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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1895)
THE NOETH PLATTE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE: TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 3, 1895.
A. F. STREITZ,
Prugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils,
Corner of Spruce and Sixth-sts.
The North Side Grocer.
FLOUR and FEED.
a Share of
NORTH LOCUST STREET,
sllr F this banner I
nulliMrW Call there for all kinds of
1 in - PRICES LOW.
WALL-PAPER, PAINT ANE OIL DEPaQsfjk
WINDOW GLSS, VARNISHES, GOLD LEAF, GOLp .
PAINTS, BRONZES, ARTISTS' COLORS AND BRUSHES, PIANO ' AND
FURNITURE POLISHES PREPARED HOUSE AND BUGGY PAjNTS,
KALSOMINE MATERIAL, WINDOW SHADES.
ESTABLISHED JULY 1868 '310 SPRUCE STREET.
F. J- BROEKER.
NOETH : PLATTE
Dr. N. McOABE, Prop., J. E. BUSH, Manager.
USTOIRTS: PLATTE, - - IsTDESB-SSIA.
"We aim to liandle tlie IBest Grades of
Groods, sell tliem at Reasonable
Figures, and "Warrant Everything
Orders from th country and along the line of the Union
Pacific railway respectfully solicited.
JOS. F. FILLION,
team ana u-as jitting1.
Cesspool and Sewerage a Specialty. Copper and , Galvanized Iron Cor
nice. Tin and Iron Roofings.
Estimates f urnisned. Repairing of all kinds receiye prompt attention
Locust Street, Between Fifth and Sixth,
PTTTCST SAMPLE "ROOM
Having refitted our rooms in the finest of style, the public
is invited to call and see ns, insuring courteous treatment.
Finest Wines, Liquors and Cigars at the Bar.
-Our billiard hall is supplied with, the best make of tables
" and competent attendants will supply all your- wants.
KEITH'S BLOCK, OPPOSITE- x'HE UNION PACIFIC DEPOT
- r ' MACHINE OILS,
are Guaranteed Fresh, our
Prices are as Low as the Lowest. We
insure Prompt Delivery. "We Solicit
NORTH PLATTE, NEB.
A Fine Line of Piece
Goods to select from.
First-class Fit. Excel
TN" WmTrT PLATTE
-' SUBSCRIPTION BATES.-"
OneYesr, cash In advance, $1.25.
Six Months, cash In advance 75 Cents.
s econd-cla&e matter.
Money to move the crops is be-
gmning ta come west, and though
Nebraska may not get quite her
share, she will receive plenty
keep away the .wolf .
The - Fremont Herald advises
Nebraskans to-eat more cornbread
and shio less corn. Inasmuch as
the crop of oats is proportionately
larp-e. it mirht have advised
the consumntioh of more oatmeal.
The Bee says the populists re
affirm the Omaha platform each
vear merelv to advertise Omaha.
If the platform answers this pur
pose, it is the only good thing that
does result from it.
Last Sunday's State Journal was
model paper, and superior in
many respects to the Omaha Bee.
It is not only on Sunday, however,
that the Journal people fret out a
srood paper, but 365 days in the
The way in which the Pennsyl
vanin. renublicans Settled their dif-
ferenceslast week was very disap-
pointing to democrats all over the
country. They were holding their
breath for a big crow over the "dis
affection" in the banner republican
state of the union.
The republicans of the Seward
county board of supervisors pro
ceeded the other day against the
combined populist arid democratic
vote of that body, to divide the
county into seven ditricts in accord
ance with the new law. Then they
cast lots to see which seven of them
would hold over. Fortune favored
the brave and the lot fell on five
republicans, one populist and one
There are a number of honest
populists in Lincoln county who
admit that every populist conven
tion held in the county has been
'run by a quartette of "whip crack
ers" residing in this city. The
populist "machine" has dictated
the ticket in the past it will do
the same this fall.
The name of H. Lt. Gould, of
Ogalalla, will probably be present
ea to tne repuoiican state conven
tion as a candidate for regent of
the state university. Mr. Gould is
aniexcellent man for this honorary
nosit'ion. and his rmminntmn wnnlrf
be a graceful recognition of the re
publicans-of western Nebraska.
Up to date E. B. Warner has no
announced opposition for county
treasurer, but two or three ward
politicians in this city seem deter
mined that Mr. Warner shall have
opposition when the-convention
meets. It is likely these -ward
workers will discover that they have
been been "monkeying" with abuzz
Fremont will be the first city in
Nebraska to own an electric light
plant. It the experiment is suc
cessful, as it probably will be,
many other cities in the state will
follow the example. By the time
Fremont has solved the question of
advantake or disadvantage in being
the owner of the plant, North
Platte will be in position to secure
Mi?.mtit?ps nf thp rpniihlirnn mrfr
of Lincoln county will, do
fighting prior to the
convention, and if the Era thinks
the fight will be carried into the
campaign, we hasten to disabuse
its mind of that impression. Every
candidate who is defeated in the
convention will pull off his coat and
work for the lucky nominees. Such
is true republican principle.
The attendance at the state
populist convention last week is a
very good indication of the condi
tion of that party in Nebraska. Of
the 788 delegates entitled to seats
in the convention, less than one-
half were present, and a nu mber of
counties were not represented. It
; not likely the populists, as a
party, will have u state organiza
tion after this fall.
It is understood that J. R. Broth
erton, of Oerallala, has about con
cluded to cull out of the ficrht for
the district ludsreship nomination;
which action will leave a clear field
for H. M. Grimes. Mr. Brotherton
is an able attorney and an earnest
republican, but it probably became
-1 1 1 7 it i. A1 I
evident to aim max me uummee
must come from this county in
OtUci LU uia&c d. WlUUUIg Jig 11 L.
SrNCE thatsmall, cold and clammy
convention of the Lincoln county
populists, several members of that
party wno wanted office have De-
come convinced that the organiza
tion is a dead duck, and have
dropped out of the race. Even
Butler Buchanan, "the most popu
lar man in Lincoln county," is using
patent medicine to steady his
nerves and regain an appelate.
Judge Maxwems great scheme
of .accepting; the popiiomination for
justice of the. supreme court as. a
says & Journal, W will soon be
out. Some ot the pops are kicking
about it, but there isn't any excuse
for kicking in this matter. They
should give him their full support.
Turn about is, fait play, -and the
judge supported them twoyears ago
with all his miffht when Harrison
cleaned them "all out with" a goodly
The managers of the Mississippi
oenitehtiarv feoort that the state
has made ar6fitoi$50, 000 over all
expensesJnoae yeariby conducting
a farm often thousand acres by
convict labor; They say 'they
thev could have done twice as
well if they could have been furn
ished ground'enough to keep all the
convicts busy. The greatest ob
iection to the plan thus far discov-
ered is the impossibility of finding
regular employment for the winter
I 1.1. TTT1 .' -J .r
months. "When this period of en-
forced idleness is done away with
tne convict laoor problem "win no
loncer trouble the people of Mis-
Taylor, South Dakota's default
ing ex-treasurer, must go to prison
for at least two years. Taylor sur
rendered himself into the hands of
the law .officers on condition that he
shou.ld be Siven a ffht sentence in
consiaerauon or tne return or a por-
tion of the money he had stolen.
"When the time for serving his five-
year sentence came, However, ne
tried to evade the penalty by inter
posing' legal technicalities. In re-
tusmg to admit tliese as reasons
tor annulling tlie sentence the su
preme court of South Dakota voices
the sentiment of law-abiding people.
Taylor ought to be glad to serve his
term in the penitentiary and thank
heaven that he got off so easy.
A new star hasbeen added to the
American flac: to represent a new
state that will not be formally ad
mitted into the union until next
year. This new state is Utah, tne
home of the Latter-Day Saints and
the subject of much bitter con
troversy in the past. The people
of Utah have held their convention,
prepared a constitution in harmony
with the enabling act passed by
congress, and they will formally
adopt this constitution inNovember.
Then it will require only the procla-
mation of the president to make.
Utah a state., The. act of placing
the new star on the flag is in itself
an omciai recognition ot tne con-i
instrument meets all the
ments of the federal authority, and
the JYlormon Territory will oe a
state without any fear of the
defiance ot federal law. The Mor-
had a majority of the dele
crates m the constitutional conven-
tion. and thev unanimously voted
favor of a provision agains
polygamy, and another grantin
eaual suffrage to women. Inter
The populist convention to-day
will be as tame and spiritless as
the late lamented affair in Omaha
ably and impartially presided
over by Edgar Howard. A few of
the old. soavined wheel-horses are
present, but their alt has-lost its
savor. The fire of early ambition
has 'been consumed by disappoint
ment in seeking-forffice and find-
: not. Hope deferred maketh
the heart sick. Dissolution has set
The organization is moribund.
It has fone to the races. Yet, as
matter is eternal, the party
destined to live forever, though not
in its nresent form. Its disintecrra-
tion will feed and strengthen other
forms of vegetable life. It will-
nourish the sunflowers and thistles
and flavor the poppies and stink-
weeds. Beauiescat in pace, as the
fellow said when he pushed his
mother-in-law into the mill pond.-
intellects in Ger-i
says the Philadelphia
Record, are now wrestling with the
following problem. It is not very
difficult of solution, but has already
been the cause of considerable pro
fanity these warm days out in
that peaceful' suburb: A woman
took a basket of eggs to the city for
sale. Upon beingasked how many
she had she replied: "If I take the
eggs out of the basket two at a
time I have one left If I take tnem
out five at w time I have one 'left
If I take them out six at a time I
have one ep-jr left: but If I take
them out seven at a time I have
. i i TT-
none left in the oasKet. now
many had she in the basket?
On August 29th, September 10th
and 24th, 1895, the Union Pacific
system will sell tickets from Mis
souri river noints and stations in
Kansas and Nebraska, to all points
in Idaho, at rate of one class stand
ard fare for the round trip. See
your nearest Union Pacific ticket
agent E, L. Lomax. pen'l Pass,
aall Tifcke't Ag'eht, Omaba, Neb
DR. FMM IS MM).
pwuww Swmaler Captured In flit
"Woods tfear Tower, Minn,
SEQUEL TO A FAMOUS CASE
Was SasBese to Hare Been Drswneel at
1 Exeelsler Sprlajs Two Years Ago aad
SJSS.OO luaxaBca Was Paid to His
Kairs Last Month.
DULUTH, Sept. 3. Dr. Gteorge Fraker
Topeka, "Kan., the man -who was sup
posed to hare bean drowned in the Mis
souri river two years ago, was captured
in the woods near Tower, Minn., yes
terday. Frakar's life was insured for
$58,000 and the heirs brought suit in
Kansas courts to recover. The case
went to the supreme court, and was one
of the most famous insurance cases of
the century. Insurance companies were
defeated n the final decision, it being
recorded last month. It was always
maintained "by the companies that Fra
ker was alive, but his whereabouts was
unknown. Kecentlyit became known
in some way that Fraker was near
Tower, where he was known under the
alias of Schnell. Attorney Eobert T.
Herrick and Deputy Sheriff Walker
of Topeka came here and organized a
party to search for him. Fraker was
found in the woods and his capture was
effected in a strategic manner. He was
brought to Duluth today and taken to
Topeka at once.
Admits His Identity.
Fraker will go without a requisition.
He has been living near Tower for six
months. He admitted his identity and
said he did not leave home on purpose
to defraud the companies, but that
while he was near the Missouri river he
fell in. He swam across the river and
got on the land. The next day he read
in the papers that he had been drowned,
and concluded to carry out the decep
tion and allow hia heirs to collect the
Fraker arrived in Duluth today at
12:80 o'clock in charge of Deputy Sher
iff Walker and Attorney Herrick. He
admits his identity, and will return to
Kansas at once. The case is one of
great general interest, because a reward
of $20,000 was offered for his cap
ture. Fraker is a physician, and up to
the latter part of 1893 was physician to
the Elm hotel in Excelsior Springs, a
famous resort near Kansas City.
Together with seven or eight com
panions, the doctor went fishing on the
Missouri river one day and after dark.
and while in the company of George
Harvey, James Triplet and Jake Crow
ley, a negro, he disappeared and was
seen no more. These parties afterwards
swore positively that they witnessed his
drowning while rowing in a leaky boat,
but after a strict search his body could
not be recovered.
Herrick obtained a clew in the latter
part of 1894, which he has patiently fol
lowed ever since until about a week ago
he learned the whereabouts and assumed
name of the doctor. Thursday night he
arrived in Tower, together with John
Wilkinson, chief of police in Topoka, to
assist in taking Fraker back. They
," rTrt C . r. .li
name 0f gchnell and lived -with a young
man in a wooasmannucnrcymuesirom
-Cower, on tne itasca county road,
on tne Itasca
where he was captured.
Indians Nrt Obey the State Latv.
Denver, Sept. 2. General O'Brien,
commander of the department of Colo
rado and Wyomuig,T:G. A. B., said to
day: "If the Indians attempt to hunt in
Bed Desert, Wyoming, they will never
return alive. The white settlers of the
region are aroused and they are amply
able to meet any number of Indians that
attempt to kill buffalo. At the last ses
sion of the state legislature a stringent
law was passed to protect the only herd
.of "buffalo in the state. The state will
stand by that law even though it brings
Wyoming face, to face with Uncle Sam.
We are law-abiding citizens and we ex
pect the Indians to obey the law even
though they are fed at the crib of the
Claims Valuable Property.
Kansas City, Sept. 2. B. B. Dunbar
of Argentine, a suburb of Kansas City,
aoting for George Washington, a Shaw
nee Indian, has brought suit to recover
828 acres of choice residence and busi
ness property in the west end of town.
The basis of the claim is an old Indian
deed whioh shows the land to have been
patented -to Hancy Whitefeather, a
member of the Shawnee tribe of In
dians, by the United States government
December 28, 1859.
Captured Aftor a Llrely Chase.
Chicago, Sept. 2. Five hundred peo-
pie chased a thief through State street
today and aided in his capture. The
prisoner, who gave his name as Jesse Will
iams of San Francisco, was charged with
the robbing till of the Masonic Temple
association of a large sum. He started
down the crowded thoroughfare on the
run, but was easuy captured, owing to
the crowds gathered to see the Labor
Blaze at Rochester.
Eochesteb, Sept. 2. The wholesale
olothing store in the Levy block, occu
pied by Shiel, Eosenthal & Steefel,
burned. The total loss is estimated at
$115,000, of which the above firm lose3
$75,000. In the same block were three
other wholesale stores, owned by Marks
& Co., Dinkenspiel & Co. and L. Adler
& Co., who lose respectively $25,000,
$10,000 and $5,000; all insured.
Xttled-HIs Mother and Then Himself
Hot Springs, Ark., Sept. 2. The
dead bodies of Dr. E. M. Remington
and his mother were found today at
their home by a colored girl. They
were almost unrecognizable
position is that the son, who had been
discouraged for some time on account
of having no practice, killed his mother
and then himself.
There is no' finer agricultural sec
tion in all this broad western coun
try than can be found in the vicinity
of the beautiful little town of
Wheatland, Wyoming, ninety-six
miles north of Cheyenne. Immense
crops, never failing supply of water,
rich land, and great agricultural
resources. Magnificent farms to be
had for little money. Reached via
the Union Pacific System.
Gen'l Pass., and Ticket Agent,
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
H1L TRY TO SET A NEW MARK.
oag Blstaaee Cbampiess Kacing From
Chicago ta "New Yerk.
Chicago, Sept. 2. George W. Wolfe,
the well known long distance bicycle
rider and present holder of the New
York-Chicago record, started at 4 a. m.
on another long and tedious ride for fchfl
metropolis in an attempt not only to
break the record now held by himself,
but also to outride, if possible, that
other well known long- distance rider
and present holder of the 100 and 200
mile road records, H. P. Searle, who
left tlie corner of Washington boule
vard and Halsted street, this city, at
4:30 o'clock for Now York City in an at
tempt to lower Wolfe's record for that
distance. What adds interest to Wolfe's
undertaking is the fact that his contem
plated journey had been kept a pro
found secret until the last moment, and
even thct -t-t few other than certain
new8p.-...ii,. people were made
aware 3 the 'fact. Searle
especially has been kept in total ignor
ance of the fact of Wolfe's starting and
will-only be made aware of it when he
reaches a telegraph station somewhere
on the road, where the information of
his competitor's start has preceded him.
Wolfe is very proud of his previous
achievement, and is bound that no man
shall wrest from him his hard earned
laurels if he can help it. Whereas
Searle will be paced all the way through
10 ssew xoric, woiie will start unac
companied and will depend upon his
friends along the way to gratuitously
come to the front and aid him in the
pacing line. He argues that it will be a
great feather in his cap if he can reach
New York first in this manner.
MILITIA AT ISHPEMING.
Steam Shovels at Some or the Mines Are
Ishpeming, Mich., Sept. 2. Five
military companies from Cheboygan,
Calumet, Houghton, Ironwood and
Marquette arrived at 4 a.m. by special
train. Tents were immediately pitched
and at 7 a. m. picket lines were estab
lished in the vicinity of the various
shovels and guards ordered out. The
steam shovel operatives arrived this
morning and were escorted to their
boarding houses under military protec
tion. Several hundred of the strikers
with their wive3 and children, as
sembled at the different mining local
ities watching the movements of the
militia, but there was no disturbance
and none is expected. The shovels at
some of the mines were started at 10
o'clock and the shipments of ore to
Marquette will likely begin this after
noon. CONTKOVEKSY OVER A CUP.
Disappeared From the Camp at Hastings
and Turns Up in Omaha.
Omaha, Sept. 2. The governor's cup,
which vanished from the tent of Colonel
Bills at the camp at Hastings Saturday
between dress parade and the time for
its presentation to the Norfolk company
as its winner, has turned up in this city.
It is presumed to have been taken away
by several impulsive members of the
Omaha Guards. It was put into the
hands of a lawyer. The encampment is
over and Captain Mulford and others
propose today to go to Lincoln with the
cup and turn it over to Governor Hol
comb with the request that he decide
who is the rightful holder, his decision
to be without appeal.
NEW WORLD'S ROAD RECORD.
Cackenburser Rides Twontj-flve
Miles in 1:04 at Denver.
Denver, Sept. 2. O. B. Hacken
burger won the 25-mile labor day road
race ridden today under the auspices of
the Associated Cycling club of Denver,
and beat the world's record of 1:05 by
one minute, his actual time being 1:04.
MOD LAW IN KENTUCKY.
Negro Desperado Taken From Jail and
Pilled With Lead.
Hickman, Ky., Sept. 2. At 2 a. m.
today William Batcher, a desperate
negro, was taken from jail. His head
was shot off and his body riddled with
bullets. Masks of some of the mob were
found near the negro's dead body.
Death of Ex-Senator JLowis.
Richmond, Va., Sept. 2. Ex-TJnited
States Senator J. S. Lewis died at his
home near Harrisonburg today of can
cerous disease, in the 77th year of his
age. He wa3 a prominent figure in
Virginia during reconstruction days.
Martin Slowly Sinking.
Lincoln, Neb., Sept. 2. Melvin Mar
tin, the saloon keeper who was shot
Saturday night, is still alive, but is very
low and sinking. The police have not
yet succeeded in getting track of Dailey.
Eatally Shot by Officers.
Vlncennes, Sept. 2. Hill Carter, col
ored, shot and fatally wounded his ex
wife early today. Carter was captured
after being shot several times by officers.
He is mortally wounded.
Plllsbury Takes First Prize.
Hastings, Eng., Sept. 2. Pillsbury,
the American player, won the game of
chess with Gunsberg in the interna
tional tournament here today and there
fore takes first prize.
Death of a Mexican Manager.
City or Mexico, Sept. 2. W. G.
Jackson, general manager of the Inter-
oceanic railroad, formerly of ,the Mex
ican Central, died today after a short
Miners All Escaped.
Pana, His.. Sept. 2. The fire in Pana
mine No. 1 was subdued today. Con
trary to the first reports, all the miners
appear to have escaped.
William C. Belcher Dead.
San Francisco, Sept. 2. William C.
Belcher, one of the most prominent
lawyers in California, died after a lin
Death of Ex-Go vera or Anderson.
Dayton, Sept. 2. News was received
here today of the death of Charles A
Anaerson, ex-governor oi unio, at ixut
Striking Gaiment Workers Itfridn tKt
Only Demonstration In rTer YorV ;
TWO PARADES IN CHICAGO
KIsal, Organizations March In Se?omt
Columns Socialists Listen to
'Hardle and John Swinton Cele
bration at St. onI.
New York, Sept. 2. The weather
was perfect today and there was hardly
any labor organization in the city but1"
had mapped out for itself a parade or an
outing. This year the latter manner of
spending the holiday predominated.
The list of excursions to points outside
the city was long and well arranged.
For the first time in many years the
Central Labor union did not parade
through the city's streets. An excur
sion to Coney Island was deemed the
better way to spend the day, and as a
result the sea beach palace there was
crowded with the men whose delegates
practically regulate the labor element in
the oityfrom Clarendon hall on Sun
days. To offset this, however, there were
arranged in the parade the striking gar
ment workers, and the demonstration at
Union square of the Knights of Labor,
with which organization the garment
workers are affiliated. In the garment
workers New York sees today practic
ally the only body of men on a strike at
the present time in the city and it was
perhaps on account of the apparent con
tent among the other trades that tha
Central Labor union did not demon
strate its strength by parading in the
The New York letter carriers headed"
by Postmaster Dayton and his staff
marched to the postoffice on their way"
to the letter carriers' association conven
tion in Philadelphia. The anarchists
went out to Mantzel's Park, Staten
Island, to see Johann Most and Clans
Zimmerman wave the red flag and talk
Tiro Celebrations at Chicago,
Chicago, Sept. 2. Two separate and
distinct celebrations marked labozvday
in Chicago. The labor congress, social
istic in its tendencies, held a mass meet-'
ing and picnic, preceded by a parade,
the principal speakers being Keir
Hardie, Frank Smith and John S win
ton. The building trades council gave
a counter attraction in the way of a
3 - 3 A -
uarauH, pivu.iv iuiu mass xueeuujr ox lHL-r
own. No attempt was made to carry
the red flag in the congress parade,
Mayor Swift having issued strict orders
against such action.
At St. Louis.
St. Louis, Sept. 2. -In this city, East
St. Louis and adjoining towns, labor
day was generally observed as aholiday.
A parade of the trades marched through
the business part of this city to Con
cordia park, where speeches were deliv
ered to a large concourse of people by
prominent laborites. In the ton divis
ions composing the parade every trade
At Kansas City.
Kansas City, Sept. 2. A parade
through the principal streets this morn
ing of all the labor unions in the city,
a picnio embellished with several ora
tions at Fairmount park this afternoon
and a pyrotechnic display comprisedjthe
celebration of labor day in Kansas City.
Farade at Uoaton.
Boston, Sept. 2. Organized labor
celebrated its ninth holiday with a
parade and with almost innumerable
sports and amusements. The spectacle
of the day was the parade of the labor
organizations of the city and vicinity,
in whioh over 9,000 men participated.
Wearer on Political Conditions la Texas.
Denver, Sept. 2. General J. A. .
Weaver, who spent most of August in
Texas, sends the following report of po
litical conditions in that state: "Old
party ties are completely dissolved in
Texas and there is not a lingering doubt
about the attitude of the Lone Star
state in 18U6. She will cast her vote by
an immense majority for the Populist
ticket. Men of prominence, old-lime .
leaders, openly renounce their allegiance,.
to the Democratic party and boldly
align themselves with the Populists."
News From tho Peary Relief Party,
St. Johns, Sept. 2. Tho first news
from the Peary relief expedition since
its departure was received today. It
came by the American schooner John
E. Mackenzie, returning from the
Greenland halibut fishery. The Mac
kenzie met the Kite with the expedi
tion at Holsteinburg, July 15. At Hol
steinburg the Kite took aboard Professor
Dyche, one of the members of the expe
dition, and sailed again the same even
ing. Very little ice was reported south
r of the Greenland waters.
lUaclcsmlths Gathering: at Kansas City.
Kansas City, Sept. 2. Delegates to
the convention of the International
Brotherhood of Blacksmiths are arriv
ing in the city, and indications point to
a large attendance and interesting gath
ering when the first session opens to
morrow. The delegates already on the
pound represent a wide stretch of coun
try, and their prompt arrival shows that
they fully appreciate the importance of
Drug-gists at Den-rer.
Denver, Sept. 2. One hundred and
twenty-five wholesalo druggists arrived
in Denver from tho oast on a special
train over the Burlington road today.
Their 22nd national convention opened
this evening and the sessions will con
tinue all the week.
Wilson Will Attend.
Washington, Sept. 2. Postmaster
General Wilson left for Philadelphia to
tttend the National Letter Qwrkc'
convention there. , -
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