl!J
the V
at a iiJMKY ffS 31
, j
Foundry & Machine Company's plant at
Npwport, Ky., which has been the center
of strike troubles for several months, has
been sold to a new corporation, 35 of
whose members are workmen formerly in
the employ of the foundry. The. men will
run the plant on a co-operative basis.
Runaway Boy Locked Up.
Joe Mallahan, whose parents live at
221 East Denny Way, Seattle, was picked
up last night by Acting Sergeant Slover
at Fourth and Pine streets and locked up.
Today the police will communicate with
Seattle officials and endeavor to arrange
for the return home of the lad.
Satolli's Condition Improves.
ROME, Jan. 27. Cardinal Satolll.
who is suffering from an illness which,
may develop into pneumonia, is better
today. The Pope Inquires twice daily
about Satolli's condition.
Makes its presence known
fay many signs, glandular
tumors, bunches in the neck,
cutaneous eruptions, in
flamed eyelids, sore ears,
catarrh and wasting diseases.
Effects permanent cures.
Positively cured by these
little Pills.
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per
fect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tosgae
Pain, in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
&maM PHI. Small DoMt
mail Price. ,