Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1898)
I INK As well as thousands of the Finest Shoes , made by these
HI. U K A rj other equally fatuous makers ,
Ml AM I Y I UP Harding & Sons , Rochester. Sidwell De Windt , Chicago ,
' ! ' lull ToddBancroft & Co. Rochester. Florshcim Bros. , Chicago.
( .All I.US , ( " . 1 . I'cinl As Co. . Rochester. Newlwll . .V < ' < > . , Uinton.
Mnluttcy Hro.s. , Rochester. C.olien & Soim , New York.
C. .M llemlcrsnn A : l.o
ind IMaiii L
1.000 pair yoiitlctncir-i line Loatlier
Sllpnei'H , like above ) cut as vcas \ a ,
dnzc'ti othoibtyles lined with A f r ft
kid or chamois akin , worth \ < l his
$2.50 and iU.O ! ) UP i B U U
Youths' imioiti leather button
shoes , made for Cain-
meyer , Now York , to
retail at &H.OO , go at.
Boys' Tnn and
Black Shoes ,
worth § 3.00 ,
Hy special atraiiRpmcnt we are allowed
to itirlndo Iiv this sale 300 pair of the cele
brated I > r. need's Cushion Shoes for men.
In black and tun vlrl kid which were made
to letalt for $0.00 pair. They are made for
men with tender feet. When you walk In
a pair of these It Is like walking on velvet
yon feel absolutely Instant relief. These
slices will euro corns and bunions. In this
sale they go at $1.00 a pair. For the man
that stands on his feet all the time or docs
much walking there Is no shoo on earth
that will glvo him the same amount of
SECOND COMES THIS MORNING
Nebraska Boys Will Eeach Hoinn After a
Long Eido from Oliiokanmuga.
TEDIOUS JOURNEY FROM ST. LOUIS' '
lNHonrl 1'iiclllc lluiiN tli < * Trains oa a
itfinarUaltly Sloiv Si'lii-ilalo AITONN
the Ma < < - AiiilniiH ItrlallvcN
K for Mir lloj .
The Second Nebraska regiment of vol
unteers did not airlvo hero yesterday , owing
to the slow tlmo made by the Missouri Pa
cific railroad with the- four special trains
between St. Louis and Omaha. It Is ex
pected that the soldiers will arrive here be
tween 4.30 and C o'clock thin morning. The
trains will be stopped at the crossing of the
Missouri Pacltlc Hacks and North Thirtieth
street , near lloyd street , to let the soldiers
off. They will march from there to Fort
Telegraphic advices to Assistant General
Trelght and Passenger Agent Phllllppl from
Traveling Passenger Agent llarncs , who ac
companied the troops , were received hero
yesterday afternoon from Kansas City ,
where a stop was made for dinner and a
Bhort rest. These telegrams were 'to the
effect that the first section , consisting of
seventeen freight cars and ono coach , would
leave Kansas City at 5:15 : p. in. The second
end section , made up of twelve coaches and
ono sleeping car , left Kansas City at 5. in
I . in. The third section , composed of four
teen coaches and ono sleeper , got away from
Kansas City nt 0.1.1 p. m. The fouith sec
tion , carrying ten coaches and five bleepers ,
left Kansas City at C. 15 p. m. The fourth
or last section Is the ono that carries the
I.OUK Itlilt- from SI. l.oulN.
Should the troops all reach Omaha by
6 o'cfock this morning Just thirty-two
hours will have been consumed In transporting - | ! !
porting them from St. Louis to Omaha. The >
passenger trains cover the distance between i
the two cities In sixteen hours and forty- ,
five minute's. Had the soldier trains been j i '
given as good service they would ha\o
leached Omaha yesterday afternoon about |
4 o'clock. In explanation of the long tlmo
required to move the troops from St. Louis
to Omaha It Is said the army officials heio
icqucste'd the Missouri Pacllle not to bring
the soldiers here before daybreak this
morning If they could not get them before
dark last night , as it would bo diillcult to
unload the trains at night.
All day long yesterday numerous
anxious parents , sisters and brothers of
the soldiers In the Second regiment be-
polgcd the newspaper and railway olficc *
for Information concerning the arriving
tlmo of the soldier trains. Assistant Gen
eral Freight and Passenger Agent Phllllppl
of the Missouri Pacific was indefatigable
In his efforts to obtain definite Informa
tion to gt\o out to the public , but could
bccuro scarcely any news of the trains
until late In the afternoon , owing to the
Indifference of the officials at Kansas City
and St. Louis. The announcement In the
afternoon papers that the troops would not i
arrive here until this morning waa received i
with great surprise , as the morning papers
had printed telegrams showing thnt the
troops had left St. Louis at 10 o'ctark on I
Thursday night and the people could not
understand why It should toke n day and
a third to run trains from St. Loula to
Omaha. I I
Arrangements are ( ait be'ng ' completed
for tht ) banquet to bo given the soldlcns of i
the returning Second at Fort Omaha to- ! j
day. Kvorybody Is responding gener
ously to tlio call made by the > \oiuon for I I
This gigantic shoe deal was consummated in such a manner and at such figures that it will allow us to make prices
today lower by far than ever-EVERYTHING POINT3 TO A SENSATIONAL SALE ,
Every one of these' makers is famous throughout America for the style , comfort and wear of their shoes every pair
is as good as money can make. The stores thai handle the e shoes cater to the "Bine Hook Four Hundred" trade of their town bankers" " , merchants and
society women are the regular patrons of these stores. And now tomorrow all these beautiful fine shoes will be offered for your pick and choice at insig
nificant , mere fractions of their value. All our three great shoe departments the two on the main floor and the great ono in our basement are turned
into great heaps of shoe bargains. Weitt break all former bargain shoe sale prices ; \ vevill change every notion as to lunv great a shoe bargain it is pos
sible for yon to get ; we vJll make new and uorld defying records of shoe bargains all along the line.
Come early today , for although the store is open i'or business until 10 o'clock at night , the rush will commence with the opening of the doors and
will continue as long as the sale lasts.
f > oo pair men's line tan
grain and black calfskin sheen
worthy. 50 and K.'J.OO all
sizes , all styles , lace and
Hundreds of men's black and
tan new style ,
all leather linedi
winter weight ,
double sole shoes ,
worth § 4.00 ,
A great lot of C1.
fall weight tan coloied &li
made b/ them and
stampe'd by thorn on the
botton to iTtall at
$3.00 , go oa sale
provisions and this afternoon thrro ]
will bo n spread nt the old fort which will
remind the soldiers of the fact that they I
are again homo In the land of plenty.
Chicken * arc still needed , with cake and
fruit , but these nitlclcs ha\e been offered
quite freely and Mrs. Iloagland
thinks thcro will be plenty for
all. The clerks nt Dennett's gave the
largest donations In the line of chickens
yet offered. They have given 100
of these , which Kitchen Dros.
have offered to prepare and conk.
Other private Individuals are piomlslng
fowls In from eight and 'ten ' to twenty In
The ten women who have charge of the
tables of the same number have chosen
ten to fifteen young women of the city as
waitresses. Each woman with her corps of
assistants will do the decorating for the
different tables. Flowers uic much needed
and will bo gladly received at the armory
of the Thurstou rlllcs Saturday morning
along with the piovlslons. No special ar
rangements ha\o been m.ido for decoration ,
but the women will be lit the < fort early
this morning and see that nothing la
lacking In nuking the place beautiful.
CHOSEN TO BE MUSTERED OUT
Third VolmiKMT Cutnlry , ( Irlusli )
Jtonuli UlcliTs , OrdrriMl to
Old Kurt Onmim.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 2. The following
troops were ordered to bo mustered out of
Klrst Pennsylvania , Knoxvlllo to Phila
delphia ; Second Pennsylvania , Montchanln
to Philadelphia ; Third Pennsylvania , Hunts-
vlllo to Philadelphia ; Eighteenth Pcnnsyl-
\anla , Camp Mcado to Plttshurg ; Fourth
Wisconsin , Camp Houglass , WIs. ; Seventy-
first Now York , Montauk to Camp Dlack ;
First New Jersey , Camp Algcr to Seagirt ;
Thirty-second Michigan. Chlckamauga to
Camp Katon , Mich. ; First Ohio , Jackson
ville to armory , Cincinnati ; Eighth Ohio ,
Montauk to Columbus , O ; One Hundred
and Fifty-fifth Indiana. Knoxvlllo to In-
dlanapolls ; Third Ohio , Huntsvlllo to
Columbus , O. ; Second North Carolina ,
Simons Island , Ga. , to Halelgh ; First and
Second Alabama , Jacksonville to Mobile ;
Third t'nlted States Volunteer cavalry.
Chlcknninuga to old Fort Omaha ; Seeord
Massachusetts , Montauk to South Framing-
The Third Volunteer cavnlrv Is C.rlgsby's
Hough Ilidera and was iccruttcd principally
In South Dakota and northwest Nebraska ,
though ono troop under command of Cap
tain Culver came from Mllford , Neb.
lliu'l.lfii'N Arnica Ml\r.
THE I1UST SALVE In the world for Cuts ,
llrnlfcs. Sores , fleers. Salt Rheum , Fe.ver
Sores. Tetter. Chapped Hands , Chilblains ,
Corns and all Skin Eruptions , and posttUoly
cures Piles , or no pay required. It Is guar-
antce-d to glvo perfect satisfaction or money
refunded Price 25 cents per box. For sale
by Kulm * Co
.11 n re % 1-Kro Mlurrn < omlliir.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 2 A special to the
Post-Dispatch from Pana. Ill . says that
State President Hunter of the United Mine
Workers' association of Illinois returned
today from the south , where he had gene
for the purpose of preventing any moro
ncgio in'ners coming north to work during
the present strike. He was unsuccessful ,
for another tralnlcad of colored miners Is
expected at Pana this afternoon. The union
minors make- dire threats against them. c\en
Koing so far as to say they will ditch the
llroUrrx TnUc a Viie'iillnii ,
NBW YORK , Sept. 2. The Governing
Hoard of the Stock exchange , at the request
of the members , have reconsidered their do-
otslon of Wednesday not to clew the ox-
chung ) on Saturday , September 3 , and have
decided to suspend business from 3 p , m.
today until 10 'a , M. Tuesday.
Hundreds of men's finest $5
quality patent leather tf
shoes , in the very < j $
newest and latest styles ,
all widths , all sixes ,
go on sale
Thousands of men's finest black and tan
\id kid. willow calf , box calf and Frem h
i alf fahoes , In plain drill lining and talf
lining , made to retaiil at $ i and $ G , go in
this sale at
ONE OR T\YO \ HIGH SCHOOLS
Special Committee Unable to Decide on a
Plan to Be Adopted.
PROPOSITIONS UNDER CONSIDERATION
MV IlnllilliiK on I'rciiMit Sllior
Jlrilnrln-N la .North aail > n < ifli
DlNtrlrtH ( InMilutliMi of
tlif ( liifslimi OITrrciI.
The special committee of the Board of
Education which was clvcn the task of
deciding the question of presenting to the
piopla at the coming fall election a proposi
tion to vote bonds for the erection of a new-
High school building or buildings , after a
lengthy discussion , has determined to bring
up the matter before the next board meet
ing without recommendation , but without
letting It leave Its hands.
The committee split'on two propositions.
One provides for the erection of two bu'ld-
lugs , ono In the north end and the other
in the south part of the city. The other
plan contemplates the erection on the
present High school plot of a wing of an
entirely new building , which In course of
time will be completely erected. The- two
plans l.a\o stiong adherents In the com
mittee , and after talking the matter over
It was decided to present both to the board
In order that the general sentiment might bo
The committee , however , Is unanimous on
ono point that additional High school facil
ities are needed. It Is estimated that this
year there will bo an enrollment of be
tween 1,300 and 1,400 pupils In the school.
If the rate of Increase of past years con
tinues the present hchool will be entirely
Inadequate to accommodate the attendance
one year from now. The tad hygienic con
ditions of the present building furnish an
other argument for the early erection of an
Superintendent of School Pearso Is ono of
the advocates of the two high schools plans.
One of his rhlcf arguments In favor of It Is
that a couple of the schools will result In
a bigger high school attendance. Ho In
sists that there are many available high
school scholar's In the moro distant north
ern and southern portions of the city who
do not take the course because of the dis
tance they have to go to attend school.
The superintendent shows this In a prac
tical manner. He has a plat of the city ,
on which pins show the residences of the
pupils at present attending the High school.
Practically the entire attendance comes
from that portion of the city that Is In com
paratively close proximity to tbo building ,
while the northern and southern edges of
the city are poorly repiesented.
Wlie'll .TIliMil OIICIIN ,
The fall term of school commences on Sep
tember 10. This fact docs not seem to bo
generally known , for inquiries are received
dally at the school board rooms At a recent
meotlng of the board it was decided to post
pone the opening of the schools two weeks
because It is believed that the exposition will
materially Intcrforo with the attendance and
The High school term commences on the
same date , but the building will bo open on
September 13. From that date until Septem
ber 10 Principal Levlston will bo In his office
in order to allow pupils to consult him re
garding courses and also to hold examina
tions of such pupils as have taken courses
In summer schools in order to secure admis
sion to the High school courses this fall.
City Engineer Roiewater. chairman of the
Hoard of Public. Works , has sot three more
gangs of street sweepers at work cleaning
100 pair ladies' $5
quality pal out
leather OXPOIID TII3S. GO
on sale today
300 pair ladles' finest quality ,
newest style , silk top , pat
ent leather vamp Too
Slippers , worth $3.00 , go on
Hundreds of ladles' blue kid ,
pink kid and red goat and ,
black patent enamel tandnls
and Marie Antoinette Slip
pers , with largo steel buckles
go on sale at
Suitable for fan < y cos'iimes , stage wear and
the ball room made to retail at $ r > .00 , $6.00
and $7 On , go nt
up the pavel streets of the city. There are
five ganis now cmplnjid upon this work.
The addition was made possible by the ap
propriation by the council of $1,000 for btrect
sweeping. This sum will keep the gangs
at work for about three weeks , when they
will again have to bo laid off or mdre money
will have to bo appropriated.
City Engineer Rosewater estimates that
somewhere between $1,000 and $ 'J.OOO will bo
needed to clear the city of the crop of weeds
that are nourishing everywhere along the
sidewalks. Ho considers this a conservative
estimate , for In past jcars the council has
appropriated between $2,000 and $3,000 for
this work each year , whereas this year but.
$100 has so far been spent In the work.
Miss Ogden , who has been teacher In
French In the High school , has resigned her
position In order to pursue studies In Paris.
This resignation leaves the modern language
department of the High school rather
depleted , for nt the last meeting of the
board Miss Walker , teacher of French and
German , also resigned. There area host
of applicants for the twn vacancies , but the
High school committee has decided upon no
ono to fill them > ct , although a meotlng
has been held to consider the matter.
The following biiths and deaths were reported -
ported to the health commissioner during
the twenty-four hours ending nt noon yes-
Illrths George fehrlber , 4723 California ,
boy : Fred Weber , 2402 South Twelfth , boy ;
Peter Mclivens , 101S Nicholas , boy.
Deaths Cynthia Van Kuran , 2211
Chicago. 79 years ; John Wlsler , Jr. , 4070
Lcavcnworth , 12 years ; Maud Moore , Silver
City , la. , 23 years , suicide.
PROSPECT OF A BIG STRIKE
Itcdtirtlon of Wnm-H d > I'ollmv tin-
ivilrnllill | of ( In * riili-liKU
CLEVELAND , Sept. 2. In an interview
today Manager Young of the M. A. Ilanna
Coal company Is quoted as saying :
"In the early part of next year wo will
have one of the greatest coal strikes this
country has ever seen. All Indications arc
that the strike will last many months. The
miners stand at all times ready to fight
against a reduction of wages. When the
Chicago contract expires , or possibly be
fore that time , they will bo obliged to ac
cept a reduction of 15 or 1C cents per ton or
fight. I think they will light , and will fight
harder than they over have before.
"Tho West Virginia minors mo working
cheaper than ever before. All efforts of
the miners to organize them have been In
vain. There Is no hope that-they will bo
brought Into line. "
When you call for DcWItt's Witch Hazel
Salve , the great pile curedon't accept any
thing else. Don't be talked Into accepting a
substitute , for piles , for tores , for burns.
OlH'ratiirx ItcfitNi * n ( oiirVmicr.
PANA , 111. , Sept. 2. It was reported that
a conference between operators and miners
would bo hsld today , but D.ivld lloss , sccro-
tary of the State Labor bureau , announced
that th- operators had refused to confer.
O , ei.Uor Uurhcit of the Sprlngsldo mine
denies that ho promised a conference.
lli'Nnmarn l < 'lnitri Ills Money.
Thursday J. McNamara , a stranger from
Bradford , Pa , reported to the police that ho
had been robbed of $38 , while seated In a
saloon on Fourteenth street , with a man
named Van IJurg. While the pollco were
looking for Van llurg , MeNamara decided to
take a hath. In the folds of his undercloth
ing ho found his } 3S-
A stubborn cough or tickling In the throat
yields to One Minute Cough Cure. HarinlceB
In effect , touches the right spot , reliable and
just what I * wanted. It acti at once.
1 "U pair of ladles' Horheslcr made shoes
In plain and fancy vesting top , black and
tan worth up to $ , ' .00 , on sale at $1 OS on
EOO pair of Ladles' most beautiful plain
and fani'y vesting top , finest patent leather
high cut shoes , with plain leather heel and
Louis XV heel , woith Ju.OO and $600 a
pair , go at
I I * *
COMPANIES WILL PAY THE TAX
Ailnnis , Ainvrlcaii anil Lulled States
IjTiireMH HeiMilt * to Alinorb
CHICAGO , Sept. 2. At a special con
ference today of the representatives of the
Adams , Amcilcnn and United States Kx-
picss companies it was decided that the
companies would from this date bear the
expense of the war tax , Instead of re
quiring the public to stamp consignments.
WITH IllPLlMi MAILS.
-i of .SIcnniiT llrltaualu NIMV ou
Trial la London ,
LONDON , Sept. 2. J. W. Jago , chief offi
cer of the White Star line steamer Itrltannlc ,
who was arrested on board the Cunard line
steamer Lucanla on Its arrhal at Queens-
town on August 12 , charged with being con
cerned in thn robbery of transatlantic
j malls , and John Kynaston , third officer of
i the Hrltannle , who Is charged w 1th the theft
j from the malls of bonds , coupons , diamonds ,
] ( etc. , who arrived In custody at Queenstown
i on board the Germanic from Now York on
Wednesday last , were brought up for exam
ination at thu How street police court today.
Among the letters ttolon , It was said in
court , was one containing forty United
! j States bond coupons and another containing
$1,500 In gieenbacks.
Counsel for the British postolHce made a
statement saying Jago was undoubtedly thu
i prime mover In the robbeiies. He explained
I j that It was arranged that Kynaston should
I ' receive the mail bags at Queenstown and
place certain of the sacks fiom London so
J ! that they might be easily reached. The same
, night Kynaston visited the mall room and
I brought the mall bags to Jago's cabin. On
the following night ho repeaU'd this per
formance , but both the bags were found to
contain matter which was useless to the
prisoners. On the third night , however , a
registered letter bag was secured. Two dayi
before the arrival of the nrltannlo at New
York Jago gave Kynaston twenty stolen
coupons to cash , but Kvnaston was arrested
as a result of the suspicions of the cashier of
the bank at which he preented thorn and
Jago lied after endeavoring to dispose of
1 quantities of the stolen property by posting
It to relatives and frlendu.
Counsel added that most of the above
! facts were derived from a eonfesslon made
After the presentation of evidence In sup
port of the statements made by the counsel
for the postolllce. Including Steward Gal-
I way's description of the smuggling opera
I tions and mall robberies , Jago and the
other prisoners were remanded.
IN SVMI'ATIIV WITH C'/.AH'S IM.AV
Ill-ill ) to DlNiiriiiiinifnt
to lit1'rli'inll ) .
LONDON , Sept. 2. The Westminster
Gazette this afternoon announces that al
though , owing to the absence of the marquis
of Salisbury. Great Britain has not yet
formally replied to the czar's peace note , the
British ambassador at St. Petersburg has
already communicated In cordial terms the
j hearty sympathy with which the note was
read by the acting minister for foreign
' affairs , Mr. Halfour , first lord of the
! treasury. When the marquh of Salisbury
I replies to the r.outho Gazette continues ,
ho will hall with satisfaction and delight
the czar's Initiative , assuring him of the
determination of her majesty's advisers to
co-opcrato heartily In promoting his great
Opinion AclTn < - to Annexation.
KINGSTON , Jamaica , Sept. 2. The
Gleaner today publishes a symposium of the
views of leading merchants and other pub
lic men here on the question of solving the
annexation movement , by exchanging the
British West Indies for the Philippine
islands , according the proposal of Andrew
Carnegie , Opinions ou the subject are al-
1,500 pair Ladles' finest $3 00 grade button
and lace , blark vic-1 kid shoes , all sizes , all
widths , go on sale at
Your choice of S.OOO pair ladles' newest
style , fancy vesting top , panel top and plain
kid top hand turn shoes , made to sell for
$ o.OO , go on sale at
most balance ! with an adverse 'tendency '
The Gleaner further suggests that Mr. Cui-
nt'glc sohe 1he problem by puiih.ising Ja-
mak'a and thuu practically lllustiato his
"triumphant dcmociacy. "
C/.AIt'S 1'UACU COM'UItUM'n IKYTi : .
To IIICiilltil OIIP Month After > M > niilxli-
AnirrU'iiu ConiinlNNloii AiljouriiM.
HEULIN , Sept. I1. It Is the intention of
Russia , according to reliable Information ob- j I
talned by the coircspondent heic of the |
Associated 1'rcss , to convene a pence confer
ence a month after the adjournment of the
Spanish-American peace confcience.
Iiiturnalloiuil llnily Will 'Not Meet
AKIIII | I iilll Si'pU-mlicr UK.
QUKHEC , Sept. 2. The International
conference has adjourned until Septem
K ( > ri > Only Two Shin * , \t Manila.
I1EIILIN. Sept. 2. A Beml-oniclal note
Issued today sayb : "A state of peace hav
ing been ic-cstabllshcd between the United
States and Spain , orders have been given
that the German naval foice at Manila bo
reduced to one or two ships , which , pending
the complete restoration of order In the !
Philippines , will suffice for the protection of !
German subjects and Interests In that
i * < iitorniiM'iil HIIJH Ilallriiail ,
YOKOHAMA , Sept. 2. An , agitation Is
growing out of the purchase by the state
1 of four trunk railroads and reports are ro-
I 'Uve.l that the government Intends to ralso
1 a foreign loan of $80,000,000 In order to com-
1 ' plrto public works.
Little Importance Is attached hero to the
czar's peace note , as It is believed to have
been dictated by financial distress.
Souvi'iilrH toiiu > rlia Di'li-Kiifcs.
imiSTOI , , England , Sept. 2. The Trades
Union congress has presented souvenir clgnv
cases , cigarette cases , match boxes and flasks
to the American delegates.
VIENNA , Sept. 2. An imperial decree has
been Issued summoning the Keichsrath to
meet on September 2C
Plot ( > Mnrtlrr IIIM-IIII .
IIUDA-PESTH. Sept. 2. The newspapers
here report the discovery of a plot to mur
der Uaion llanlTy , the Hungarian premier.
OUTBREAK OF YELLOW FEVER
Iloaril of Health npri > Ncnlall\c Itc-
jiortN from 'I'llj lor Station Num.
InOf t'llHCM JVot KltPII.
JACKSON , Miss , Sept. 2 The Hoard of
Health has recehed a telegram from Inspec I
tor Grant elating that yellow fev-r linn j
appeared at Taylor station. Noppoit of
the number of cases. Secretary llunlor
makes the following statement for the As
sociated Press : "There seems to bo con
siderable excitement over the yellow fever
In Lafayette county. The board Is exceed
ingly hopeful of being able to confine the
fever In the Infected district , which Is very
healthful and not very populated. The con
ditions are very favorable. In case of a
spread , trains will bo provided to carry the
people north. "
llrlnn" Itoiuc DjniimlU * fiunn.
NfiNV OULKAN3 , La. , Sept. 2. The United
States transport Arkansas arrived today
from I'once. H left thcro August 23. On
board are Dynamite Expert Stockley and
Second Lieutenant Gordon II. Hclner of
Ilattory II , Fourth artillery. The Arkansas
has on board fivu dynamite guns and a largo
quantity of cartridges which are to bo taken
to Fort Myer , Va. . by Lieutenant Holnor
and the detachment of men who earn a with
him , Mr. Stockley superintended the use of
the euna duilng the war la Porto Itlco.
On Bargain Square on Main Floor
L',000 1'iilr M.iluiicy llros. Ilin-st Hoch-
t'sUn1 intiih' slioc.s ftir c'lilldnMi urn ! inlsso- }
In all thn latest , fancy vi-stlnp tops anil
plain Mil tups , miulo to retail lor up teat
15c , $100 $125 $ $150 $
The following bargains in
this c'olnnin are on Halo
shoes worth ftl.'Jf ) ,
lined felt top ,
leather foxed shoes ,
Boys' , youth's and
little gent's black
and tan shoes ,
THIRD CORPS IS NOW MOVING
Klr.st Urtnrnnifiii Marls for Xovr
Ciiiuii Int NllKiitloii of HIIM-
CIIICKAMUJGA 1'AHK. Tonn. . Sept. 2.
General Fr.ink , rommanilpr of the Third
army corps , accompanied by tils staff , left
Ihls morning for Annlston , Ala. Tlio corps
headquarters force , dhlslon hradquartcis
force nml nmbulanco corps all left for An
nlston. Tomorrow the headquarters of the
Thlid and Second brigades and the Four
teenth Now York go. No movement will
bo niailc on Sunday. Third brigade head
quarters and the Third Tennessee will RO
Monday. Owing to the fact that the ma
jority of the regiments composing the Thlid
corps will be mustered out , not moro than
a half doicn will bo In the camp at Anuls-
General Ilrrchlnrldgo 1ms dctcimlncd to
leain the full truth about the hospital situa
tion at Cr.mp Thomas and han begun a
vigorous lnestimation. . A committee up-
polnted by him Is now at work Investigat
ing the b'econd dUIslon , Thliu corps , hos
pital , HgaliiBt flitch numerous complaints
have been made. Soldiers who huvo been
In the hospital and others who have had an
Insight Into Its worklngn nrc being ex
amined. Discussing the Investigation , General -
oral Urccklnrldgo said ho Intends to see
thnt every point Is thoroughly aired and If
It IB proven that any person or persons are
guilty of neglect nud mismanagement the
blame will bo placed upon their shoulders
and they will bo punished accordingly.
Six prominent ChatUnnoi.iiH , lour of
them leading physicians , have preferred
charges against Major Ilubbaid , burgeon
general of the Ninth New York. They
charge him with being responsible for the
death of Sergeant Frank , who was utruclc
by a train a few days ago , and with con
duct unbecoming an olllccr and a guntlc-
inan. It Is asserted that Major Iluhbard
caused the removal of Sergeant Frank when
his llfo might ha\t > been bavcd by keeping
him quiet and that when other phyBlclanu
expostulated with him ho iibcd language un
becoming a gentleman and an olllccir. A
court-martini Is demanded.
CitilHK AfliT Ohio hlok.
COLUMHUS. 0. . Sept. 2. At 8-10 till *
morning the Ohio hospital train pulled out
for the Bontli to gather up and return to
their homos the alek Ohio Eoldlcra. Gov
ernor Hushncll was ut the dei > ot , but did
not accompany the train. It Is the In
tention to to dlrrct to I-akoland and
Fernatidlna , Fla. , where the first i-oldlcra
will bo taken on board. The train will re
turn by way of Mnntsvillo. Ala. , Chlcha-
mauga and Knoxvlllc. Tenn . and will visit
any other polnto where there may be sick
Ohloans. It lu expected that the trip will
occupy six days.
The tiain was composed of four
teen ears , having on board Sur
geon General J. 13. Lowes. Jn command ,
and representing Governor Duihnoll , phy
sicians and nurses from Columbus , Dayton
and Toledo , and one nhvulclan each from
Cleveland and Sandusky. The seats had
been removed from all the day coaches , 250
coU being substituted. Ample supplied
were taken and the sick will bo well cared
for. At Cincinnati six additional cars , In
cluding a diner , will bo picked up with
the Queen City's quota of physicians and
NEW YOItK. Sept. 2. The transport !
Nuecas , City of Washington and City of
Dcrkalilro arrived at Montauk today. Thn
IlerkBhlro had 350 convalescents on board
from the Slboncy hospital , under charge of
Dr. W. 13. 1'arker. It sailed from Santiago
August 23. Thu Nuecaii had on board the
Twenty-fourth United States Infantry , Major
Markley. and two companies of the Flrat ,
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