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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1905)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1905.
for early Hurra,
Choice elegant dress goods. It will be a pleasure to you to look them
over. These fabrlrg but touched here In tholr Journey to you no tarrying
anywhere, no third and fourth parties handle the goods--dlrect "from the
world' best manufacturer straight to you hence, not a useless penny to pay.
These are show days, come and look them over.
Fine Show In of Popular New Panama Both plain and figured. Most
aa exquisite) line of new autumn shades. Plain ground, here and there small
jacquard figures, tiny dots, and a fine line of plain weaves. Plain colors 60c,
5c, $1.00, Kew Jaequards. $1.00. New shadow check, $1.00 a yard.
New Colored ItroanVlotlis -"Princess" and "Opera" broadcloths, abso
lutely the best cloth In the world for the price. Ask to see them. Compare
them with other cloths of the same price. "Princess" and "Opera" broad
cloth sold exclusively In Omaha by us. Magnificent line of new autumn shades,
including black. Bee display In our Sixteenth street window. "Princess" $1;
"Opera", $1.50 a yard.
Extraordinary Showing of Pretty Fabrics for Children's and Misses'
presses Girls will be girls and dresses will wear out. and for that reason
here Is news that win interest mothers. , New all wool panama3 that will wear
like Iron, 60c. Pretty new plM In all the rich ut'irnn shades and new
weaves, 60c. The new worsted Cheviot, all choice colors, all wool. Just the
right weight, r.Oc. Dajntv Novelties In small shepherd check, dark rich colors,
here and thir ft dash of bright color, 60c. All wool serge, will be very
much in dcniu4 this season, nothing more practical, 50c.
Complete Line of New Autumn Silks for Monday's Showing The new
antique finish for full suits. The new novelties for waists In all the new
plaids and Parisian Novelty effects. The new Tiger skin novelties In all the
new autumn shades.
MEN TAILORED SUITS FOK WOMEN.
Really fine suits are not found In every store good honest merchandise
made correctly of splendid materials sold by honorable method at one price
to every one Is our Idea of fair merchandising it will be to your advantage
to see our new fall suits at $27.60, $35.00 and $37.50.
All the very latest Ideas are here every skirt we sell is made expressly
to our own order and are all our own exclusive styles. Silk drop voile skirts
.t $15.75, $16.50 up to $30.00.
NEW FALL COATS.
Latest Models choice new styles at $10.50, $12.60, $15.00 and $18.00.
Our Store Will Close at 1 P. M. Monday.
Y. M. C. A. Building, Cor. 16th and Douglas.
No visitors were scheduled to arrive at
Sagamore Hill today.
News Received at Sea.
NEW YORK, Sept. L How the news of
the Russian-Japanese peace agreement
was flashed about the Atlantic ocean and
received by vessels still several days out
of port and hundreds of miles beyond di
rect communication with wireless tele
graph stations on land was reported by
the steamship La Lorraine, which arrived
here today. Last Thursday, while La
Lorraine was about 800 miles east of New
York the message was suddenly caught on
Its' wireless Instruments and the sender
was learned to be the steamship Kron
Frlm Wllhelm, bound for Europe and
already about two days out of New York
A defect In one of La Lorraine's shafts
caused the steamer to make part of the
passage at reduced speed.
Preparing- for Peace In Asia,
OUK8HU PASS, Manchuria, Friday, Sept.
1. The first Intimation of an agreement
between the peace plenipotentiaries was
printed In today's issue of the army organ,
but M. Wltte's message to Emperor Nich
olas, received today, was held over for to
morrow. From various sources the news of the
agreement percolated Into the communities
of Kochlatlen and Gunshu Pass August SI,
but comment was withheld, pending mili
tary, sanction for Its publication, and the
news Is yet too vaguely known or realised
to note Its effect. Arrangements, however,
have.: already been Instituted for the es
tablishment end maintenance of a neutral
sons" between the armies, pending the de
mobilisation. Tha army has had ample
tlmejto accustom Itself to the Ides of peace.
Thenieit have followed the discussion as
closely as the delayed dispatches permitted
'and It la evident that the Idea of paying an
Indemnity was the most unwelcome of the
Tha foreign military attaches are ex
pecting to be recalled and are arranging
formal leave-taking of the commanders.
The Industrial and missionary interests, dis
organised by the war, are already preparing
to resume their enterprises.
The news of peace, as contained lu
Wltte's message to Emperor Nicholas, was
communicated to the troops today and
produced a good Impression. The possi
bility of' soon returning home awakened
sincere feelings of gratitude toward M.
Wltte. who has so well defended the honor
and dignity of Russia in the far east, sav
ing, at the same time, thousands of Rus
sian lives particularly valuable to the
country st the moment of the awakening
to better things. ,
The hope was expressed that the peace
would bo lasting and satisfactory to both
combatants. The opinion here Is that the
ending of the eighteen months' war, so
tlaastrous to Russia, was due to M. Wltte's
energy and firmness.
Ho Orders for Armistice.
ST. PETERSBURG. Sept. 1-6 M p. m.
The Associated Press V Informed at the
War office at 4 o'clock this afternoon that
no formal orders have yet been given re
garding the armistice, that no steps have
yet been taken to terminate the movements
of troops going to the far east and that no
recent mobilisation has been discontinued.
In fact no steps whatever have yet been
taken toward putting an end to the regular
work of shipping men and supplies to Man
churia or any other business connected with
keeping .the Manchurian army on a war
footing. Tha explanation was that no or
ders would be gives to these ends until the
details of the formal announcement of the
armistice were fully understood with the
Japanese after formal orders have been
sent by Russia and Japan to their respec
tive commanders, who will meet In the field
sad arrange the details, such as deter
mining the dividing line, etc.
WINT FAVORS THE CANTEEN
fsUoaas Mot Inder Military Control
ako Trouble for Officers
.WASHINGTON. Sept. l-Tfce War de
partment has Just received the annual re
port of Brigadier General Theodora 3.
Wlnt, upon the military affairs of the
Northern division. The general in this re
port repeats the complaint about the many
saloons which were slways to be fouad
round the posts, over which the military
auduMlllcS tutv ixj Cvllttful Whatever, and
It la statad that saloon In connection
To Make Drains
Nature uses Albumen and
Phosphate of Potash.
Tkctt art fsasd la
' ' . THE SCIENTIFIC FOOD
Bee, Sept 2. 190S.
Alore New Autumn
with the canteen or post exchange, run
by some responsible person under flxod
rules, would be of great advantage.
The annual Inspection of the National
Guard noted a general Improvement, and
It Is said there is an honest effort on the
part of state officials to Improve matters.
The report also advises that several of tha
small posts, especially Fort Washakie,
Wyo., be abandoned, as they are very ex
pensive and of no particular use.
CURZOS IN POLITICS
(Continued from First Page.)
ably not take Lord Kitchener long to be
come a full fledged conservative.
One thing Is certain and that is that
the next few months will, see more politics
to the square Inch In Great Britain and
Ireland than has been played by any party
since the days 6t Gladstone and the home
rule agitation. '
INSANE FR0M SUNSTROKE
James Cook, Veteran Letter Carrier,
Loses Mind and' Is Taken to
James Cook, one of the oldest, in point
of service, of the Omaha mall carriers, was
taken to St. Bernard's hospital at Council
Bluffs on Saturday evening for treatment.
Two weeks ago Mr. Cook was stricken with
the heat and has been In a critical condition
since that time. It is stated that his mind
has been much weakened.
DEATH RECORD '
Mrs. Anna Goldsmith.
Mrs. Anna Ooldamlth. wife of Max Gold
smith, of the Bankers' Life Insurance
company, died Saturday morning at the
family residence, 6002 California street,
after five months' Illness with Brlght's dis-'
ease. Besides a husband Mrs. Goldsmith
leaves two daughters, Ruth and Maxlne,
6 years and 6 months of age, respectively.
Mrs. Ellis Hayes, W. J. Hayes and Vera
Hayes, mother, brother and sister of the
dead woman, live In Omaha, while another
slater, Mrs. W. E. Dawson, resides at
Council Bluffs, and a brother, Clark E.
Hayes, lives at Denve. Mrs. Goldsmith
was 31 years of age. The funeral will be
held at the home of the Council Bluffs sis
ter, 803 Seventh avenue, Sunday, 4 p. m..
Rev. T. K. Hunter of Dundee Presbyterian
church officiating. ,
Lewis II. SchaaL
SUTTON. Neb.. Sept. 2.-(8reclal.) Lewis
II. Bchaaf, In the 48th year of his age and
after a prolonged Illness from diabetes.
passed away at Colorado Springs. He was
born In Illinois and had been resident
of Sutton for fifteen years, and, commen
cing life a pVior boy, had accumulated a
competence In the general merchandise
trade. He was highly respected and a good
man In every way. The funeral waa largely
attended and the business houses were
closed out of respect to his memory. The
funeral was in charge of the Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, of which order he
was member, and took place at the Con
gregational church, Rev. H. P. Toung
speaking the funeral discourse.
John T. Stewart,
WELLINGTON. Kan., Sept. t-A private
message received here tells of the death
at Plajnvlew, Tex., of John T. Stewart, f
multi-millionaire, who was found dead la
bed at a hotel.
He died of apoplexy. Mr. Stewart probe,,
bly waa the wealthiest man In Kansas, hav
ing Immense holdings of farm lands In this
state as well as in Oklahoma. He waa
principal owner of several banks and had
large Interests In lumber and flouring mills
and other enterprises.
MAGNOLIA, la., Sept. t.-(8peclat.)-Karl
Hermann, an old settler of Harrison
county, died here recently and was burled
In the local cemetery. Rev. John Aron
of the German Lutheran church delivered
the funeral address. He was born In
New Erandnburf Germany. April 14, 18M.
He married Mary Dahn In April, 185. and
was the father of ten children, seven of
whom survive hlin.
Elista Co alt.
LITTLE SIOUX. Ia., Sept. 2.-8peclal.)
The funeral of Ellsha Cobb occurred here
this week. Elder Lane conducted Ibu
funeral services and Interment waa In tha
Soldier Valley cemetery. The deceased was
born In 1833 la Chautauqua county. New
York, married Martha MoCullough In IMS
and was the father of one daughter, Min
Wllilnss . Shirk.
BEDALIA, Mo., Sept. t-Judge William
S. Shirk, a member of the legal department
of the Missouri Pacific railway and promi
nent politician, died at his home here today
of Blight's disease, aged 62 years. He wss
born la Pennsylvania.
tests Stands by Bonne.
TOPEKA Kan.. Sept. 2.-General Msna
ger J. K. Hurley of tha Ssnls V Unlay
stated that the company would not with
draw the bonus system from lis black
smith shops before October 1. or at any
other time. It the blacksmiths adhere to
their ulllu-atum issued yesterday General
.ncr Tturiry a statement means that
the men wUi walk out oa Otluber L
YELLOW JACK UNDER CONTROL
Only Three Deatsi in New Orleans Against
Eighty-Eight Same Day in 1878.
ITALIANS IN PATTERSON IN UGLY MOOD
Report Spread that Physicians Are
Kllllnsr Memkere of the Race
Attack on Hospital
- NEW ORLEANS, Bept. 2 Report of the
yellow fever situation to p. m. Saturday:
New cases 87
Total cases to date
Total denths to date 2M
New foci 10
New cases under treatment tfa
Cases discharged 1.3T3
In 1878 the number of deaths on Septem
ber Z was eighty-eight. This year the
number Is three. That proves the state
ment that the fever Is under control now.
Passed Assistant Surgeon Rucker's case
has been pronounced not yellowever, and
he will bo on dutv tomorrow.
According to the official report of Dr.
Horton, the 8tate Board of Health physi
cian In charge at Patterson, serious trouble
Is brewing with the Italians there, who
seem to think the doctors are killing off
members of their race. -
Reports of new cases from the country
are still discouraging, and are as follows:
Patterson, 2; Kenner, !; Hanson City. 2;
Prospect plantation, 3; St. Rose. 4; Alex
andria, 1; Lafayette, 1; I-ake Prlvlnce, 1;
Terre Bonne parish, 8; Naches, 1; Gulf
Italians in t'gly Mood.
In a telegram to the State Board of
Health today Dr. C. L. Horton, who Is
representing the board at Patterson, sent
news of an ugly situation which prevails
there, Involving threats against the emerg
ency hospital and possible harm to the
physicians who are fighting the disease.
Dr. Horton wired that the fever fighters
were having trouble and that rioting by
Italians was feared. Several of the Italians,
he said, had died af yellow fever and the
doctors had warnings conveyed to them to
be on their guard. Dr. Horton Immediately
ordered a guard to be thrown about the
hospital, apprehending that an attempt
might be made to burn It. A meeting of
citizens was held and an organization per
fected to protect the hospital, the physi
cians, the nurses and the town itself from
Fourteen Cases In Mississippi.
JACKSON, Miss., Sept. 2. Mississippi's
yellow fever summary of new cases to
night Is as follows:
Gulfport, 8; Vleksburg, 1; Pearllngton, 2;
Natchez, 1; Mississippi City, 2.
Mississippi quarantined tonight against
Florida, on account of the Pensacola In
fection to which Atlantic case Is traced.
There will be no quarantine by the state
against Atlanta. '
One Case in Atlanta.
ATLANTA, Ga., Sept. fc The city health
department announces one case of yellow
fever In Atlanta. The patient came from
Pensacola here Thursday. The patient is
at the detention cam? end all precautlona
have been taken.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 2.-Atlanta Is not
regarded as Infective territory for yellow
fever by the marine hospital service, and
no spread of the disease there Is antici
pated. This view is based on the ex
perience of the last, as cases of yellow
fever have several times appeared In At
lanta, but have never produced a new
case. Dr. Wyman said tonight that the
yellow fever mosquito does not breed In
Atlanta and for that reason no spread of
the disease need be feared.
, Sixth Case In Pensacola.
PENSACOLA, Fla., Sept. 2. One new
case of yellow fever developed today within
the Infected district and within two blocks
of where the first case was discovered.
This makes six cases developed within the
last five or six days.
MANIAC .COMMITS SUICIDE
Man Who Terrorised a Large Section
of Northern Ohio Kills Himself
When Brought to Bay,
JXIRAIN, O., Sept. S. On the point of
capture by a sheriff's posse, Peter Pitts,
the maniac who terrorized the countryside
from Avon Beach to Lorain for three days.
Is dead by his own hand. He shot him
self In the head today In full view of the
band, of armed farmers who were pursuing
Tha three days In which he ran amuck
through a territory twenty miles In extent,
firing on men and women, burning farm
houses snd driving the population from
their homes to places of safety In the city
marked one of the strangest and most sen
sational episodes In the history of the
. Friday nght 100 men patrolled the high
roads, waiting for Pitts, their guns cocked
and .loaded. Th climax came when word
was received that Pitts, still armed and
raviifg, had been seen at his grandfather's
home at French Creek. Thither a poese of
100 galloped without deluy. At a turn of
the road they saw Pitts in the distance
and they formed ready to fire. He turned,
watched the squad a moment, drew hla re
volver, vaulted a fence and then, while
the posse grimly watched, shot himself
four times and fell corpse.
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
Nebraska Telephone Company Given
Privileges in Black Hills
(From Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Sept. 2. (Special Tele
gram.) An application by the Nebraska
Telephone company for the right of main
talnlng and operating telephone and tele
graph lines In the Black Hills forest re
serve In South Dakota waa today approved
by the forestry service.
Postmasters appointed: lows Harvey,
Marlon county, Charles B. Fashler vice
William H. Dennis, resigned; Hlnton, Ply
mouth county, Frank W. Crouch vice
Thomas Fay, resigned. South Dakota
Oordon, Jerauld county, Frederick Kteser
vies Peter Wlest. removed; Halmqulst
Day county, Fred C. Merten vice E. F
Qs-st, resigned; Olivet, Hutchinson county
Henry drlm vice Eulalle George, resigned,
Rural route No. 1 ordered established
November 1, at Vienna, Clark county
South Dakota, serving 626 peopht and 103
Rural carriers appointed: Iowa Ls-
r.lalre, route 2, Clarence C. Hlleman. car
rler; Henry Stitcher, substitute. South
Dakota Butler, route t, George R. Coinp
ton, carrier; Phldello. Compton, substitute.
CONSTITUTION FOR INDIANS
Committee of Five Civilised Tribes
Completes Draft of Organle Law
for Proposed New State.
MUSKOGEE, I. T., Bept. a-Ths torn
mluee appointed by the recent constitu
tional convention of the Five Civilized
Tribes to draft a constitution for the pro
posed new state has completed- its work,
and the draft is now in the hands of an
editing committee. The convention as
whole will reconvene on Tuesday nest,
when the draft will be taken up and voted
on, section by section. The constitution,
as drafted, divides ta territory Into forty-
eight counties. This section will be fought
by delegates from some of the larger
cities. Aside from this contests are ex
pected over the adoption of sections pro
viding for a county dispensary for the
sale of liquor and the election of congress-
SPANISH WAR VETERANS MEET
Second Annnnl Reunion Begins at
Mllwanb.ee Thursday Presi
dent Sends Regrets.
MILWAUKEE. Bept. I The second an
nual reunion of the t'jilted Spanish War
Veterans will begin Its meetings Thursday,
September 7, In Light Horse squadron
armory In this city and the sessions will
take up the greater part of three days.
Besides the 317 regular delegates who will
attend, It Is said there will be a large
delegation of visitors. ThS ladles' auxiliary
of the organization Will meet at tha same
Many guests of military distinction will
be In attendance. Including among others.
General W. T. DUgan, commander of tha
Department of the Lakes; W. W. Roblrucn.
assistant quartermaster, t. B. A.; General
Sherman Bell of Colorado and Gacaral
Charles King, who is a member of one
of the local camps. Governor LaFolletta
of Wisconsin will probably be present and
address the gathering.
A letter has been received from Secretary
Loeb expressing the regrets of President
Roosevelt because of his Inability to attend
the reunion. The president says It Is his
wish to be present and take part In all
stlth conventions, but pressure of public
business prevents his attendance this year.
DENVER BANKER CONVICTED
President of Defnnct Fidelity Savings
Association Foand Guilty of Pab
llshlng False Report.
DENVER, Colo.. Sept. 2.-E. M. Johnson,
president of the defunct Fidelity Savings
association, which felled about a year ago,
owing over 11,000,000, was found guilty by
a Jury today of making and publishing a
falde report of the financial condition of
the association. His attorneys argued a
motion for a new trial, and Should this be
refused the case will probably be carried
to the supreme court on an application
for a writ of supersedeas. Johnson may be
sentenced to from one to ten years' Im
prisonment. This was his third trial, the
two former trials having ended in dis
agreement of the Jury.
Judge Mulllns, (n the district court to
day, ordered Receiver Guy Leroy Stevlck
of the Denver Savings bank, which closed
its doors August IS, to pay depositors Im
mediately a dividend of 10 per cent.
TAGGART HEARING PROCEEDS
Arguments in Army Scnndal Case
Begin on Labor Day by Con
sent of Pnrtles.
WOOSTER, O., Sept. 2.-The attendance
at today's hearing of the Taggart divorce
case was the smallest since the trial began.
Odds and ends of testimony were gathered
up. Werts took the witness stand and read
the deposition of Nora Murphy. This was
finished quickly and related to the alleged
slumming trip in finn Franclaeo as told by
this witness, but denied by Mrs. Taggart.
Tne story of the Filipino . boy, Andres
Degane, was taken up and re-read, as was
also a part of the testimony of Colonel Van
Hoff.' No new facts of importance were
Just before noon the matter of holding
court on Labor day was discussed, and aa
attorneys did not care to observe the day,
Judge Eason decided to adjourn for today
and hold court Monday, when arguments
are to start. .
SERMONS ON LABOR TOPICS
Presbyterian Prenchers In Vnlted
States Will Discuss Some Phase
f Problem Today.
CHICAGO. Sept. 2.-PractleaIIy every
Presbyterian minister In the United States
will preach on some phase of the labor
question tomorrow, as the result of an ap
peal from the department of church and
labor of the denomination, which has lta
offices In Chleago. Besides these 7,000 Pres
byterian preachers, thousands In other de
nominations have taken up the question, so
that more labor aermons will be heard on
Sunday than on any other day In tha his
tory of the church.
Over 1,000 -requests for special literature
to be distributed after the sermons have
come td Superintendent Stelsle, so that
millions of pages of printed matter will be
lesued presenting appeals to both church
snd labor as to their respective duties in
relation to this problem.
H00SIER BANKER BREAKS JAIL
Says He Will Retnrn aad Pay Debts
la Less Than a
RUSHVILLE. Ind.. Sept. 2.-OHver O.
Jones, former cashier of the defnnct bank
at Arlington, Ind.; O. S. Bowman. In Jail
charged with embezzlement growing out
of the failure of his canning plant at
Carthage, and an Italian under arrest
charged with burglary, broke Jail early
today by sawing the bars from a window
on the second floor. It is believed they re-
celved outside help. Jones left not be
hind for the press, in which he said:
In order to save myself and my reputa
tion I have to go to a place, not far off,
where I may soon be able to satisfy and
protect those that were the eaijse of my
being In Jail. If I am given my liberty
for a few months, In less titan a year from
this time I will be able to return and make
good tha claims against me.
STREET CAR STRIKES AUTO
Big Touring Car Overturned In Down
town District Half Dosen
KANSAS CITY, Sept. I. -A street car
atruck and overturned a large automobile,
containing half dosen sightseers, at Tenth
and Walnut streets. In the downtown dis
trict, today and all were mqra or less hurt.
The injured, whose hurts consisted of
brultof and shocks, were J. McFadden. wife
and two children, of St. Paul; Miss Fay
Taylor of Denver and Miss Florence Fel
lows of Kan City.
Miss Alloa May Donahue, daughter of
Chief of Police J. 3. Donahue, will be mar
ried to' Joseph Francis Borghoff at the Holy
Family church next Wednesday morning
tt 8 o'clock. Rev. John Fltspatiick will
Shaaklla Called to Iowa.
FAYETtE. Ia., Sept. t-Rev. WUllam A.
Shanklin of Reading, Pa., has been called
to the presidency of Upper Iowa university.
President Shanklin la graduate of Ham.
Uton college and of the Garrett Biblical
institute. He has occupied pulpits at Spo
kane, Seattle and Dubuque.
The Strangest Thlaej
that --could happen would be a case of
constipation that Dr. King's New Life
Pills wouldn't cure. Guaranteed; 26a. For
sale by Sherman A. MoCuooell Drug Co.
MANY VETERANS ENRQUIE
Commands! King and Party Bars Beached
the Convention City.
OFFICIAL HEADQUARTERS ARE OPEN
Thirty-Ninth Annual F.acamameat (
the National Grand Army of
the Republic Is Brlnslng
Large Crowd to Denver.
DENVER, Sept 2. Arrivals of civil war
veterans and of tourists who have taken
advantage of tha cent-a-mlle rate made by
the railroads For the thirty-ninth annual
encampment of the Grand Army of the
Republic to be held In Denver September
4 to , were very beavy today on all lines
entering the city. Commander-in-Chief
John R. King and party, who came west
In special train over the Burllpgton road,
arrived today, and were escorted by a band
and the loiAl reception committee to the
Brown Palace hotel, where official head
quarters wars opened.
"From reports I have received," said
Commander-in-Chief King In an Interview
today, "I believe the Denver encampment
will be one of the most successful and
memorable in the history of the Grand
One of the most Important works of the
encampment. In which the Grand Army of
the Republic and all Its auxiliaries are
equally Interested, Is the revival of the
plans for a new national soldiers' and
Bailors' home at Washington. D. C. The
most enthusiastic supporters of the move
ment are members of the Department of
Nearly 10.000 strangers arrived in the city
during the ' twenty-fouf hours ending at
midnight tonight, and the arrivals during
the last three days are estimated at 20,000.
The decorations and Illumination of the
city's main streets In honor of the old sol
diers are elaborate and handsome.
PROBLEM FOR BURLINGTON
Immense Crowds Going West and
State Fair Com
Special trains, regular trains and extra
sections still continue to pour'' through
Omaha for the Grand Army of the Re
public encampment at Denver, which will
be held next week.
The Burlington has the same run of
regulars. In numerous sections, as hereto
fore, and the organized parties from the
east are beginning to arrive. A hard prob
lem confronts the operating department of
the Burlington. Not only are trains of
extras being . hustled east to be reloaded,
but the state fair Is coming on at Lin
coln next week and all of this equipment
will have to be used to handle the Immense
crowds which are sure to be attracted to
the fair. After these cars are used to
haul the people of the state to and from
tho state fair they must be hustled back
to Denver, to bring the returning veterans
The Cnnadlan Hoo-Hoos, with Dr. Fergu
son and Dan Ferguson In charge, were at
the Union station Saturday enroute to
Denver, and numerous other specials kept
the depot officials on the qui vlve all day.
The New York delegation will arrive with
200 people over the Northwestern and
leave today at t p. m. over the Union
The Massachusetts department, In eleven
cars and 250 people, arrive on the Mil
waukee .at 1 p. m. and leave over the
Union Pacific at 2 p. m. today. , .
The Milwaukee will deliver to the Union
Paciflo this afternoon ' mixed train
from all aectlona of tha country, one car
from Olean, one from Vermont, one from
Owoso, Mich., and four from Wisconsin.
The Northwestern Chicago special will
arrive at 1 o'clock today and leave at
1:30 over the Union Pacific.
The Massachusetts club special will leava
over the Union Paciflo at 2:10 this after
noon. From present Indications there will be
big delegation of Ohio people resident of
this vicinity at the Burlington depot this
afternoon at 2:55, to greet the apeclal
train carrying the Ohio contingent of vet
erans to the national encampment at Den
ver. The train will have aboard the Ohio
department officers of the Grand Army and
Woman's Relief Corps and Ladles of the
Grand Army of the Republic. General
Robert B. Brown of Cleveland, who is one
of tha leading candidates for national commander-in-chief
of the Grand Army, will
be with this train, as will be Past National
Commander-in-Chief John B. Kounta of
Toledo, "the Drummer Boy of Mission
Ridge," who was elected national com
mander of the Grand Army at the last
national encampment in Denver, in 1SS3.
DEAD LETTER CLERK LET OUT
Charles A. Moore of Colorado Is
Canght Stealing Railway Tickets
WASHINGTON. SepJ;. 2.-Chsrles . A.
Moore of Colorado, for ten years a clerk
in the postofflce department has confessed
to taking railroad tickets from letters In
the dead letter office and haa been dis
Besides taking railroad tickets Moore is
also accused of taking foreign stamps
from letters snd selling them. He was In
charge of the minor branch of the dead
letter office and received a salary of fl,400
Many letters which reach the dead letter
office contain railroad tickets. These are
kept on file for a certain time and then
destroyed. In his confession Moore .said
there waa no chanoe of the tickets reach
ing the persons for whom they were In
tended, that they had been paid for and
he thought that he might as well reap the
revenue from them. The inspectors missed
tickets from envelopes marked to contain
them and traced the theft to Moore. When
he was confronted he confessed snd when
the case waa laid before acting Postmaster
General lH'tcheock, Moore waa dismissed.
It Is said at tha Postofflce department that
Moore will not be prosecuted,
INDIAN SCHEME TO GET LAND
qua ws Will Secure Divorces and
After Apportionment Remarry
APPLE TON, Wis., Sept. 1-Stockbrldge
Indians, It was asserted today, are tak
ing advantage of divorce laws ta secure
additional government lands. Under tha
law all Indiana except married squaws can
get forty-acre allotments of land. Many
squaws are now obtaining divorces. It Is
said, with the Intention of securing forty
acres while widows and then remarrying
former husbands. A number of divorces
have already been granted In Bliawano
county aad several are pending.
Supreme Court Decisions.
PIERRE, S. D.. Sept. 2. (Special Tele
gram.) Opinions were handed down In the
supreme court today In the following cases
by Presiding Justice Corson:
Scottish American Mortgage company, ap
pellant, against Id Bursell; Minnehaha;
affirmed. James Louherty against Chi
cago, Milwaukee s at. Paul Railway com
pany, apillanl; Hutchinson: affirmed.
Otto F. Webber, srtUunt, against J. V.
Oonklln: Lincoln; affirmed Habo.i KJet
land against Christ Pederson, appellant;
I-ay; affirmed. Adam Fuss against Frank
Van Wsguen, ayiant; Davleou, afHraed.
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WILL OF TIIE PEOPLE
(Continued from First Page.)
up Into the boat, however, wrapped In a
blanket and rubbed vigorously while being
taken ashore, where a skillful physician
had to work over him for some time be
fore he could be brought to.
Water Too Cold.
The reason why he gave out so soon was
that the water was very cold only about
60 degrees Fahrenheit and there was a
strong current from the river which forms
the outlet of Lake Malar. In the. Jumping
and diving contests, the Englishmen did
the best work on the whole, but in water
polo they met with rather more than their
match in the Swedish swimmers. This, it
Is claimed,' was due to the fact that the
Swedish polo players do not play by ex
actly the same rules as the English, and
the little differences to which the English
men had to conform confusod them.
Cavalry In Competition.
One of the most interesting features of
these swimming contests was the prise
swimming of cavalry. The course was laid
across the lagoon aforesaid, and waa taken
part In by the officers of the Swedish
cavalry in uniform, but without awords.
Some of the horses became frightened In
midstream and floundered and kicked
viciously and shook off their riders, but
most of the riders succeeded in clinging
to their horses till they reached the op
posite shore. All competitors rode bare
back. This Is the first competition of this
kind ever held in SweCei..
NEGOTIATIONS AT KARLSTAD
Sweden Does Kot Reoosmlse Acts of
Norway Since It Left
KARLSTAD, Sweden, Sept. 1-The Swed
ish and Norwegian delegates appointed to
discuss the dissolution of the union between
Sweden and Norway continued their delib
The session lasted until 1:15 p. m. Abso
lute secrecy was observed In regard to tho
proceedings. It ia said that at the ses
sion of September 1 the Swedish delegates
took the stand that they were treating
with the Norwegian delegates, not In their
capacity as representatives of the gov-
DOCTORS' for EUaEW
W have observed the terribly bllshtlng Influences of abuses and Indiscre
tions In the young and middle-aged; sapping the vital forces, undermining the
foundations of manhood; clouding the brightest minds and destroying all noble
thoughts and aspirations; family circles disrupted and the poisonous fangs
reaching out and blighting even succeeding generations.
There are thousands of partially and totally wrecked constitutions among
young men today from abuses and Indiscretions In early life. Their weakened
vitality, shattered nerves snd exhausted energies tell a pitiful story. Multi
tudes have brought upon themselves the horrors of a life-long disease or
weakness through excesses, abuses snd unnatural drains, which sap the very
foundation of life, destroying their health and strength, leaving them a mental,
physical and sexual wreck.
Are vou one of the many thousands of WEAK MEN, sad do you wish to be
euredT We have devoted many years exclusively to treating this class of trvur
bles, attended with the greatest success, snd we sre thus enabled to give
this class of sufferers the benefit of our extended experience In treating dis
eases of this nature. The specialists connected wl'h the Electro Medlca.1 In
stitute are eminently qualtfled to advise, direct and treat such eases. We are
thoroughly conversant with every minute detail connected with such cases, and
enroiir-r snd counsel tha patient by goral advice, while skill and medlr-tnes re
store him back to health, strength and happiness
We have Investigated and tested all known methods for the treatment and
rure of private diseases and weaknesses of men. which gives us the right to
judge between the false and the true between shallow pretension and solid
worth between substance and shadow. Musty theories cannot stand eut
against our mode of treatment, against progressive medical science, new dis
coveries and undisputed facts of diseases cured to stay cured by our method
Wi Care Quickly, Safely aad Thoroughly I
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Ncrvo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (5yphiils,) Rectal,
Kidney an4 Urinary Dlseaies,
and all diseases snd weaknesses of men
abuse,' excesses or the result of specific
C0KSULTATIC5I FREE Houra. TTn. toLn7Tto tt
ELECTRO MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1XO Pram St, Botwooa 13th asMl 14t Strtu, OsMlta, Mh.
of Steel Ranges in the city. Every
eminent In existence, but as representa
tives of the cabinet appointed by King
Oscar, thus emphasising the fact that
Sweden does not recognise Norway's
claim that the union has already been dis
solved. This is denied by Norwegians
here, but the report Is published by the
Aftenposten of Chrlstianla.
The Swedish delegates are ssslsted by
three military experts. The feeling here
this evening is that If tha conference
fulls to reach an agreement within a week
the negotiations are likely to be suddenly
optimist to aa they were on their arrival
Premier Mlohelsen of Norway predicts
that the negotiations will perhaps lsst
FRENCH ULTIMATUM TO SULTAN
Peremptory Note Demands Indemnity
and Punishment of Official
Who Took Alserlne.
PARIS, Sept. 2. The government has ad
dressed to the sultan of Morocco another
peremptory note amounting to an ultima
tum. - This note says that the "release tit the
Imprisoned Algerian citizen, Bouslan, is
not sufficient, and demands in addition:
.First, the payment of an Indemnity; sec
ond, the punishment of the cald who made
the arrest, and third, a public apology.
If all these demands are not granted
within a brief , time the French minister
will be ordered to leave Fes, preparatory .
to the adoption of coerslve measures.
Duke Finds New Land.
STOCKHOLM, Sweden, Sept. J. A letter
from Reikjavlk, Iceland, written by a mem
ber of the duke of Orleans' Greenland
party, says the expedition discovered a new
and unknown land, which was named
Terre de France, and also discovered thot
Cape Bismarck Is a part of a large Island
and not on the mainland aa hitherto as
sumed. New Ecuadorian Ministry.
GUAYAQUIL, Ecuador, Sept. l.-Presl-dent
Garcia haa approved the formation
of the following ministry: Minister of tha
interior, Senor Gonzalo.S. Cordova; for
elgn affairs, Senor Carloa R. Tobor; pub
lic instruction, Senor Angel Esplnosa;
finance, Senor Juan F. Game; war and
marine. Colonel Tomas Larrea.
the oneq.uencos which
ft n discretions and folly
due to Inheritance, evil habits,
or private diseases.
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