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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, September 06, 1909, Image 7

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THE STANDARD OGDEN UTAH MONDAY SEPTEMBER 6 1909
II NORTI POLE SCOYfRlR OINfOSYKING j
Copenhagen Sept 5Dr Fred
i erick A Cook dined tonight with King
Frederick at the summer palace a few
II miles outside of Copenhagen The
king summoned Dr Cook to an audi
ence yesterday as a formal courtesy
II They had an hours talk and while
these royal audiences cannot accord
Ing to etiquette be minutely described
S4 by members of the court Dr Cook
l 11 made such an Impression on the king
that the latter Immediately Instruct
ed the court chamberlain to summon i
I the explorer to dine with him tonight I
The king Invited Dr Cook to meet
4 I him yesterday only after having the
I government make the closest Investi
1 gation Into the merits of his story
4 All Danish explorers were asked to
give their opinions of Dr Cooks
1 claims before the audience was
e granted and their verldct was unan
I imously In his favor
1 The dinner was entirely the result
of the kings personal opinion regard
ing the explorer who had the seat
on the kings right an honor which
r Danes cannot remember having been
II accorded another private person and
I members of the royal family listened
Vat to his every words as he recounted
the dangers and privations or his polar
Journey I J1 I 4 i
Dr Cook was Immensely pleased
v today by a telegram from President
Taft In which the president extended
his hearty congratulations He had
to undergo another ordeal today be
I Ing bombarded on every side with
questions intended to test the ac
curacy of his affirmations I
Cook An Early Ricer
ED 0 I
Although after midnight when he
reached his hotel at the end of the
first days trying experience he sat
for two hours engaged in correspond
1tse ence and in conversation with Com
to modore Hovgard and Professor Oluf
gen secretary of the Geographical so
ciety Ho was up beforo seven oclock
this morning reading translations of
li comments in the Danish newspapers
hO Later he received Commodore Svor
ii drup and Count Harald Moltko a mem
h ber of the Myllua Erlchsen expedition
ara who probably will Illustrate Dr Cooks
rt book
ato I One of the most exacting periods of
5 the day was an Interview with Pro
to fessor Stromberg leading Scandin
ianu avian astronomer who says that when
ni he is permitted to examine Dr Cooks
f I observations he can decide within half
ddr a day whether tho explorer has been
tOr C at the polo Several other expert
Arctic explorers wore closeted In con
st t versation with Dr Cook When they
came out they appeared thoroughly
ilea n convinced of his absolute good faith
Ir Sti A luncheon at the American lega
tion afforded further opportunity to
n tc4t nonexport persons to strengthen their
hc it already firm belief In the explorers
itp narrative
ir1iy Scene of Enthusiasm
s e A dinner at the royal castle was the
CSCLI ocono of tho greatest onthuslanm Di
2R Maurice F Egan American minister
U m and several other guests completed thu
e s party Tho dinner passod off quietly
the r as is customary on Sunday In the
ci y royal household but alter dinner
hs I a there was a regular rush around Dr
betcn Cook who started a succinct recital
li as C of his adventures One after another
cho of the royal personages plied him
b with questions and marked their In
12 telligent appreciation of conditions In
Lance c Arctic seas and then waited eagerly
on h while tho explorer answered always
p B without hesitation
tisci Prince Waldomar brothor of the
king who Is a scientific sailor wan
13 a extremely Interested In the country
cJ l about the pole and the condition of
cnh1r tho ice Prince and Princess George
U of Greece also made pertinent Inquir
gcu ies
a cc iesTho king and queen and their guests
cjf1c wore 50 greatly Interested In tho
fast u story that thoy remained In the dining
oFt Lh room much later than Is their cus
excEL tom As Dr Cook retired with Minis
en im ter Egan he was the center of a con
lo iJtb gratulatory group It was easy to be
coon that the royal family had im
iiohi plicit faith In him
I1 It has been decided that after Dr
f i Cooks visit to Denmark he will lec
1 cTctvJ ture at Paris He will then return
to Copenhagen and sail from here for
mg Now York
t EOLOfiISf WANTS
SCIENTIFIC PROOF
caUC
64Ws
Chicago Sept riTho latest re
ports on Dr Cooks explorations have
1 failed to convince Professor Thomas
rtnhiJ C Chamborlln head of the depart
I LIUUI ment of geology of tho University of
5ti Chicago that tho Arctic traveler had
ediO reached tho north polo
1 It Is not up to the skeptics to dis
jubc k prove Dr Cooks story said Profes
i c sor Chamborlln Rather It Is for him
to make good There Is nothing BO I
ring far to prove that Cook over reached
rrer the polo We have nothing but his
a word for It We should have further
proof for If ho actually reached the
i L polo ho would have made a statement
that would have set all doubt at rest
iDi There Is nothing new Wo all knew
it was coming I heard long ago that
1jlis when Cook returned ho would claim
dhtc2
nI Dont ask for soap
Ask for Ivory Soap
f Theres a big differ
10 ence
hs54 Soap is soap It may
3iC The good and then
ii again it may not
ied But Ivory Soap is al
ways good One cake
ijI of Ivory Soap will do
just exactly what an
cli other cake will
Sold everywhere
Used by almost every
body
IY C Ivory Soap
99 iio Per Cent Pure
mid
cc
jtt
xv 14
this If his story bo true ao will have
abundant proof of it
If this proves to be a fake I am
not going to help him out by showing
him how It may come to a test and
he should not be furnished with ma
tonal for a defense Tho testimony
01 the Eskimos while undoubtedly of
some value would not bo at all con
clusive
KING HAS FAITH
IN THE EXPLORER
Copenhagen Sept 50no of tho
most Interesting features of Dr Cooks
present position is that he is about
the only Intelligent man In the world
now who does not realize how con
spicuous and talked about Dr Cook
Is today Minister Egan has shielded
him carefully While he Is theoretical
ly living as tho governments guest
at n hotel he Is practically living at I
the legation so that ho may be kept
away from the pressure of the crowds
Dr Cook thinks that he will be able
to get back to New York quietly so
that he may revise his scientific rec
ords before he gives them to the world
At lunch nt the American embassy
today the explorer escaped for a few
minutes from the absorbing topic of
tho Arctic and asked questions which
to tho listeners appeared amusing
about what was going on What was
this remarkable play The Merry
Widow of which he had heard from
the Danes In Greenland What was
I
Tafts majority and similar questions
To obviate tho possible loss by ship
wreck of his papers Dr Cook shipped I
cctlons of them from Greenland by
different vessels and Is arranging to I
have them sent from Denmark In a
similar way Dr Cook disclaimed any
title to unusual bravery He says that I
the success of his expedition was due
to the fact that he had strong men and
dogs for the final dash on which sev
eral others had started with weakened
parties and that ho did not follow tho
starvation route
Whon given some details of LlcuL
Shacklctons expedition to the south
poll ho displayed enthusiasm over the
English explorers achievements I
In the matter of the authenticity of
Dr Cooks exploit which seems to
have raised questions In America
hero Is this to bo said
In Denmark the men of his own
profession exploration surround
him and support him without question i
Instead of avoiding them as a charla I
ton would he sponds every possible I
moment with them discussing eagerly i
observations Ice floes and drifts dogs I
and supplies and they believe In him
Whatever the rest of the world may
think Denmark which prides Itself I
on Arctic explorations has put the I
seal of its belief and endorsement on I
Dr Cook as strongly as It Is possible I
to do
The king acting on carefully con
sidered advices from exports gives I
him such honors as never before have
been given to a private person All
the Danish papers accept him wholly j
There strong doubt of his claims <
before he arrived but one of tho
strongest factors now Is Dr Cooks I
personality and the absolute freedom
and candor with which he answers
all questions
DRo COOKS WORDS
CAUSE DISTRUST
London Sept 5Dr Cooks state
ments In Denmark In support of his
claim have strengthened more than
otherwise the doubts as to his obser
atlons
This sentence from the Morning
Post Is representative of the attitude I
still held by a section of the London i
I
dally papers which while Insisting on
the necessity of preserving an open I
mind pending the production of details
of Dr Cooks scientific observations j
and diaries express some surprise
that the latter have been sent to tho
United Stat s Instead of having been 1
brought with him for Immediate pro
duction i
The Dally Telegraph which has
hitherto been a wholehearted defend
er of Dr Cook and oven today ad i
mits that his reticence Is both rea
sonable and discreet confesses thot
any delay however Inevitable is bound
to net detrimentally to tho explorers
immediate position It further points
out that A similar controversy might
have arisen over Captain AraundBona
penetration of the northwest passage
had It not been so easy to prove
The Dally News in an editorial
strongly supports Dr Cook It thinks
thnt ho has emerged triumphantly
from a severe crossexamination and
that absolute proof that he reached
tho pole never will be forthcoming
Unless Dr Cooks power of Judg
ent has been Impaired by coM hard
ships and loneliness says the paper
tho evidence for tho truth of his story
acorns stronger than the possibility
that either his observations were
wrong or that he has deliberately chos
en to make an April fool of tho whole
civilized world
The Daily Chronicle In n highly
skeptical article asks how Cook Bent
his diaries to America and why If
he was able to send them to America
from Greenland he did not go to
America flrst himself It points out
that In tho conditions Dr Cook des
cribes as prevailing at the pole the
amount of refraction prevailing would
be enormous tho sun appearing not
as a disk but as a more blurred ob
long and to talk of observations of tho
rolnutenosB of fOltr Jon seconds Is
pure nonsense because says the pa
per the liability to error would anxount
to several miles
The Chronicle further wants to
know what kind of an artificial hori
zon Dr Cook used If It was of mer
cury it would freeze and If not froz
en would tremble so violently as to
be uaoles for observations Jf as ho
I relates there was a moving sea under
the Ice
Correspondents Arc Convinced
I I
While tho editorial columns differ
a majority of Copenhagen corres
I pondonts appear to bo Ormly convlnc
I ed of Dr Cooks I veracity They all
i give full details of the severe cross
examination to which her JOB sub
I Joctod and with few exceptions are
quite content to wait for further do
vclopmonts The Dally Telegraphs
correspondent writes
When Cook arrived ho reminded
one of Robinson Crusoe After ht
had been shaved and reclothed he ap
pear d to resemble the emperor or I
G rmanv
The Copenhagen correspondent of
the lornlng Post says > At first In
troductietf ItJs difficult Tpb ljeve thnt
Dr Cook 111 the hero of the dash jlq I
the polo Jri7conversation however
It is apparent that hc Is a man of
great energy nnd great practical
knowledge
The Dally News correspondent
soys There were hardly any of us
who swarmed around Cook who were
not convinced of the genulncss of his
claim
The correspondent of the Times de I
clares that Dr Cook entirely satisfied
as to his good faith and that he is an
upright honeet man
Louis C Bornacchl who was phy
sicist In the discovery of tho Antarc I
tic expedition In a long letter to the
Times makes the same point against I
Dr Cooks story as that made by the I
Chronicle and points out that the
thermometers for registering such a
low temperature as Dr Cook mention
ar exceedingly delicate and fragile in
struments and not likely to stand the
Arctic Journey without breaking lIe
notes the coincidence of Cooks dis
covery tm April 21Tis exactly the same
date as Peary In 190C made his far
thest north while Pears also sighted
land to the west at about 84 degrees
namely Croakers Land Bornncchl
says that Pearys criticisms on bin
return should prove of he highest In
terest
Leans Toward Confirmation
The Times in an editorial urging I
that judgment on Cooks claims must
be suspended until tho full story is I
published expresses the hope that no
accident will happen upon the voyage I
to those of vital credentials of suc
cess his original note books and in
struments from which Dr Cook seems
to havo parted with rather impru
dent light heartedness
Until Dr Cooks evidence can be
tested says tho Times The prevail
ing attitude among fair minded men
must be one of willingness to credit
his story For reasons adduced by
Bornacchi in our columns today and
for other reasons it must be regarded
at present as quite conceivable that
Dr Cooks conviction that he reached I
the pole is genuine hut mistakes muy
occur
EXPLORERS WHO
BELIEVE IN COOI
Paris Sept 5A dispatch to the
Matin from Copenhagen says that
Mrs Rasmussen wife of Knud Ras
mussen who was associated with Dr
Cook In Greenland has received a let
ter from her husband the steamer
Hans Edge The explorer writes
I never was so much moved In my
life as by the success of Cook forJ
had hoped to carry off this triumph
myself
Mrs Rasmussen said that her hus
band always had believed that Eski
mos alone could reach the pole and
that ho believed that Dr Cook had
succeeded because he had lived like
the Eskimos y
My husband said Mrs Rasmus
son was the first to congratulate
Dr Cook and ho listened to tho Es
kimos They do not understand the
use of instruments but they know
how to make observations of solar
light My husband does not doubt In
any way Dr Cooks veracity He Is
mortified not to have performed tho I
feat himself He none the less con
gratulates the great explorer
Sverdrup Is Pleased
The explorer Ser rul came from
Christiana says tho Matins correspon
dent at Copenhagen to congratulate I
Dr Cook who presented the corres j
pondent with the words This Is the
man to whom I owe mv success In j
life Sverdrup answered = What you I
have done is great beautiful I tell I
you so from the bottom of my heart I
Dr Cook explained that Commodore
Sverdrup had passed years In thedlf
ficult and Inglorious task of mapping I
the Polar regions It was by follow
Ing tho dictations on the maps of I
Sverdrup that he was able to find his I
way so rapidly to tho North Polo
Speaking of Cooks achievement I
Sverdrup said I believe Cook ar
rived at the pole because he did not
cling to tho old route usuallly followed I
that Penry Is now following The cur I
I rents of this route which carry off tho I
Ice may bo said to make it Impossible
to reach the pole Dr Cook had the i
good sense to follow his own Idea i
j In the matter He took the only gopd
one on account of the slow displace
I ment of glaciers and he had the deli
cacy to say that I revealed the route
I
jto him That Is true I am the first
I to publish a survey
j Doubt Vill Soon Vnnloh I
I He had with him natives carefully j
chosen Rasmusson the explorer In
Greenland knows bettor than any
j one else in the country and
i Rasmussen has absolute faith In
Dr Cook No one hutn madman
i would think that Dr Cook has not a
I correct series of observations When
1 ho makes these public all doubt will
I fall to the ground
I But remarked tho correspondent
it has been questioned that ho could j
I make a speed of fifteen miles a day
I That observation replied > Svor j
drup Is without foundation for I
have covered more than twentyfive
miles a day
EXPLORER CAN PROVE HIS FACTS
Brussels Sept Professor La1
I colne director of the Brussels ob1
Borvatory continuing hIs defense of
I Dr Cook tonight Insisted the explorer
I can easily prove his facts to the satis i
I faction of scientists I
There has been some astonish
mont ho said today that Dr Cook i
found himself on April 21 1DOS In
latitude 89 degrees 59 minutes and 16
seconds Now the figures 16 consti
tute an aproxlmpatlon which an as
I tronomer himself would make with
difficulty It Is a reasonable result of
I correction made to observations taken
I In round figures Therefore on April
21 when ho had practically arrived at
the pole ho made a complementar
march of 14 geographical seconds
merely I suppose to reply to a possi
ble malevolent critic who might fiy to
say that Dr Cook had not reached tho
pole If he did not go hoyond S9 de
grocs 59 minutes and 46 seconds i
COOKS COMPANIONS
H FILLED WITH FEAR I
Paris Sept 5A special dispatch
from Copenhagen gives Dr Cooks
version of further Incidents of his ex
pedition to the pole when there re
mained only two faithful Eskimos as
an escort as he plunged over the vast
extent of Polar seas On approaching
the pole ho said tho Icy plain took
an animated motion as If rotating on
an Invisible pivot I
A great fissure then opened up be i
hind he added and it semed as if i
we were Isolated from the world My
two Eskimos throw themselves at my
feet and bursting into tears refused
to continue either one way or another J
GO paralyzed with fear were they i
Nevertheless I calmed them and we
resumed our journey j
You ask my Impression on reach
Ing tho pole Lot mo confess I was
disappointed Man is a child dream
ing of prodigies I had reached the
polo and at a mlnuto when I should i
have bceri thrilled wltn pride and joy I
I was Invaded with a sudden fear of
the clangers and sufferings of the re J
turn I
SAYS THE SKEPTICS
ARE ALL IGNORANT
New Haven Con Sept 6 Refer
ring to statements by Chicago profes I
sors and others that Dr Cook had not
discovered tho north pole Professor
yilllam H Brewer of Yale said today
that they did not know what they I
were talking about and that the only
foundation they had for the state
ments they made was from what they
had road from books t
Professor Brewer explained tho trip
In detail by a map of the Arctic ocean i
and showed that the dash In the i
length of time stated was possible and
probably actually took place especial
ly after tho carefully made plans of
Dr Cook
I
Professor Brewer said in part
They say Dr Cook must prove to I
them that he has been to tho pole 1
How can ho prove It I have known I
Dr Cook for many years very well I
went on a trip wjth him In 1S93 and
have never even suspected him of an
untruth Ho has given all he has to
science and should have tho credit for
what he has done i
Dr Cook did not leave New York I
with a brass band for ho knew there
was a possibility of failure He left
presumably for a hunting trip Now
that ho has succeeded ho should have
every honor and America should bo j
proud of him II
NANSEN THINKS THE
THE FEAT IS POSSIBLE
I
Christians SepL5Cnptaln Frldt1
jof Nnnsen returned last night from
Bergen Telegrams from all parts re i
questing an dplfcipn on Dr Cooks
achievement awaited him but Captain
Nanscn said ho did not wish to an
swer them before 4io particulars were
°
made public
To a correspondent he said errors
in newspaper reports were apparent I
and that certain points of the pub
lished statement required elucidation
and scientific examination I
Personally however Captain Nan
oen declared he had confidence in Dr
Cooks trustworthiness Ho himself
considered it possible to reach the
north polo by tho aid of dogs but he
pointed out the placing of a report
and the planting of tho Stars and
Stripes In the ice wore useless as the
drLCt would take them far away from I
tho spot where they had been laid
down If ever found i
I
BELIEVES COOK HAS
FOUND THE NORTH POLE
Lick Observatory Mount Hamilton
Cal Sept 5Dr Cook with the In
struments ho carried could have de
termined the position of the north
polo with an error of TOSS than 500
feet was the opinion of Dr W II
Wright astronomer in charge of Lick
observatory In the absence of Di
rector W W Campbell I
An the instrument needed said
DrWrlght was a sextant With three
enervations taken the some day
Dr Cook could have determined his
position with a possible error of less
than ten seconds of arc This would I
be roughly 1000 feet and Dr Cook
could say positively that the pole was
somewhere within a circle of 500 feet
radius within which he himself was
standing I
i
ADVISES All TO
HEAR MAYOR ROSE
The services at the Congregational
church were resumed last evening
Mr White Mr Emerson Miss Hoi
berg and tho Young Peoples choir
provided the musical program Pro
ceiling the sermon the ReN 8
lEldorkln read u pulpit editorial oh
Shall We Allow Mayor Rose to
Speak
A negative has dropped out of my
question rend Mr Eldcrlcin I meant
to say Shall we allow Mayor Rose
not to speak That IB Can Ogden
always on the lookout for better things
afford to lot Maor Rose go through
tho city without getting from him nil
tho arguments which he must use In j
his efforts to got the nation to stop I
consuming the article which has I
platttd his own tfwn on the map Mity
or Rose sent out by the leading brow
ere of Milwaukee and cheered on his
way bj the Jlquor interests of the laud
is not likely to encourage temperance
I
M V n c iiimii ijifc 1 irmimyiian imiami
I Visit the New Paint Store I
J
r I t0 f H THE ECCLES PANT
IC HARD DRYING j
i li = 9 j GLASS tro
L li 32325 24th S3 fw
j 2 tB 2211 w
j to Everything in the Paint and Glass Line j
i4 TrlaI BROTHERS COMPANY
1 CWYORK CHICAGO tA
t I
IJA I A GOOD PLACE TO BUY GOOD PAINT I
< Il 1 t < JvJ rt
N =
UNIVERSITY OF UTAH I
Salt Lake City Utah
I i
The ea o the Publlc Sclioo ysem o Ua
4 Schoon Tho School of Arts and
a i Sciences the Stale Nor
mal School or thc School of Education the
Stntc School of Mines und a School of Medi
cine arc embraced by the University of Utah
33 eparmeifls Including the
JIP Depaltm c n l
I of Law which is part of the School of Arts and
Sciences
13 9l W ffPlllJPtflP Many of them
15 hirudors
graduates of the
greatest Universities of this country and Eu
a roPe
1618 Students Ineludi n g the
summer of 1909
With the children of the Training School more
w than 2000 young people received instruction in
the University buildings last year
860000 Eqiupment
h b
Embraces 10 brick and stone buildings 92
acres of grounds and other University prop
erty
I Address University oS Utah Salt Lake City Utah
H = I I t
In tho use of their product A tem
porato use of tho Milwaukee fame
maker would mean the closing of two
thirds of the breweries of Milwaukee
The Intemperate use of It keeps things
humming In the Wisconsin city The
brewers didnt send Mayor Rose on
that kind of a mission
Still I regret that President Smith
saw fit to withdraw the use of the
Soljt Lake Tabernacle for the Rose lec
ture The action In a measure pre
supposes that Brother Rose has some
facts up his sleeve which will kill pro
hibition sentiment In Utah But he
hasnt No man living has
A Fruitful subject
Mayor Roses advertised lecture
Temperance not prohibition opens up
n very fruitful subject for tho civi
lized world has decided that the state
has a right to permit certain things
and prohibit certain things It Is
for the aggregate of citizenship to de
cide There was a time when murder i
was not prohibited Now it Is A pro
gressive state first passed that de
cree Once It was permitted men to
cheat and steal and Ho Now we pro
hibit those things WQ have laws
against gambling and kindred evils In
Ogdenhonored In tho breach here
but In the enforcement elsewhere
I
And civilized nations today are dla
cussing the ndvlslblllty of placing co
caine and opium and alcohol upon the
undesirable list
Thus Ute problem of temperance
as against prohibition Is always a
matter progressive civilization
About the Saloon
But Mr Rose wo arc face to face
with a bigger problem and you by
virtue of your alliance with the power
ful liquor Interests must have the
facts We have long sought for Vc
are trvlng to pick out the good points
In that formerly ubiquitous Institution
tho American saloon Wo ant
you to tell us why wo should hand it
over to our children We are quite
anxious because tho saloon has led and
In leading tho law breaking element
In Ogden We have to employ a large
police force to care for tho product
of our saloons Within tho sacred
prcplncts of these favored Institutions
most of our criminals got their Inspira
tion for crime Around it thrive our
gambling houses and other shady re
sorts And taken altogether by and
large It creates an uncommon sight
of trouble for UB hero In Ogden But
If It has any redeeming features and
please Mr Rose dont work in the
poor mans club racket If It has any
abiding elmonts of worth we want
to know them If It ought to be hand
ed over to the oncoming millions we
want to hand It over
You may be the angel which men
I sometimes entertain unaware 1
JAPANESE TO BEGIN
THEIR TOUR TODAY
Seattle Wash Sept 5The Japan
ose commercial commissioners who
> vlll begin their tour of the United
States tomorrow morning slept on
their luxurious special train tonight
near the Union station The train
150000 Laboratory Eqpment i f
Most of the apparatus machinery and tools I
etc are new and of the very best It
I
Co tIII JE 1I11n ff41In u Women are admitted
JhUlCU
JU > Ja lL i
mitted to all de
partments The Dean of Women looks after I
the welfare of the young women students j
jI
Strane Is II Nt 1 That some i
of us go
away to school when students come from the
East and West the North and tho South and I
tho far countries of the earth to attend the
University of Utah
Particulars Registration of students r
WL sLL La
dents September 16th
17th and 18th Fee 1000 After the 18th
fee 1200 Regular work begins September
20th Inquire of local agents for railroad
rates Catalog Picture Bulletin and complete
information sent free upon reQuest 1
From Ogden
Tothe East Jooc
I Low Round Trip Rates
I via
Union Pacific
September 10 and 11
To Atchison Kans 4000 To Leavenworth Kas 4000
To Cheyenne Wyo2250 To Minneapolis Minn5200
To Chicago Ill5500 To Omaha Nob4000
To Colorado Springs To Peoria Ill 5110
Colo 2250 To Pueblo Colo 2250
To Council Bluffs la 4000 To St Joseph Mo 4000
To Denver Cob2250 To St Louis Mo 4900
To Kansas City Mo 4000 To St Paul Minn5200
Slectric Lighted Trains Electric Block Signal Protection
Dining Car Meals and Service IrBest in the World
For full Information relative to routes
and dates of sale call on or address
E L LOMAX 6 P L U P R RCO Omaha Neb
I will be tholr home for moro than two
months but in elites whore they make
a stay of more than twentyfour hours
they will generally take quarters at
the principal hotel
Tho commissioners attended a spe
cial religious service this morning
In the First Presbyterian church Af
ter church they wore token in autos
I to model dairy farms on the shore of
Lake Washington whore luncheon wus
served In tho evening the commis
sioners and their wives wore enter
tained In various private homes and
later they went to the train Tomor
row morning at C oclock tho train
will start over tho Northern Paclllc
for Tacorna where several days will
bo spent
The business men of Tacoma have
prepared a program of entertainment
which rivals that Just concluded In Se
attle
CRUISER SQUADRON ARRIVES
Fort Monroe Va Sept 5Tho
armored cruiser squadron consisting
of the New York the North Carolina
and the Montana came into Hampton
Roads tonight from the southern
grounds The battleship Minnesota al
so dropped anchor In tho roads and
wllf remain there over Labor day
The cruiser squadron has beon ordered
to Now Orleans for the purpose of be
ing at that point on the arrival there
of President Taft and his party toa
October 30 next
EMPEROR CONDUCTS SERVICES
Kiel Sept 5Time emperor con
ducted a church service personally on
I the Imperial yacht Hohenzollcrn this
morning after which tho leading com
manders of the fleet discussed with
Bla majesty lessona of tho naval ma
toouvcra The emperor announced
yesterday the creation of Prince
Henry of Prussia as grand admiral
and the prince set his now flag on the
Deutschland every ship In the fleer
saluting it with nineteen guns
MOORS BOMBARD ALHUCEMAS i
Alhucemns Sept 5The Moora
kept up a fierce bombardment against
Alhucomns all Saturday morning anil
succeeded In sinking a steam launch
which waa landing supplies
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17 IL
i Grand LABOR DAY BALL
I
I
I SYLVAN PARK Monday Evening 9 Sept 6 I
I Regular Prices 35c and 15c G W GAYMON Mmllager
L M 1 tLi

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