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DES MOINES, IOWA.
.f Mail Order House in the State* A SPLENDID •'REMOVAL" OFFER IN MS' fill MR! We bunch all our $1.00 and $1.25 French hosiery into one big lot for a quick removal sale—1,500 pairs of Ladies' Fancy Lisle Thread Hose in vertical stripes, silk embroidery clocked, lace ankle effects, plaids, stripes, Van Dyke boot effects, etc.—biggest offer of $1.00 and $1.25 values ever made in this city. Per pair A. B. ASHBY, DEALER IN Grain and Povisions, OVER 22 OLD EAST MAIN PHONE 432. ST Out-of-town Trade Given Prompt Attention. CORRESPONDENT A I N O S & O MEMBERS BOARD OF TRADE. RECEIVERS AND SHIPPERS, CHICAGO ILL. Private Wire Direct to Chicago and New York. DR. N. M. WILSON, PROPRIETOR OP THE MAMSHALLTCA'N IOWA, I N I A NO. 24 EAST MAIN STREET. ESTABLISHED IN 1 B7S. 'iliib liium.iiry t.as (.eun established In Kwbbulltown '01' twenty-three years, where Luiiaifctis of patients have been treated yearly, aud wlu-i every preparation In made lor the treutnient of all diseases of il.c eye auu eur alone, and ail surgical tperatiocs &n tlitso organs whore iiL-cewiury,., 'or Entropion (iusrowlng lfcbbesi. Pterygium removed anct artl fccltil eyei luserteu without pain. In l! granuiuleU hclb and sore and lnflamod tj et.. as veil uf ulcerated. purr.leutorgouor ltieal opthalinia, the tri atiLfaiii is superior 10 uny littier practiced, from the fact that It t-cis uol injure Uie ryes in any case, blue fctouc and uitrate of hliverare gonerully nsed i, tucli cabeb, sometimes causing permanent blindness. "1 bin infirmary has treated over Jli.tiu puvlentb In lie past twenty-three years in tills city, reference of which can be had by addressing the above or for other rfifer euces correspond with the business men of IdHrsbuUtown or Marshall county. lir. W llson ls a graduate In Ills profession liotn the cblcupo Optiialmlc College. Also took a course at the Cbicapo Clinical School and Hospital in 1M)7, and the Illinois Eye and iiirlnbrmurv of thatcltv Coal Tar F*OR SALE! MARSHALLTOU/N Light, Power&Ry. Co. Office 326 South Tbird Avenue, Telephone 146. GAS RANGES. Sturtevant House, BROADWAY AND 29TH ST NEW YORK, WILLIAM F. BANO, PAOP __ AMERICAN AND EUROFEAPTPLAN. WHY NOT PATRONIZE READ'S TOWEL SUPPLY? as «T(if persou nses towels In tlielr office •at bawoeaa house, ud I will Kurmlsb clean wanted I, ui to* «is mkj WMk a jmafcer wanted lor tk« ptN ef tM UBU9nM of laundry mm. lum orders at no, Cast Linn, a utotiiMtdMri. UI. L. RBADi Santa Teresa Said to Have Influ enced the Taquis to Rebel In Mexico. The Outbreak Has Assumed Alarm ing Proportions—Many Miners Have Been Killed. Estimated That 100 Americans Have Been Murdered by the Indians. El Paso, Tex., Aug. 8.—Santa Teresa, the Mexican woman who has long been revered as a saint by the natives of Chihuahua and Sonora, and who is be lieved to possess the power of healing the sick by the laying on of hands, is believed to be more or less responsible for the present outbreak among the Yaqui Indians. George Harold, an old Texas ranger, now a policeman in El Paso, says that he la conlldent that Santa Teresa ls responsib,e£or th* out* break. Harold was one of the officers who rounded up the ringleaders that raided the Mexican custom house at Palomas, Chihuahua, a few years ago. •'Santa Teresa," he says, "was impli cated in that rebellion, which was crushed in its incipleney. Every rebel captured on this side oi the line had a picture of t.ie woman in his posses sion, and on the back of the picture was inscribed one of her prayers." After the Palomas raid the Mexican government made an effort to appre hend her, as she was looked upon as a dangerous character. She escaped to El Paso, however, and remained here a year or more. While here she was vis ited by thousands. About a year ago the woman disappeared from this local ity, and it afterwards turned out that she had gone to Sonora ami taken up her abode in the edge of a Yaqui vil lage, where she was safe from molesta tion by the iiexican government. It it believed she incited the Yaquis to re volt. The woman is described as frail and delicate looking. She undoubted ly possesses great magnetic powers. Harold and others are confident thai her presence in the Yaqui country has had a great deal to do with the upris ing that is now assuming alarming pro portions. Austin, Tex., Aug. 8.—When the Yaqui Indians signed a treaty of peace with the Mexican government lltti' over two years ago, and their country, which has been a terra Incognito to all but members of their own tribe for over two centuries, was thrown open to set tlement, hundreds of adventurers went from this part of Texas to prospect for gold along the Yaqui river. It will bt remembered that immediately follow ing the signing of the treaty of peace by the Yaquis reports were freely cir culated that gold placers of fabulous richness existed in the hertofore un known region. These glowing reports stimulated the inrush of the prospec tors. Among those from this section whe sougth their fortune in the remote re gion was Thomas Grevolt, formerly prominent stockman of Llano county He has just arrived at the town of Ter razas, in the state of Chihuahua, alter an exciting experience with the Yaqu. Indians. In a letter to D. T. Rainey of this city. Mr. Grevole says: "I have Providence to thank that 1 have again reached the outskirts of ci vilization, and am able to write you these few lines The Yaqui Indians are on the greatest rampage in their his lory a~d unless speedy rel.c. comes to the hundreds of unsuspecting Amer ican miners In the Yaqui country, they will all be massacred and robbed of what g"M they have accumulated. I was only by mere luck that I got out in ti me. "John Herkner, one of my partners who used to live in San Antonio, Tex., was on his way to Ban Jevier, Tex., after supplies, when I got. word of the I outbreak from a friendly Tomachic In I dian. I have no doubt that Herknei I was Killed. There were several Amer lean camps below me to the south of Soyopa, ai.u unless they were warned at It In time many of these prospectors wer. killed. "This Tomachic Indian told me that the Yaquis had planned to 6weap the whole valley and kill and rob ever American and Mexican in their path. He said that the ranches of Jose Merea and .vndreas Longura, near Cocori, had just been attacked by the Yaquis Aierea pnd five cowboys were killed in defending their home, and his wife and two children were massacred. Longora mana ed to get his wife and childrt. into the mountains when he saw the Indians coming, but several of his cow boys, who resisted attaeir were killed The Indians burned all the buildings on those two ranches and rove off over 1.000 head of cattle. "It is going to take the Mexican gov ernment a long time and a big force of troops to quell this rebellion. Thf- Yaquis are better prepared now than ever before for a long and bloody cam paign. They are all well fixed financial ly, nearly a., of them having saved the, i200 per head which the Mexican gov ernment paid them when tney signed the treaty two years ago. They have been making money since'then, too, and I know it to be a fact .nat they have been laying in big supplies of arms and ammunition for some time past. It has been common talk among the American prospectors in the Yaqui valley that the Indians were preparing for another out break, but as the braves have always shown a friendly spirit towards us Americans, we thought they would not molest us when they did go on the war path. "The Yaquis are determined to recov er all of their lost country, however and will kill all whites within the lim its of their old possessions. I had rough trip over the mountains from my camp In the Soyopa district, but am glad to get out alive. "Information received is to the effect that the Mexican army will- open up active and continual warfare on the Yaqui Indians tomorrow. For a week the Mexican soldiers, already In the Yaqui territory, have been engaging the Indians until the main body of troops could be mobilized. In doing this they lost quite a number of their soldiers while the Indians lost compartlvely few warriors. It ls stated today, however, that the' Mexicen soldiers were about mobilized and had been Instructed to advance directly Into the mountains aaWtymWu uvl—atnnte tbe Indiana. The situation ls worse than during the ten years' war." According to official advices, the In dians had killed something like 100 min ers and as many soldiers. With both sides thoroughly aroased, the war, which ls now open in earnest, promises to be prolonged. •THE VAN WYCK BOOM. Prominent Democrats WatcM|( With Interest tbe Saratoga Confer ence. Washington, Aug. 8.—Democrats In WaBhlntgon are watching with a great deal of interest the inflation of what Is supposed to be the Van Wyck boom at Saratoga. Tift gathering there of Tam many leaders and anti-Bryan demo crats is believed to be significant in its attempt to head off the free silver lead er. Some of the politicians here believe the name of Van Wyck is merely used as a blind and some more popular and widely known democrat will be selected with whom to oppose the Bryan move ment. Among those gossiped about Ii ex Gov. Pattison of Pennsylvania, whose admirers put him forward as tbe most practicable candidate In the east. Chey call attention to the fact that he was twice elected governor of Pennsylvania and they pretend to believe conditions are such in the Keystone state that there is a chance for Mr. Pattleon to carry It again as a presidential candi date. They base their hopes on the widespread dissatisfaction with ma chine rule which exists among repub licans In Pennsylvania, but forget that this dissatisfaction is purely local and In no way affects the loyalty of the re publicans to party principle In national issues. The friends of ex-Governor Pattison declare he ls the only democrat prom inent In the east who has ever achieved signal success In republican territory They point to the failure of Van Wyck in New York and the Inability of Gor man to keep Maryland democratic. They also claim Mr. Pattison was loyal to -the democratic party in 1806 at a time when Mr. Harrity was accused of bolting and for which he was removed from the national committee. The anxiety of the eastern democrats to find a man who ls likely to prevent the nomination of W. J. Bryan is re garded here as good evidence that the latter Is the sole candidate of the radi cal free silver Chicago platform dem ocracy. The movements of ex-Cover-1 nor Stone of Missouri have been regard ed with some suspicion by free silver democrats, but the letter's friends claim that he is loyal to Bryan and thai whatever his ambitions may be they will not lead him into the pres.dential campaign next fall. It Is said that Stone regards the nom ination of Bryan in 1900 as absolutely certain, and as an adroit and ambitious statesman he is bending to the senti ment of the free silver democrats and will aid In bringing about that nomina tion. There seeins to be little doubt, however, that he has his eye on the first place on the ticket in 1904. it ls also raid that neither he nor any of the prominent democratic leaders has any hope of the success of their ticket next year, and the nomination would be regarded as an empty honor. The outcome of tbe Saratoga confer ence will be watched with renewed in terest because of the miserable failure of Tammany to start the Van Wyck boom at its Fourth of July celebration. Conlererioc at Saratoga. Saratoga, X. Y., Aug. S.—Jost-ph J. Willett, of Alabama, the head of the contingent of southern democrats pro moting the* presidential boom of ex Justice Augustus Van Wyck, and who was expected to arrive In Saratoga on Friday next, telegraphed last night from Anniston, Ala., that he is delayed by legal business and can not reach here till Aug. 14. A piazza conference was held last night at the Grand Union Hotel be tween Justice Van Wyck, William D. Harrity of Pennsylvania, ex-chairman of the democratic national committee. Theodore J-tasin of Baltimore, Fleming Du Uignion of Georgia, Ralph Walker of Georgia, Joseph Clark of California. William H. Jackson of Tennessee, Col. 'Dick" Bright, sergeant-at-arms of the United States senate, D. S. Morse of he Indianapolis Sentinel, formerly con sul general to Paris, and Jaines Sher lln of Brooklyn. It was noticed that none of the Tam many peopU- was In the conference group. The general trend of the con versation related to the gaining strength of Van Wyck, the numeral •bowing he is likely to make in the democratic national convention, the rapidly Increasing anti-Bryan, senti ment that is spreading over the coun try, and reference was made to the ap parent fact that 16 to 1 is a dead issue. It is understood that the Van Wyck people will hold a regular conference as soon as Judge Willett arrives. TRIBUTE TO HENDERSON. Prominent Men Assemble at j'rovl dence to Honor tlie Noted Iowan, Providence, R. I., Aug. 8.—Men promi nent In national, state and municipal affairs gathered yesterday at the Pom hail Club, overlooking Narragansett bay, to do honor to Col. David B. Hen derson, of Iowa, slated for the speaker ship of the house, who was the guest of the Rhode Island delegation in con gress. In addition to the governor of the state and other state officials of note, there were present Senator Depew of New York, Senator Gallinger of New Hampshire, Congressman Boutelle of Maine Green, Naphen, Thayer, Wey mouth, Knox, Roberts and Fltagerald of Massachusetts. Littlefleld of Maine, Russell, Sperry, Henry and Hill of Connecticut and Sulloway of New Hampshire. Covers were laid for 250, a genuine Rhode Island clam dinner, with all the extras being served. Congressman Capron, of lihode Island, acted ae toastmaster. Brief addresses were made by Governor Dyer, Col. Hender son, Senators Depew, Wetmore and Gallinger, Congressmen Fitzgerald, Boutelle, Bull of Rhode Island, Russei! of Connecticut and Capt. McLean, TI. 8. N. Col. Henderson in his remarks al luded to the joy of freedom from talk ing politics and his pleasure at meet ing so many of his colleagues on such an occasion. The other speeches were of an Informal nature. Repalrfng the Transports. San Francisco, Aug. 8.—The transport Hancock Is at Union Iron Works under going extensive repairs. She is being overhauled and is to be fitted up simi lar to the Grant and the Sherman. The repairs will cost about $5,000. The hos pital ship Relief is also to be repaired at an expense of $80,000. When com pleted these vessels will be the finest of Mm-transport fleet. Noted Woman Correspondent Tells Of Her Impressions at the Dreyfus Trial. Famous Prisoner Put Through Terrible Ordeal—How He Looked and Acted. Answers Firmly the Harsh Ques tion* of the Judge—Colonel A Henry's Widow. [Copyright, 1899, by Associated Press.] Rennes, Aug. 8.—The ancient capital of Brittany was never less moved, never more sluggish than on this mem orable day. It seemed a hundred thou sand miles away from Dreyfus and Ills exciting case. He (Dreyfus) had been known to be excited, but he had been keeping a stiff upper lip and Sunday he refused to see the last set of photo graphs of his children brought from Paris by his brother-in-law. He had remarked to his brother, Matthieu Dreyfus, on the strangeness of his fate, so strange that he himself could not yet realize it. Nothing, he said, as tonished him more than to find factions disputing furiously about him and to learn that he was an object of hatred to most of the officers. He said it grieved him to think that if there were an acquittal It would not change their minds. But he was spared such unseemly manifestations as those which so shook Zola's nerves last year and terrified his wife. There wa« no howling In front of the prison. There was no cry ing of "Death to the traitor," or "Death to the Jews," or anything like that. The Paris journalists, who had come to re port the trial, seemed calmed by the quietude of this dead city. It was expected that the Dreyfusites and antl-Drcyfusites would shun each other and put up at different hotels, but they have tacitly agreed to sink their differences In each others' company They not only lodge at the same ho tels, but they take their meals at the same tables and amicably pass to each other the dishes. Rennes does not want them to be theatrical and so they do not pose as ferocious patriots, but are glad to drop the characters assumed for the drama-loving public of Paris. No idea, exists In Rennes that the eyes of the worid are upon her, yet there must be within her walls 300 press men representing journalism all the world over. It never before occurred to me what a far-reaching institution the press is, or at least I never realized It so peculiarly. We were all up at 5 o'clock Monday morning and after a hurried meal we rushed to the concert room of the Ly eee, where the trial takes place. The Lycee is opposite the military prison and with the parish church forms a block surrounded by four streets. Mili tary preparations were going forward to prevent a lot of roughs coming from Paris to act riotously. Dreyfus was to cross the stroc-t from the prison to the court house, but nobody was to see him xcept the military, which barred the street to the right and left of the Lycee door. An officer whispered to me, when I was in the Lycee, to go to the window, which he indicated, and get a glimpse of Dreyfus. The prisoner was to cross the street at ttrn minutes past 6 and to wait in a private room of the summons to appear before his judges. Precisely at the time named the door of the military prison opened and Dreyfus, guarded by a cap tain of gendarmle, appeared. He wore a brand new uniform. The stiff linings had not yet formed Into the shaue of the figure, and the whole suit seemed an awkward fit. The three ro*-s of gold braid that were torn from his cuffs on the day of his degradation were glint ing In the sun. The man was as stiff ai his uniform. He held his head high as if on purpose, but his shoulders stooped. The step was that of a man not used to freedom and extremely measured and mechanical. One might think he marked the time as he walked. His hair is of a reddish gray, his neat mustache is frankly red. The face had a drawn and worn expression, the eyes furtively inquiring, as if looking for traps and pitfalls. His complexion is fresh, the kind of freshness that accom panies auburn hair. The lips are rather thin and the chest is that of a strong man. Indeed, the vhln contradicts the impression of the eyes. Capt. Dreyfus crossed the hall close me and entered a room, the door of which closed behind him. I also saw the arrival of the witnesses. Gens. Bil lot, Mercler, Cahnoine, Gonse, Zurlin den and Dt- Bolsdeffre were In uniform as many of the field and subaltern oil! eers were. The widow of Col. Henry leaned upon the arm of Capt. Wunos. She was amiably saluted by Gens. Bolsdeffre and Mercler. She looks stagy and not ladylike. Gen. De Pellieux kept aloof M. Cavaignac's cheerfulness seemed forced, but Former President Casimlr Perler was bMthe as a boy. Lieut. Col. Picquart was In plain clothes and was cold shouldered by the army people, but apparently he did not mind. He hud played the winning card and could nfford to be indifferent. No members of the Dreyfus family were anywhere visible, but most of the leading partisans of Dreyfus had come, The conc-.rt room where the trial is held has a vaulted roof. The walls ar adorned with tablets containing the names of famous Bretons. At 7 o'clock the coming of the court was announced in military fashion, the soldiers presenting arms. The judges entered from the wings and were In ull dress uniform. They took thei places behind a long table on a slightly raised platform. Col. Jouaust, the pre siding officer, is a man of dignified ap pearance, not unintellectual, and has an upright, martial air. The counsel of the defense have seats and desks on tlie stage or platform to the left of the judges' table. The seat of the accused Is in front and also'on the stage. Fac ing it, on the right side, are desks for the registrar and prosecuting officer Col. Jouaust, In a stentorian voice, declared |hat the trial be begun and as he ordered the ^accused be brought in Dreyfus entered with measured step His mode of lalutlng the court was Jerky and very composed, but his fin gers betrayed nervousness. His voice is not good, but it was out of practice for five years. TJm Ant Incident mt» tb» declaration ••••. .'••' of the president-colonel that he had un limited power to call witnesses. He then ordered those of M. Quesnay de .Beauerpatre to be cited. The Indict ment is that of 1894. Dreyfus answered cautiously all questions. The judge was fair, but evi dently not fMendly. He showed him self, however, sensible andf sober minded and Impressed every one favor ably. The accused is unfortunate In not be ing able, apart from his sufferings as told by others, to command sympathy. His countenance only expressed a wish to hide his feelings. It Is a reticent face, but not a bad one. One would like it to be more frank. The voice is not pleasing and the diction is less so. Dreyfus seems to be without dramatic feeling and lacks ease In all things. However, he passed through a cruel ordeal. It was trying, after the experi ence of the last five years, to find him self in the full blaze of publicity and stared at and scrutinized by 700 observ ers. In the course of a conversation with Maitre Demange, I remarked that Dreyfus seemed to me unresponsive and incapable of emitting a flow of feeling. "Think," he answered, what I or you would be if for five years out of hu manity's reach, constantly under the eye of a surly jailer, and not only under his eye but within the aim of his revol ver. He was bound to silence unless when given leave to speak. He was be set with enemies, was treated as the vilest of mortals, was put in Irons, though docile and submissive. "He almost learned to cower. He found he was losing the lingual faculty and had to speak to himself to keep it up. I knew him before he was sent to Devil's Island. He was then hearty, re sponsive, and really good company with those he liked. His voice was singular ly tuneful and expressive, but he lost it from the effect of anguish and anger. The passions greatly influence the voice. '"Dreyfus ls now the ghost of his for mer self. All spirit was broken by the tyrannical treatment, the vapor bath, the noxious Insects, and the isolation from all intelligent human beings. He Is still proud, but he is cowed. That hollow voice is such evidence to me of long and Indescribable Buffering. It is a far-off voice, like what one hears In a telephone. His lachrymal glands are worn out. In short, he Is a wreck. "I wish his pride would suffer him to collapse. If It did, he would draw tears from the most stony-hearted. He seemed to me miraculous as he bore himself through all those long hours, the center to which all eyes converged. Dreyfus, I repeat, was a charming man five years ago. He was thought fas cinating by the other sex. Only a lov able man could have been loved as he has been by his wife." EMILY CRAWFORD. Autoirrnph Collectors Husv. Washington, Aug. 8.—The report that the postofllee department will destroy the files that have accumulated during the last quarter of a century have brought down upon the officials an ava lanche of requests from autograph col lectors. Only canceled money-order coupons and old proposals for contracts are being carried away, however, and papers bearing rare autographs can not be obtained by collectors. Charles F. W. Neely, director of fi nance for the postofllee department in Havana, is here on official business. lie says the government made a mistake sending military men to rule the peo ple that Gen. Brooke and his associates are not broad-minded and therefore cannot successfully direct municipal af fairs. Frank T. Rogers, president of the nlted Postofllee Clerks' association, is here for the purpose of defending him self against charges upon which his re moval from the Chicago postofflce has been recommended. He says he can show that his suspension was due to the part he took In opposing Postmaster Gordon's uniform order. He 1b charged with insubordination for giving Instruc tions to advertisement solicitors for a publication issued by the clerks' asso ciation. Rural free-delivery service will be es tablished Aug. 15 at Alma Center, Wis., with Newton Loomis carrier and L. G. Martin substitute, and on the same date at Hartsville, Ind., with John M. Carrol carrier and John Mapp substitute. President Buys McKlnloy Home. Canton, O., Aug. 8.—President Mc Klnley has purchased the famous "Mc Klnley Cnttage" for $14,000. He vfill se ure possession In October. The prop rty was not in the market. It is en deared to the president and his wife as their first home. The lot is 100 feet front on Market street by 244 on Lewfs avenue. The front veranda shows the most wear from the historic campaign of 189(5. Before leaving Canton for the Inauguration, President McKinley trl?-d to buy the home made doubly dear to him. It is believed the owner would not have sold to any one else. It ls believed the president's intention is to spend a part of each summer in Canton. Many Cantonians have expressed fear that he might be induced to secure a home elsewhere. The news that the deal was closed will be received with rejoicing. OroEons Mustered Out. San Francisco, Cal., Aug. 8.—The Sec ond Oregon Regiment was mustered out of service yesterday. Kach man re ceived his discharge papers from the mustering ofHcer and passed on to the paymaster, who gave him what muney was due him. As the men were assembled for the last time previous to their dissolution as a regiment their colonel, Gen. Owen Summers, addressed them. The regiment will remain in camp until this afternoon, when it will assem ble and proceed to the ferry, thence to a train for home. It will be escorted by some of the commands In camp. Muy Shut off Filipino Supplies. Washington, Aug. 8.—Hon. John Goodnow, consul general of the United States at Shanghai, has rendered a de cision as referee In the consular court of far-reaching importance. On the strength of It the officers of the imperial maritime customs of China must do ali In their power to stop shipments of arms to suspicious destinations. There fore, the Judgment will result in check ing the chief source of supply of arms and warlike material that the Filipinos have possessed. Married at Midnight. Waukegan, 111., Aug. 8.—Robert ,M. Bailey and Miss Marie 8. Robertson, both of Chicago, were married feet mid night by Rev. W. R. Andereck at the Hotel Washburn. They had gone to Milwaukee, and finding they could not get married there speedily, they came here. Count? Clerk Hendee was not at home, but Deputy Brockway was aroused at 11 o'clock, a license was se cured and the marriage performed. They went to Chicago this morning. Thb Oldest .? in Cbntiial low J* F. Wdorarar, FiMftd«i T.J.VtnoinlO«Mii. H.G1 FIRST NATIONAL BANK OP MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA. CAPITAL, $100,000. SURPLUS* $25,000. 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MAULT9WIL Whdkstlft Iron, Steel, Nails, Glass, Wagon Stock, Axks,, Fence Wire, Ckultt Saws, Tinners' Stock* 422-424 COURT AVERH& PES JWIMt. IOWA.