Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 10, 1905, EDITORIAL SECTION, Image 9

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    The Omaha Sunday Bee
OM.H WET1lt:R FOR EC T how rn wllh Rlilm Ttninfit.
Furniture, Carpels, Etc.
Extra f.reen Tend In Imp Kutirn r
Ten Own Trading Stamp with Mack end
II oid frames for photos. 1HC
rftats compute
Fifteen Green Trading Sumps with special :
value mtal frames.'all shapes 2c
and sixes .
Twenty Grn Stamps with venwr
frames, finish in hmv.-n and black. vrr
mats a Hood 7;k- value T'Sc
Pule price -eJV
Tw-nty-flve Green Trading Stamps with
Little Car l1. Ete.
K Sn value Cupids. e ff
nnw on sale m,JJ
It ' value Carbons. 'y "?E
now on sale mm, 4 O
PVROCR trilt RRf. W R ATT1 I
ntRitl VIIMUV.
,,Znm" 15c 'rV'OSc
A Few Price on
Regular IS B Oak. at 11 00
r.egular U Oak. at 13 S
Regular 14 75 Oak. at 14 01
Regular U Oak. at S3 Ort
Regular fl 9S Cobbler Snt Rocker,
at II &.
Rocker lor riondey.
AXV1NSTKR l.l 'IS. sir' fZ. ab 'iit
2S different pattens m ;..ral Htid
oriental desii-ns. our r-rul-ir $-f i
rugs. Mominv for tlie first time,
at ''
Regular I'.!, "xir ru for fcM.
Regular 4t'c half wool earl els. at . 2c
One Thousand Pounds of Fresh
Made Vanilla Flavored Delici
ous Chocolate Creams i
,. look
v uiove and TC-. : lucks
Third Floor
per pound. . . .
kerchief Boxes '
mm -f w
, I" "' .1 nt'are'f S
1 Nut Bowls VCJW,
l.anosonie metal irames in irif pr insi
Closing cut this year s line of Porch
Mats and Cushions at cost
10 Cuban grass mats. at. each 4e
15 Japanese mats. Bold for 4rc.
each -ic
10 Japanese mull. old for 80c,
each iUo
Per Pound.
Per Pound,
IT v wine pj n
Store closes 6 p. m. (except Saturday.)
stvies. in macs, ana oia peoia.
39 c
fl Woik
I Outfit
iKiuble Green TradinR Stamps on Picture
Framing Monday The popular place for
framing li Bennett's.
Cool weather 1 here,
irifts for the future,
are complete now.
c,et started on your
Remember, stocks
S00 yards Hotted Swiss, worth lfc
special, per yard lOe
Monday Snaps
Our new fall styles are being opened daily
we invite comparison as to style and values.
For Monday we offer a number of special
$12.50 Ladies' Tailor Made Suits In mixtures
and suitings, plain blacks and browns and
blue cheviots jacket suits, fitted coats
trimmed in stitching, skirts very f J? A
full and pleated, all sizes lkJU
$15 Redingote Suits In tweeds, very latest,
mannish cut, coats are 4(5 in. long, &t P
skirts are 19 gores price vpie
$20 An Elegant Sample Line of Ladies' Suits
All shades and textures, long and medium,
effect strictly tailor made regular
$30 to $37.50 value, all sizes, for. . .
From Gaildrands, an Imported Moire Antique
Costume, Champagne Color "Waist is all
over yoke with chiffon ruchings with an un
deryoke of puff, baby blue trimmings and
fancy pearl buttons, short sleeves, skirt is
kilted effect, with puff at top of
kilting price
White and Pale Blue Voile Costumes White
voile waist, made surplus style with all over
embroidered front and bow knots of silk,
knife-pleated skirt and silk Cfl
drop price J m '3X3
Pale Blue Voile Costume "Waist trimmed with
hand-made bertha, shirred sleeves, skirt
pleated, with clusters of shirrings
at the bottom of pleats
Black All-Over Lace Dress With heavy silk
applique yoke, short sleeves with chiffon
trimmings, crushed girdle, skirt! is full with
six-inch flounce and three large tucks above
the .flounce, chiffon drop skirt ?fl
over silk drop skirt price J m Jj
in Dry Goods
Covert Cloths, Meltons. Kerseys, Tweeds,
Pebble Cheviots and French Cloth.
Ladies' Novelty Redingote Coats -o2 in. long,
body satin lined, velvet collar, C A
new sleeve, all sizes smiesJvr
Gray Diagonal Coat Strap seams, very
nobbv, body satin lined, loose , C
back "and front 4IJ
Covert Cloth Jacket 4S-in. long, loose back,
stitched seams, satin lined to f A H C
waist, new sleeve J
An Immense Line of Imported Long Coats
in the latest shades and styles some are half
fitting and loose back.
Paddock Coats, Empire Effects and all the
Latest Imported Fads.
Nearly one thousand Children's Bonnets
the entire stock of the Levi Simson Factory,
539 Broadway, New York, on sale Monday.
See window display.
Silk Bonnets Fur trimmed, lace trimmed and
plain values up to $1.50 H C
all at
"We call particular attention to our Corset
Department. It contains most of the best
models of the R. & G. Corset Co., W. B. Corset
Co., Kabo Corset Company, P. N. Corset Com
pany, United States Corset Company, Thomp
son's Glove Fitting Corsets and the Ferris Good
Sense Waists.
Our regular Corsets are 6old at same prices
as, made in New York. Special sales every
week at very low prices.
Opera. Glasses Standard Makes Spectacles and Eyeglasses
20 year gold filled spectacles, best imported lenses regular price $5, special Monday, pair $3.48
10 year gold fined Spectacles and Eyeglasses, regular $3.00 value, special, pair $1.48
Newfall Dress Goods
Are Here in an Endless Variety
Of All the Newest European and American
Manufacturers' Art.
68-lnch new mannish Covert Cloths, In the pretty fall
colorings, very stjlish for street suits 100
special value Monday per ard 1UU
4C to 5s-inch new Panamas, pretty Mohairs. Scotch
Mixtures, Fancy Worsteds, Invisible plaids fl ff
and checks, all go Monday per yard l.lU
All the latest n.annish suitings for the long coat sjU,
including all the latest craze in pretty Cfl
grays prices per yard, $2.50 to JuC
New Black Broadcloths, in lifiht, niediuni and heavy
weights, 54 to 58 inches wide, prices, 100
yard, 5.00 to l.UU
00 pieces new Black Goods, in all the latest tex
tures, from the lightest to heaviest weights Cfl
prices per yard, $ 3.00 to JUC
New Peau de Chamois We have Imported this popu
lar silk in all the street and evening shades new
finish 24 inches wide cheap at $1.39 per ff
yard our special price per yard is l.UU
A special of new Plain and Fancy Silks for dresses, in
all the new colors and pretty patterns, CQ
values are 90c yard Monday DZJC
36-inch Black Guaranteed Taffeta, regular fl Q
$1.50 values Monday yard lei.
27-inch Black Peau de Sole regular $1.39 fl ((
value Monday per yard 1UU
36-inch guaranteed Lining Satins all 100
shades per yard 1UU
Monday we put on sale the most complete line of Fall
Waistings, both in cotton and wool, in new flannels,
pretty plaids, new broadcloths prices, f g
T&c, 50c, 35c, 25c and IDC
Kretih from Hie lonis of Ireland and Scotland.
60 and 70-inch Bleached and Half Bit-ached Table
Damask our &9c value Monday per 7 C
yard I DC
60 and 64-inch Bleached and Unbleached Table Linens
worth C9c per yard Monday per Cf
yard JVC
20x20-inc.h Napkins all linen, fall bleached worth
$1.95 Monday per f g
doren 1. 3J
Extra large sired Cotaforta both sewed and tied
pretty patterva our $1.88 quality fl (
Monday each , 13U
Full siie 11-4 Cotton Blankets extra heavy
worth $1.75 Monday per pair ItmmD
In Bands, Wide and Narrow Flouncings, Medal
lion Allover to match In all the new baby, Irish and
Princess patterns the assortment is so large and va
ried .that it is impossible to describe them. Be sure
and stop at this department when in the store. Sec
ond aisle, main floor.
Fruit! Fruit!
Another car of fancy California
yellow freestone Peaches to
arrive Monday morning and
go on sale at, per ftP
box ZDC
Also 4o baskets (lerman. Ital
ian and blue Plums,
per basket JJ
Buy these Plums for preserv
ingon sale as long as they
Fancy homo grown Concord
(irapes, per
basket I 2
line made, up from 3J3
Ten Green Trading Stamps with 1Q
Stove Brush IOC
Forty Green Trading Stamps with
Wash Boiler, prices up QA
Thirty Green Trading Stamps f?.
with Lanterns, 98c and OC
Forty Green Trading Stamps with Set
Mrs. Pott's Sad Irons, Oft
fl.24, 1.08 and .OC
Ten Green Trading Sumps with 1
8-inch Wire Soup Strainer. . . T'C
Ten Green Trading Stamps with A
7-inch Wire Soup 8tralner. . . UC
Ten Green Trading Stamps with fl
6-inch Wire Soup Strainer 10C
Ikiuble Green Trading Stamps on all
Paints Monday. lon't forget we ore
headquarters on Ja;iabic.
Monday Shoe
Torpedo Cap Toe, new this
Men's Patent Pong Colt Button, Ed
Clapp's Torpedo Cap Toe, 4 A A
the swellest shoe made UU
Knox Specials
Men's Gun Metal Calf, Button, Ed Clapp's
Knox Specials
Men's Gun Metal Calf Bluchers,
on the Varsity cap, drop toe..
Knox Specials
Men's Doctor Packard's Cushion sole, easy
Shoes for tender feet, on sev- A AA
eral lasts, tip or plain toea U U
Best Boys' and Girls' School
Shoes, guaranteed
One More Niagara in
Sunburst Art Tumblers, the very finest glass, pretty
bell shaped tumblers, Monday, fg
each mirnjC
One hundred green trading stamps with each
Heavy Crystal Table Tumblers, 60 doien for Monday
selling, regular BOc per dofcen, yours fl
per doren JVC
New lot of German Bowls on our 10c table. Values
up to 25c. You want to Bee what we A
offer at IVfC
New shipment of English Rock Teapots, rood M
shapes, 38c and J4mG
Twenty green trading stamps with each.
Bridesmaid Rosa Pattern Dlnnerware. This is a
beauty, pink roses decorated on the finest Bav
arlan China, sold in sets or separate pieces. To
Interest you in this pattern, Monday a discount
of 20 per cent, 100 piece sets. 17 98
Japanese Salt and Peppers, the Red Satsuma ware,
it sells on sight, "J P
ea-:h mmtDG
Bennett's Big Grocery
Coffee roasted fresh every day; fresh, full flavored and fine drinking.
Forty Green Trading Stamps with two-pound A fin
can Bennett's Breakfast Coffee T"Ol
Thirty Green Trading Stamps with pound Tea, O
nv kind OOC
Fifty Green Trading Stamps with sack Ben
nett's Excelsior Flour
Twenty Green Trading Stamps with pound can
Batavla fancy Salmos
Diamond "C" Soap, ten
Ten Green Trading Stamps with package Marsh-
mallow Dainties t
Ten Green Trading Stamps with three-pound
can tncie bam Baked Beans
Ten Green Trading Stamps with three cans
Early June Peas
Ten Green Trading Stamps with three cans IP
Tomatoes. . mm JC
Ten Green Trading Stamps w ith five-pound sack A
Worcester Salt 1UC
Ten Green Trading Stamps with two packages O
Bakinc Soda OC
Ahamo Scouring Soap,
Ten Green Trading Stamps with package
Gusto Breakfast Food
Fifty Green Trading Stamps with quart bottle
Blood of the Grape. .'.
APAIMQ For Monday, TW
day a.nd Wednesday
All $350 Pianos for $275 All $325 Pianos for $245
All $300 Pianos for $223 All $275 Pianos for $205
All $250 Pianos for $130
A few second-hand Upright Pianos for $110, $87, $61 and $4-9
Easy Payments. Third Floor.
An Umbrella.
Five hundred "2G and 2-icch
S.iU en Glace Umbrellas, steel
roil. Paragon frame, patent
spring holder and natural
Congo wood handles. This
is a decided bar
gain, at
Dry Goods Main Floor.
Isfeitigitios of Army Arsenals list Ex
pected to L elide Omaha Depet.
local QstrttrBftiirr's Sialics Sever
llaa Meea babjet-l of Com.
plalat or Scandal, Saia
li V Ulcer.
Ann officials flf-.-Ure th-r Is no prob
ability ct the wtHi.. I invt-ntigatiun of
sovernmrnt arsenal txiuK extruded to the
uniaha dcKt.
It can lx said that no scumUl tins ever
attached to the quarter matter s dejt at
Omaha, although the Omaha aepvl is one
tpf the largest disti ll. jung army iii pels in
the country. A vast unmunt of miscel
laneous army supplies is k pt here fur dis
tribution to the various military pons,
not aione of the Department of the Mis
souri, but other western 6 pnrtnients. The
convenience and aci eSKll.illty of the Omaha
orpot as a shipping point has long been
l ecognlxed and millions of dollars wort a
of army foods have been assembled here
and distributed In years past and continue
lo be down to the present.
Very few supplies pertaining1 particulgrly
to the quartermaster's department of the
army are bought here at Omaha. Most
of the suppllea. such as general quarter
master s stores, camp and garrison enul
page end clothing, are nousbt elsewhere
and are sent here for distribution The
only exception Is la the matter of mis
cellaneous repair supplies, which are largely
bought In the Omaha markets.
An official long connected with the
Omaha depot aatd:
'There aas never been any serious com
plaint of army equipments that have been
shipped from Omaha to the various posts
it may occasionally occur that there wl!l
be a d active pair ef shoes or a damaged
piece of clothing sent back from the Is
suing peat or command, and la suca aa
event the defective piece of property 1
at once sent to Washington and traced
to Its original contractor and the defi
ciency j.uide good. The stores assembled
at th.s ilupot are always moving and
few are kept here for any length of time.
The depot always has been in charge of
an officer of the army who Is always re
quired to be on the alert fur suppllns fail
ing to come up to the required standard.
In the ntturaj order of things It would
be impossible for any Irregularities In
contracts to occur at the Omaha depot, as
It is not a purchasing depot, being simply
a storage and supply depot."
Hears- KlaW Planar Tweoty.rive
Keel from als While
t Work.
Henry Fink .f 1 South Seventh street
sustained serious injuries Saturday morn
ing at the l-ear of the buum Iron company's
building. Thirteenth and Harney streets,
by fallmj: over twenty-five feet from a
swing in which he was working. Fink s
spine was diflucated anu one of his ankles
friic.und. Lr.-.ides reviving a grneial shak
ing up. The injured man was removed in
the police ambulance to the Clarkson hos
pital, where he Is now resting In a miinn. r
that gives encouragement to his attendants.
Mr. Fink, an employe of Cox Bros , tin
ners, was placing a new drop water spout
at the rear of the Baum building, when the
three-quarter-Inch rope, to which his swing
was suspended, snapped, landing the man
In a sitting posture on the stone pavement
of the allay.
Fink is a cousin of County Treasurer
Robert O. fink and has a wife.
Bankers 1.1 fe Paper.
The Bankers Reserve Lite Insurance
cvn.jany l.aa lsi4 the hrt Eumlier of
The Winner, an attractive pamphlet, snow
ing well executml portraits of the orhcial
staff and a biographical sktlin of each
ih-ae include I resiuent B&xcom H Robl
fci.n. Rohe't I.. Rol.iaon. vice '.resident.
Kay t Warner, secretary. Walter G
t'restnn treasurer; John A Wmpster
superintendent of agents: Thomas W
Biackburn. auori.ey. and Edward F. Trefa,
agency and publicity manager. It is an
nounced that the publication is to be a
1-ern.aiirlit affair, devoied to the Interests
of the company. Mr. Trefs e name ap
pears as editor. A full history of the con
cern Ik rin and an exposition of the
meiiious ot the company.
Efisi Ilia sacs ZImuii for Tronble
and says He Will Sot
Sabmlt to Him.
President Zlmroan of the city council Is
accused by the majority members witn
heaping up all the trouble in contempt pro
ceedings, anti-gas contract ordinance In
junction and the various degrees of grief
In which the majority five rinds itself
"Zimman't behind the W' -'e game." said
Councilman Evans, einpliif .icaily. "He is
willing lo try to send us to Jail because
we won't let him put rings in our noses
and lead us every place he wants us to ru.
For n.j' part 1 think jail is better than
submission." .
Councilman Schroeder echoed his senti
ments. Mayor Moore was at his office Saturday
morning, bury signing Warrants.
"1 have been advised not to sitfn the
gas ordinance." said he. "I have come to
no decision on the matter."
Oamann Pioweer Is Laid mt Reel
1 Cersnaa Calnelle
The funeral of the late Bernard Koee
tere. who died last Wednesday morning at
the family residence, 1116 North Eight
eenth street, was largely attended Satur
day morning. The body of the venerable
pioneer was removed from the home at
. to Bt. Mary Magdalene ofcurch. Nine
teenth and Dodge streets, where Re.
Bernard Slnne conducted the service.
Burial was at the German Catholic ceme
tery. The pallbearers were: Peter Mies,
Frederick Bchaff. Joseph Beckman. Philip
Wagner, Peter F renter and Andrew FVtck.
all old friends of the dead citisen. Ber
nard Koesters lived In Omaha fifty years
last June and was U years of age at the
time of death. Hie mat lllneas was tit but
short duration.
Farochit.1 Inititntiom Tike Many Pupil"
from Pielio Schools.
Superintendent Usildioi Caw Assign
No Other Reason, la View of
Coaataat Growth Omaha
Is Making.
In the opinion of Superintendent David
son Increased attendance at the Catholic
parochial schools is at least partly re
sponsible for decreased enrollment in the
public schools.
The first week of the public schools this
fall shows the enrollment to be IM less
than the first week lust ear, the totals
being H.MT against 15.:i&. For the year
of lHy4-t& the total enrollment in the public
schools was but U K5o. against 19.1'; In
1SU3-M. lSt.llT; in 19CI-U3, lH.Tt.4. in 1S1 -UU. 1P.3M
in lstm-01 and in UniHSwu. All this
tiuie the p&rochiaj schools have b-eiu grow
ing and more than absorbing the defici
encies. Last year a nem school for the
lower grades and an academy for girls
was opened in the Sacred Heart parish at
Twenty-third end Hmney street wi'h
large attendances The other Catholic
schools have been ahead, under
the constant urging of obedience to the
orders of the Baltimore council of VM.
So rkarare to Poor.
Besides Increasing the number of par
ochial schools, and equipping all thein with
additional facilities, most parishes suspend
the charges to poor parents and some have
a rule making payment for two chlldrei
the maximum from any single family.
"There can be no question but that
Omaha la having a substantial growth
from year to year," says Superintendent
Davidson. The number of new dwellings
constantly built and the tenanted condi
tions of almost every house and flat proves
this. Then we have report coming In from
various schools showing new enrollments as
high aa fifty la a single buUdug of chil
dren who have been brought to this city
within the last yar.
"The inroads made by the Catholic schools
is the only way to account for the de
crease. The first week this fail has been
made up principally of rainy days, and
this will account for part of the poor show
ing the first week, but I doubt if It would
cover all of it. Some of the decreases at
certain schools are due to tiansf erring
pupils to new buildings or to houses where
additional facilities in the way of room
have been provided."
Losses by Schools.
Casa school shows a loss of 21 the first
week under the same period a year ago;
Castellar. 85; Clifton Hill, 60: Comenlus, 60;
Farnam. S4; Kellom, 10; Leavenworth, Jf;
LoYg. 114; Monmouth Park, a gain of
Omaha View a shortage of 24, 1'aclfic, 34,
Saratoga,. 8s; Sherman. II. Saunders, a s'aln
of 3j; Walnut Hill, a gain of Si; B-al. a
gain of 113. Train, a loss of 37, Webster
4. and Windsor, 40. Most of the other
schools have small gains. The high school
is thirteen short of last year.
As fast as conditions warrant It Superin
tendent Davidson is closing rooms In build
ings where light attendance or the re
distribution of pupils warrant it.
and give the Jobs to icpuMichhH. We al
ways have plenty i.f them these days. It
Sot Essifi to Go Ronnd la Filling
Oat 1.11 of Hek'lelrara
and C lerks.
"Democrats in Omaha must be mighty
scarce," remarked Councilman Schroeder
Saturday morning after the council had
held a special meet ins and apjnilnied reg
istrars, who, with two clerks for each pre
cinct will serve as Judges of primary elec
tion. The clerks were named, also.
"In the Eighth ward I find that Council
man O Brlen. the only democrat emot.R
the city fathers, haa selected two rej.jr..
licans. one as registrar and the other as a
clerk." said Schroeder. "Whether he could
not find democrats enough -to go around I
don't know, but it happens that the clerk
In question is one that I hit upon myself
Therefore we are one clerk short. The
democrats are entitled to representation on
every board, but. of course, if some pre
cincts lack members of this political faith.
ttere le nothing left to de but to go ahead
Flection W ill Be Coadopted mm la tbe
Paat by tbe Directors
I -aw on the subject or not, the mmhn
of the Board of Education have decided
to assume direction of the school board
primaries and Secretary Burgess has been
instructed to prepare poll books, ballot
boxes and other in.pedime nta and prepare
to stay up all nlttht receiving the ballot'
and the semi-'-Wcial returns Scho-.'
Board Attorney Heriing advised that tl.r
was the only way he could see out i.f
the Dodge law's muteness on the su'-.ject.
I'nless some one objects vig.,iuus!y th
school board will run Its election The sm
as In the past, using the regular piiniHrv
officers und polling places.
The ffi ial noil, e of i tie school dlstri' ;
election, giving the- polling p laces. wh
issued by City Clerk Ibourn Sturd:i
First Lieutenant Fvert R W!l.n. Elev
enth Inlantry, Foil Rjssm-11. has u.en
granted leave of for one Mont;,
and tnenty-three days.
Private Patrick J. McGulre. Oon.j.anv K.
Thirtieth infantry, Fort Crook, has ' n
ordered taken 10 the g'. ecnmei.t hosi!t il
for the insane at Washington for tiea:-
Second Ijeutenant R. M. Lyon. Eleventh
Ititat.try. has been grunted leave of ah
sence. on surajeon n certi'Valc of disah.!n
..r one month and six davs to takr- eT, . i
on the expiration of t.ia present le-ave Cn -tolr
Frank P. Turner, master electrician 'n
the signal coil, from Sea-ttle Wash., is
visiimi uld-time friends in on ;i
tno months' leae if absence. He is ass -elated tt.e Alaskan signal and i-i,ie
service on the I'a'ilic coast Mr. Turner
was formerly rn.pued at Department of
the Missouri headquarters in this city.
Captain T. R Hacker chief commissary.
Iiepartmenl of the M.ssourt, bit gone to
Tennessee on a short leave Mrs. Ha. ker
accompanied him and will remain wth
friends and relatives there for aji Indenmie
period until she re-overs her health, w hich
has been much enfeebled for some months
Second Lieutenant K. J. Eby. Fifteenth
cavalry, was a vuuior at army Lcaduaj icrs
(rent Proa res In Advancement evf
Colored Race oled by oath
era Speaker.
The Nebraska and F.astern Iowa Colore!
Baptist association, which le holding Ite
annual convention In tbe 7. tun Baptist
church on Giant street, concluded Its busi
ness Saturday by receiving and discussing
missionary reports. The rejmrt of State
Missionary Alexander precipitated quite a
discussion among the delegates, after which
the report was accepted. It waa the opin
ion of the delegates that more aggresaive)
urk 1 needed along the l.nes of state
n.lsfinnarv work among the colored people.
At the Zion t hurcli Friday evening Prof.
". W. Rogers of Newport, Ark , delivered
a talk on the conjltlon of the negro la
the South and mob violence. prof. Rogers)
held that by sticking closely together the
negro of the south Is today making more
substantial advancement than hi brother
lu the north.
"The southern white men ere aa goo4
ur.Js of the negro a the whites of tbe
north There are great opportunities for
icy race In the eouth," declared Prof.
Prof.. Rogers said the negro needs educa
tion of tl.. heart us well tut of the heal
aii J hand, loucatlim. he stated, is dwinej
much tor his race.
tun. lay evet li.g the closing meeting of
'-l.t convention will be heid at the Zioa
hutch, w here Rev. J Thomas, moderator
of the- association, will preach the farewell
sermon. At the same church P.ev. J. A.
Ring-am n. pustor. will talk Bunlay morn
,i li on the 'Perpetuity of God's Kingdom. "
At i o'tl.s k Sunday evening a mass meet
;r:g ul Zk,n i hurr ii will be held. Prof.
Rog, rs to U- the principal stieaker in a
dismsslori of the presnt statu of the
i.igro taie in the 1'iiHed Stales.
Jf you have anll,u.. to trade, advertise
it In the For Exchange column of The bee
a-ant ad pfvge.
Death on Klaulna ship.
BtHJTON. Sept. -The death of Captain
Isaac Pur.rer by suicide and the loss of
i t .s-l.t ii n by going astray In a fog waa
reported by the remaining members of the
Iciew of the Boston fishing schooner, Jo
. seph H Cronaeti. w Le biuugut lae trwaoal
i Into this port twCajv