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BOTH MEN ARE INDICTED
BY FEDERAL GRAND JURY Both Machen and Beavers are Indicted for Postoffice Frauds by Federal Grand Jury at Washington. Washington. Sept. 10.—One of th? persons indicted Tuesday by the fed eral grand jury in connection with the postal investigation Is George W. Beavers, formerly chief of the divi sion of salary and allowances. It is understood that the charge is con spiracy. Another of the indictments is against August W. Machen. on a new set of facts. Involving him with Bea vers. The charge is conspiracy. While the officials refuse to dis close the names of the four remaining persons who were indicted Tuesday, It is raid that none of them is or has been connected with the postoffice de partment, and that one is a man of Home prominence. It was stated at the city hall that the climax of the in vestigation is to come shortly, when a person not connected with the de partment. hut equally as well known •s the postmaster general himself, un doubtedly will be indicted for com plicity in the postoffice frauds. The grand jury b.gan hearing the evidence In this particular case Wednesday and it is stated that when a ronort JUDGE FLANDRAU 18 DEAD. Pioneer Minnesotan Succumbs to Kid ney Disease. St. Paul. Sept. 10.—Judge Charles E. Flandrau. aged seventy-five, St. Paul pioneer, died at his home. 385 Pleas ant avenue, at 8 o'clock a. m. Death was due to a general breaking down of the system incident to chronic kid ney trouble. Born in New York, July 15. 1825. Judge Flandrau early qualified as a lawyer and practiced in the Eastern metropolis, where his father had been a law partner of Aaron Burr. In 1851 Judge Flandrau came to St. Paul, forming a law partnership wit': Horace R. Bigelow. Next year he moved to St. Peter and established the trading post "Traverse des Sioux." He was successively notary public, clerk of courts and district attorney In Nicollet county. He was appointed by President Pierce as agent for the Mis sissippi Sioux Indians In 1856. He was a member of the Minnesota con stitutional convention in 1857. when he nlso became associate justice of the supreme court. Next year he was appointed judge advocate general. During the Indian outbreak at New ITlm he led the famous "forty-hour fight." and saved the citizens from cer tain mafsacre. l.ater Judge Flandrau made Minne apolis his home. He became corpora tion attorney and was first president of the Minneapolis board of trade. TTr returned to St. Paul in 1870. es tablishing the law firm of Bigelow. Flandrau & Clark. In later years the firm was Flandrau. Squires & Cutch eon. A year ago illness compelled him to retire from active business. Judre Fl-milrau was stanch Democrat. He ran for governor on the Democratic ticket in 1807. TO EE INVESTIGATED. Miss Agnes Miller, of Chicago, speaks to young women about dangers of the Menstrual Period how they can avoid pain, suffering and remove the cause. I suffered for six years with dys menorrliea (painful periods), bo much so that I dreaded every month, as I knew it meant three or four clays of intense pain. The doctor said this was due to an inflamed condition of the uterine appendages caused by repeated and neglected colds and feet wetting. "If young ffirls only realized how dangerous it is to take cold at this critical time, much suffering would be spared them. Thank God for Lydia 1^. IMiikltam'g Vegetable Com pound, that was the only mcdicinc which helped me any. Within three weeks after I started to take it, 1 noticed a marked improvement in my general health, and at the time of my next monthly period the pain had diminished considerably. I kept up the tieatment and was cured a month later. I am like another person since I am in perfect health." Miss Agnks Mii.t.kr, «5 Potomac Ave.. Chicago, 111. —$5000 forfeit If origlnai of above letter proving genuineness cannot be produced. The monthly tdekness reflects the condition of woman's health. Fifty thousand letters from women prove that Lydia E. PlnlwiamV VmwtAhln Compound rctrulatcs im-i-tri: it v. Uiukes those period* Is made it will in all probability con clude the investigation in Washington. Leopold Stern has surrendered him self to the police at Toronto, Ont. It Is understood that he will fight extra dition proceedings. 8EVENTEEN INDICTMENTS. Attorney Honaparte Receives Trus Bills Against Postal Employes. New York. Sept. 10.—Seventeen ad dltionai indictments against persons said to be implicated in the post office frauds have been turned over to Charles J. Bonaparte of Baltimore, who have been retained by the gov ernment to aid in the prosecution of nearly two score of Its employes. He has received the formal drafts of in dictments against George W. Beavers, August W. Machen, Congressman Ed mund H. Drlggs, Maurice Runkle. George E. I.orenz. George F. Miller and Thomas W. McGregor. He de clared that the cases in which the in dictments are returned by the grand Jury will be pushed as rapidly as the evidence at hand will permit. examined by customs officials. Ther is a duty of 90 per cent on such goods brought from England into the United Ptates, but the duty from Can ada is "3 per cent, less one-third from the preference bv Canada to English goods. It is claimed that large quan tities of such goods have been smug gled through to New York with the connivance of some customs officials and an investigation will follow. Seizures of some of the goods al ready have been made at New York. TREATY DEAD AND BURIED. United States Might as Well Negotiate With Nicaragua. New York, Sept. 10.—According to the latest reports received from Bo gota. the Hay-Herran canal treaty is now generally regarded in the capital as dead and buried, and it is declared, asserts the Herald's Panana corre spondent, that the United States might as well turn seriously to nego tiations with Nicaragua. WISCONSIN WOMEN KILLED. George Brandt Murders His Divorced Wife and Her Mother. Spring Green, Wis., Sept. 10.—Ac cording to a story told by the twelve year-old son of George Brandt, Mary Murphy and her daughter, Mary Brandt, were murdered at their home about six miles south of here in Iowa county during the night. Mrs. Mur phy is about sixty years old and her daughter thirty-two. velopments in connection with the gave no reason for the deed, passing of English tailor made goods Brandt attempted suicide by shooting through Canada into the United but failed. States without payment of duty are expected shortly. Consignments of' these goods lately have been brought E an an to N York in trunks marked as haviiu' been TYip BrtTERS latter is the flivorced wife of George Brandt. Brandt makes his home north of Spring Green, on this side of the river. The boy says that about 8 I p. m. his father came to their home I and shot his grandmother, who was I sitting in the doorway reading. andi.aNe then wont to the harnyaid. where Mrs. Rrandt was feeding calves. shot her through the h:ick. The boy's English Goods Alleged to Have Been story has been confirmed. Brandt was Smuggled Into United States. captured in a barn near the scene of Montreal. Sept. 10— Sensational de- the tragedy and confessed the crime, CHARGED WITH MURDER. Many of the injured sustained brok en legs. Fully 1.500 people were crowded on it when the stand went down with a crash and many were pinned down under the boards. The confusion was indescribable, until (he regular soldiers formed a line and kept all back not injured or those caring for the injured. The soldiers began taking care of the injured and in an hour all were removed. More Than Lucky. Mr. Roosevelt has a great deal for which to feel thankful. l!esides be ing president of the greatest republic on earth, he is almost immune from the bite of mosquitoes. iJoub'y lucky nianl—Postcn Hot•'!(!. tion furnished by Alice Stayton. col- piles. Cure guaranteed. Only 25c at ored, Essex Stayton. her husband.. C. Remington, druggist. prison, ac- ha? been committed to cnscjil of murder. Mrs. Stayton visit ed a magistrate's olliflice to procure a warrant for her husband's arrest on a charge of assault and bat'?ry. I While telling her story she declared Stayton had shot and killed Abraham I.ittle, his brother-in-law. in March, l!i02 at Grimesville. N. C. When ar raigned Stayton said he had quarreled with the inan and in self-defense had •hot him. ISSUE A PROCLAMATION. Servian Army Officers Demand Pun ishment of Rigicides. Belgrade, Servia, Sept. 10.—The Servian army officers recently arrest ed have succeeded in publishing a I rifw proclamation, calling on all the officers to stand together in demand ing the most severe punishments for ton's drug store. the murderers c,f King Alexander and Queen Draga. The officers declare that either they or the murderers Railway Mileage. must leave the service. The procla (nation concludes with calling for I rheers for King Peter. I The Servian public now openly takes sides with the arrested officers and demands their release. C.reat dissatisfaction prevails on ac count of the appointment of rieneral I Gynkics, one of the chief conspirators, to command the army division of Nish. DYING OF STARVATION. Inhabitants of Cape Verde Islands Suffering From Famine. New York. Sept. 10.—A shipping firm here has. received reports from Its correspondent at Praia, capital of Santiago, Cape Verde islands, telling tjf great devastation in the island through famine, caused by crop fail ure The population of about l!l,000 is Utated to be perishing at the rate of nineteen a day. The islands are con trolled by the Portuguese government. Low Will Accept Renomination. New York. Sept. 10.—The Evening Post says that positive information has been obtained that Mayor l.ow will accept a renomination, and that the fusion conference will place him '—-.1 of u« ticket by a uuani- BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE: THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1903 Sick Headache, Flatulency, Bleching, Lost of Appetite, Indigestion, Dyspepsia and Constipation •re all caused by the stomach becoming weak, .f Strengthen I with the Bitters and be cured of these ailments, it never fails HOS* Be sure to try it. GRANDSTAND COLLAPSED. Twenty-four Persons Injured at Leav enworth, Kan. l^eavenworth, Kan., Sept. 10.—A grandstand on a knoll on the Fort Leavenworth reservation gave way during the afternoon during a sham battle by regular troops, injuring twenty-four persons, three fatally. The fatally Injured are: Mrs. John Mor daur.t. Mrs. Charles Norby and Mrs. C. H. Noble, all of I.eavenworth. A Boy's Wild Ride For Life. With family around expecting him to die, and the son riding for life, 18 miles, to get L)r. King's New Discovery for Consumption. Ooghs and Colds, W. H. Brown of Leesville, lnd„ endured death's agonios from asthema:but this wonderful medicine gave instant relief! and soon cured him. He writes: "I now sleep soundly every night." Like, a el us re of on on monia, Bronchitis. Coughs, Colds and I Grip prove its matchless merit for all! Throat and Lung troubles. Guaranteed! bottles 50c and $1.00, Trial bottles free at P. 0. Remington's drug store. IF THE BABY IS CRTTING TEETH, Be sure and use that old and well-tried remedy, Mrs. Vinslows Soothing Syrup, for children *eething. It sootnes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic and is the ties-: remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty-tm cent3 a bottle. When Sara Flingt t|j»» That was a mv it Sara BernhardtV. i«:uring ehampp-MV n\ It trickle dow: i, her gown in I onor cl iMmund Ros tand The or. '»r.v ==s would [i'.r with spark n- asked him to quaff ling leverage, it therefrom, sidcriite and aid. IV -nhardt is more con 1. "tI—i!-\ ton Her- Bucklert's Arnica Salve. Has world-wide fame for marvellous cures. It surpasses any other salve, lotion, ointment or balm for cuts, corns, burns, boils, sores, felons ulcers, Essex Stayton Committed to Prison at. .. ... v. bu tetter, salt rheum, fever sores, chapped Philadelphia. ,,,,, Philadelphia. Sept. 10.—On inform* han,K sWn pn, tlons: '"fallible for ___________ 1 Experience 'Whipping the devil round a stuinp enough to make one's head swim." ays a Georgia sage, "bill it's lots bct U'i than trying to run h'ni down in :i open field."—Atlanta Constitution. 1 What Is Life. In the last analysis nobody knows, but we do know that it is under strict law. Abuse that law even slightly, pain rosult.s. Irregular living means derangement of the organs, resulting in constipation, headache or liver trouble. Dr. King's New Life Pills quickly re-adjust this. It's gentle, yet thorough. Only 25c at P. C. Reming- The railway mileage of the United States Is 2i'?,471 mik s. The aggregate capital is SI2,i:M.ISL'.»r,4. ,,f which $«, l'",l,S!'l.(ii'.'.i is fii'id^ii debt. Of the cap ita) S tork. $2, sr, r,r,',,i l4. or 44.6 per •nit, pays no .ivk.eiids. Fearful Odds Against Him. Bedridden, alone and destitute. Such in brief was the condition of an old soldier by name of J. J. Havens, Var sailles, ., For years lie was troubled with Kidney disease and neither doc tors nor medicine gave him relief. At length he tried Electric Bitters. It put him on his feet in short order and now he testilies. "I'm on the road to complete recovery." Best on earth for Liver and Kidney troubles and all forms of Stomach and Bowel com plaints. Only 50c. Guaranteed by P. C. Remington, druggist. "Town Talk" tells all about the new towns on the Omaha extension of the Chicago Great Western Railway. For free copy write Edwin B. Maglll, Mgr. Dept., Fort Dodge, la. Special Engagement Atheneum Three Nights, Commencing Monday, Sept. 14th The Great Raymond Co. A Whirlwind of Mirtli A Liiui/liinn Cyclotu' Startling Illusions Beautiful Costumes Sensational Etlrcts. Latest Solids anil Dances Magnificent Staye Settings Nothing But Fun! MONDAY, SEPT. 14 PRICES, 25 35, 50c. Tickets on sale at Remington's Pharmacy. The Xickle Plate Road with its eastern connections—the Delaware, Lackawanna & Western and West Shore and Boston Maine Rail roads—is considered by those who have patronized it as a most desirable line between Chicago and New York.j Boston and other eastern points, and takes its place among the first-class lines leading pnstbound from Chicago. I lit is operating three through first-I 'class trains, all daily, and equipped with modern improvements, for the convenience ad comfort of the travel-j I ing public, and has succeeded, in a! remarkable degree, in pleasing its: patrons, growing in popularity every features day. One of its attractive and thoroughly appreciated by the traveling public, is its dining car ser-' vice, meals served on American Club! Plan, ranging in price from 33c to $1: also service a la carte. Colored port-i ers are in charge to look after the comfort of passengers in coaches, and especially to assist ladies traveling' with children. Ail passenger trains! arrive at and depart from the I-a Salla St. Station, Chicago, the only I passenger station in Chicago on the Elevated !.• -p. When going east, try the Nickel Plate Road. City ticket off^e 111 Adams St., Chicago. MODERN rcw A Theodore Rnotevett Charles Dudley Warner John Morley William E. Gladstone Andrew L*ng Canon Farrar William Cullen Bryant I.yraan Abbott Robert G. I Curtis, for our instruction ],n H** ., SOO TIME GARD No. 97, mixed, wetst hound, arrive 6:00 p. No. 96, mixed, ea»t bound, depart 8:45 a. m. Fralffht and paswngere for Braddock, Na poleon, Oakes, Haukinnon and all point* uc the 8oo line to Miundi. ilia. Bismarck, Washburn dfc Great Falls Railway Co. Official Time Card So. 13. Tallin* effect at 6 a. m. Monday. February 10th, IK'-'. Daily except Sunday So. 1. Ml*. Btatioor. No. 2. 8:80 a. an. 0.. .. Bismarck. t.. Ar. 8 *K p. m. 9:10 a. m. 10.. Lt...Arnold... t. Lv.S :20 p. m. 9:50a.m. 18. ,L*. Baldwin... t.Lv.l :50 p. m. 26.Lv.f"liapin Jet Lv 10:10 a. m. 27 Ar. Wilton Lv.l :15 p. m. 'JS ..Cliaplb. 10:80 a. m. 27 Lv. Wilton... t. Ar.. 11:45 p. m. LT.Booaevelt—l-v..a 11:15a. 111. 45 Ar..Wn«liburn..t Lv.. 12:15p. a Stop on Telegraph station. P.C KCKELM Uruoral Supt. Going to New York. This is the road that runs through the most beautiful scenery and its ser vice is just what yon are looking' for diners, observation car*, Pullmans,high back seat coaches and all very good. Inquire of your lurnl railroad ticket «K"nt or write A. Cullen, 6. W, P. A. 103 Adams Street Chicago. P. S —Our 'loublr trnrk matihot! is sjtiil to I tlie Fmnotluht in AmoricH. up-to-date ol?i printing ELOQUENCE Ex-Speaker Thomas B. Reed's Splendid I.tbrary of the fteit Afiet-Dinner Speeches, Classic and Popular Lectures, Famous Addresses, Kemimsceme. Krpartee, Anecdote. Illustration, and Story, in ten handsome volumes, illustnited by Jine phutogiavutes and color plates. OF THE MANY CONTRIBUTORS Sir Henry Irving John Tymlall Charles Francis Adams Henry Ward Beethcr Joseph H. Choate George William Curtis tl,ere are Evarts Dudley rield. Jo,,«"nal,8m, Whitelaw Keid. hiaA.' Champ Clark Russell II. Conwell John M. Allen Chaumey M. Deiew Wendell Phillips iLdward overtoil John 1). Gougn Chulet A. Dan* 44 tVilHam young man wants to succeed. How Obviously the way to learn is to study the methods of men who have succeeded. Guides to success are many. What do they say lie honest. TeP the truth. Work hard. Save money. l)o $20 worth of work for wages of f,$. Such advice is good, no doubt, as far as it goes,—but is not something more needed? Did these methods alone make Hii.ms, and IJok, and Ki:i.u, and Caknk ie, and successful Young men are nol fools. They see that there is a secret of success, and that it is more than honesty and hard work, else every honest hard worker would be successful. The secret lies in controlling the minds of men. llow to make others lielicve you, trust you, and do what you wish,—this is what you must learn. To be sure few will learn it but those who also work hard and tell the truth. These come first,—but they are not all. As a guide to the highest success, In In Politics, Cleveland and Harrison, lilaine and Conkling, Sumner. /«, and Seward we listen to the eloquence of Gladstone, then to that of his great rival, Disraeli. /*. In Literature, we have the best thoughts of Dickens and Thack eray, in contrast with the more m'xltm humor of Howells and Mark 1 wain or Carlyie, Froude, and Morley s|-eak to us from across the A IIW sta, for comparison with our own Krnersnn and (*urti& PfiltfifMiA Among the heroes of War are Sherman', Sam^vm MillD fwr and Schley, Miles, Wheeler, and IGrantand -tw Wallace Among great Educators are Eliot, Gilman, and I ladley. ///T. John D. MorrL Among great Scientists, Huxley and Tyndai'|,'ikV" liert Spencer and Agassiz. Among successful men of Busine&s are Carnegie /*/, and Depew, E. W. 15ok and Cyrus W. Field. I'resi- AVr-'u, dent Eliot address on the 14 f,or 1 w»"^ irAVi heart, and Bok lecture on The Keys to foil©ofMunpici^^.pimi.^ravui^, Success is of the greatest practical value to /. every young man ambitious to succeed. II. It /0/ John D. Morris and Company °«won Publishers Pblladclpkla Joseph Chatnl«rlaln MarkiTwain John H. Gordon Oliver Wendell Holmes Wu Ting Fang Hamilton Wright Mabie Joseph Jefferson Arthur j. lialfour John Rusk In Henri Seth 1 im ohn 1.. Spalding h^glMton Lord lleai onsfield Henry W.lrady Jonathan I*. Iol!h Robert J. Hurt: Horace Vorter Artrmus Ward Newell Dwight Hillls Grovcr Cleveland OSH BILLING M. l-vaits John Hay Modern Eloquence" as a Guide to Success EVERY Modern Eloqukncf." a splendid series of object-lessons by masters in the art of influencing men's minds. And the success aimed at is far more than mere money success. Fame, power, honor the gratitude and love of generations to ome,-these are the rewards which have spurred to such efforts the men whose words are gathered in these ten rich volumes. Modern Elo^uknck" has no rival. IT Indiana and Ohio is the men who have won success in every line speak 1 md I'helps, both the Choates, Coudcrt, and David Dana, llalstead, Watterson, McChirc, McKelway, and 3 and Comptoy 1201 I IIHAIUI Html •RNTI.RMKN Uff. irin^ t'» your advertisement Hon. Tliumas U. Kent's ibrary «f Uses of Education for Thum Uusiness," and Gladstone's Modern Training for 'MODKKN 1-1,1* |n 40,1 throrail'L plate* »Kofu'i u- lu'*rc«"d'nK1,*'l(i'nKs.i»ri.c«,,tern.i,ett Street City and State Homevisitors Excursion Very low rates will be made on September 1, 8, 15, Oct. 6. Return limit 30 days, via Chicago, Milwaukee & St.Paul Railway to Louisville, Cincinnati. Sandusky Columbus ami all points west in the states of Ohio and Indi ana. Information on re quest. W. B. DIXON, N. W. P. A., 965 Robert St., St. Paul. ...First E.H.WALKER National Bank 1 aisMAaoa a. o. ESTABLISHED IN IS7* C. B. Little, Pres. I F. D. Kkxdrick, Vice Pres. S. M. Ptb, Cashier. J. L. Bell, Asst. Cash. CAPITAL, 9100,000. Intere*t Paid on I Time Deport ta. E General Banking Bulneaa Ti-feuaarted First & Third Tuesday Each Month VIA— MD -TO- VIRGINIA, NORTH AND SOI TH CAROLINA. For ratoR and iuformatiou apply to I. P. SPiNIIG, N. V. P. II C. 8 0. RY aj8 Clark St., Chicago, III. Wholesale and Retail ...GROCERS... Dealers in Coal, Wood, Ice and Grain. Cornor third and Broadway BISMARCK N. I). fry*ur Through Car Route ST. PAUL AND Minneapolis vo Rl* YORK, NEW EfjSLAND, acmo« MCKTSEAL, QOLbcC, ONTARIO, MICHIGAN, NEW BRUNSWICK, NOVA SCOTIA. Throagh Sleepers!? Boston C. PEflNINOTOi, "eiiiTu! W. R. OA LI E 1 •it 1 A WAV. Getter*) I'MtM'iiger Agent* MIN«SAPOL1». CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH ENNYROYAL PILLS OrlfflaaT and Only fleniatii* Alway« r»IUtn« Ladle*, "k ProtfM -1 FOR CLFLCIIKSTHIL'S KNGLUH tu KKI at-'l iiolri hkioUIc N4M with blue ribbon. 1'nke mo other. ItoApflft llaiigt'rolii HttWlltutionn and I Mil tion*. Buy of your li u*Ki«t. or 4* «tamp« for PftrtlrulMra, aal Hellcf for I^Adle**'* in Ittttr, bf W9* urn Mall* 10,4)00 i« Drumliti. 'hleliost#r Chemical atloo this rmper. ItadlMa KijUMrc. I'lllf-4 imim* :dJ!&s 1 From St.Paul and Minneapolis to Chicago Milwaukee and the East. Uiii umpioyea. During tho Inst fis,nl year one in every 4il railway omnloyos was killed and on« In evory iwenty-four injured.