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S 1 POPE PIUS RECEIVES THECROWN ••m. :•%!il Vif'1 Pit ••p*. CORONATION THE NEW HEAD OF THE CATHOLIC CHURCH CELEBRATED AT ROME. W r"\ V: Cjft zM t\VJ Vast Audience Witnesses Solemn Ser- a 'vices Attending the Assumption of Power By Former Cardinal Sarto— Bells of Rome Pea' Forth. ____ 2Sfja2LLf| Rome, Aug. 10.—The ceremony of the coronation of Pope Pius took place Sunday in the basilictt of St. "Peter's in the presence of the princes and high- dignitaries of the church, dip lomats and Roman nobles, and with all the solemnity and splendor asso ciated with this, the most magnifl /cent rite in the Roman Catholic church. As Cardinal Macchi, the dean of the cardinal-deacons, placed the triple crown on the head of the venerable 'pontiff, the throng of 7o,000 persons gathered within the cathedral, burst into unrestrained acclamations, the choir intoned a hymn of triumph and the bells of Rome rang out a joyful peal. 7 Inside the Basilica. It is fifty-seven years since the Ro mans and Europe assisted in such a function as was held in St. Peter's yesterday. The great basilica, popu larly supposed never to have been quite full, was overflowing with hu 'r inanity. The papal throne, a bewilder ing mixture of gold, red and silver, .-was erected in front of the high alter. !As contrary to custom on these cere 'monioua occasions, there were no gal leries, the basilica bore merely a nor xnal aspect. On the altar, which .was dressed in white, stpod the famous silver gilt -candes ticks and a magnifi cent crucifix. All the available stand ing space within the cathedral was divided into sections by wooden bar riers, which to a certain extent kept ,the vast crowd in order. Order Hard to Malntalnl: In the'early hours after sunrise a thick fog hung over Rome, but aq the morning wore on the fog disappeared and the sun shone with all its south ern intensity, until it became unbear ably hot, and the stones, columns and statues seemed to radiate the heat on the thousands waiting to enter the church. At 6 o'clock a. m. the ring ing of bells announced the imminent opening of the doors, and a commo tion at once began among the crowd. The police and Italian soldiers had a difficult task to maintain order as the crushing and fatigue had begun to tell on the patience of the peo pie. Pope Faced Ordeal Tranquilly. Inside the Vatican palace there was less movement and bustle as the papal procession composed of about five hundred person, all of whom had gathered early in the apostolic palace was formed. The pope seemed to be the only tranquil one among them all. He rose unusually early and took a Btroll in the Vatican garden. Then he allowed himself to be dressed by the cardinals. He evinced no nervousness and said jokingly to the master of cere monies, who the other day said he should use the plural form in speaking -of himself: "We feel very well this morning, but it may be different on returning from our coronation." The Procession. The procession was a long time In getting under way, but afterwards, as it moved through the magnificent halls and corridors of the Vatican, it re called former days when all was color and plcturesqueness within the pal ace. The central figure in the long cortege •was Pius X, borne in the sedia gesta toria. His heavy white robes and the red and gold mitre were worn without an-effort making a memorable 'contrast to those memorable occasions on which Pope Leo XIII wore them, for Leo Beemed always unable to support their weight. Over the pope's head a can opy was held by eight men, while the historic ostrich fans gave a hint of the barbaric featui-e to western .eyes, Old Rites Observed. In front marched the cardinals, gorgeous bit of color, with many hand some faces among them, the cardinal bishops in their capes, the cardinal priests wearing chasubles, and the car dinal deacons in their dalmatics. An .j other feature which evoked murmurs of admiration and craning of necks, was the chaplain in his crimson cape bearing the cushion on which reposed the famous triple crown soon soon to rest on the head of Pius X. He was accompanied by the pontifical jeweler and a special guard, composed' of Swiss, and was followed by the choir of the Sistine chapel which sang as it went along. Worships in Sistine Chapel Before leaving thfe Vatican the pope -went to the Sistine chapel to worship before the sacrament exposed there, thence passing through the Salia Ragia and the Constantino staircase into the pprtico of the basilica. He there seated himself on a throne erected directly before the holy door, and with seats around for the members of the sacred college, the chapters of St. Peter's and the papal court. At the right of the (Continued on Page Five.) a •i •+. Czar A THOUSANDS E S E N DE/ fl.NDS PUNISHMENT i'&t k-»»*, RICH AND PRETTY SOUTHERN WOMAN SHOOTS HERSELF TO AVOID ARREST. Was Known as Mrs. Henry Glover and Miss Marie Gordon, Her Real Name Being Mary Lytle—Was Well Con nected in the South. Montgomery, Ala., Aug. 10.—Mrs. Henry Glover who attempted suicide in Chicago last night formerly lived here under the name of Marie Gordon. Her real name is said to have. been Mary Lytle. It is said that she is the daughter of Evanda Lytle of Murphys boro, Tenn., the grand-daughter of Gen William Lytle and the nelce of Mrs. Carter B. Harrison of Murphysboro. She left Montgomery for Chicago two weeks ago. Mrs. Glover,- or MiSs Marie Gordon as she is called in Chicago was with William Lytle on an excursion through the "red light" district of Chicago Sat urday night when Lytle is alleged to have shot a negro musician at a resort The woman returned to her room in the Auditorium and shot herself rather than bear the disgrace of being ar rested. She was richly attired. DIES FROM BURNS. Young Womfin at Le, Claire Suffers Awful Death. Davenport, Aug. 10.—(Special.? —At lie Claire during* the Epworth League service, last night a kerb serie lamp and chandelier fell on Miss Nellie Knapp, aged 21. 8he was so' seriously burned that she died this.morning. HONEST DEAL THE HUMBERTS SAY THEY WERE THE VICTIMS OF PUBLIC' ^PREJUDICE. & Paris, Aug. 10.—The trial of the Humbert family on charges of forgery and swindling was resumed today, Madame Therese Humbert continued to dominate the proceedings and cre ated several scenes when the court at tempted to examine the other members of the family. va Woman Held Purse. Frederick Humbert testified that he had devoted most of his time to art and poetry, leaving the entire financial qp eratings to his wife. Says Company Was "Square." Regarding. the insurance concern which the Humberts started and in the crash of which thousands of poor peo pie lost their savings, he maintained that the operations were conducted in good faith and that the public preju dice aroused against the family brought about the failure. HAIL CUT8 DOWN IOWA CORN. Five Western Counties Swept by Furi ous Storm. Sioux City, Aug. 10.—A hail storm swept over Woodbury, Monona, Harri son, Hamilton and Webster counties at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon, practic ally destroying the corn crop. In Sioux City chunks of ice fell as big as a man's fist and many individ ual stones were as large as walnuts. Plate glass windows were broken, screens and awnings torn, and even tin roofs perforated. REPAIRS RELIANCE'S SAILS. Cup Yacht is lowed to Britsol, R. I., for Necessary Alterations. Newport, R. I., Aug. 10.—The cup yahct, Reliance, stripped of all sails, was towed to Bristol last night by the tender Sunbeam. It was'noticed dur ing the brush with Constitution on Sat urday that the new mainsail did not set properly and the necessary altera tions will be made at Bristol. Consti tution will be towed to New London today and put out of commission. EARTHQUAKE PANIC AT LISBON Capital of Portugal Severely Shaken for Two Seconds. Lisbon, Aug. 10.—A very violent earthquake shook LlB"bon and vicinity eight minutes past 10 o'clock last night. The duration of the shock was two seconds. produced a great panic and some damage,' but no fatalities have yet been reported. Turkish Murderers of Russians Must Pay Penalty ST. PETERSBURG, AUG. 10—THE CZAR HAS DEMANDED EX EMPLARY PUNISHMENT NOT ONLY OF THE MURDERERS OF THE RUSSIAN CONSUL AT MONASTIR, WHO WAS KILLED LAST WEEK BY TURKISH GENDARMES, BUT OF ALL THE MILITARY AND CIVIL OFFICIALS IN ANY WAY RESPONSIBLE FOR THE CRIME. DIES TO SAVE NAME FEELING 4: IS BETTER BUT LITTLE UNEASINE8S MAINS IN THE NEW YORK STOCK MARKET. PRICES ARE SUPPORTED Canadian Pacific and Several Other Stocks Take an Upward Move, But the Rally Is 8hort Lived—Bears Are Frightened by Evidence of Support, New York, Aug. 10.—Although very irregular and excited at the opening, today's stock market reflected very slightly last week's demoralization and alarm. There were no large losses in the initial transactions and the trading was not in a large volume. There is not much evidence of further liquidations. Supporting orders rallied the list all around. Bears Are Frightened. The evidence of support in the mar ket frightened the bears and they bid up the prices in an effort to cover. Canadian Pacific advanced six points and other stocks which bore the brunt of Saturday's attack made violent re coveries, but the gains did not hold. Trading become less active and of a weak tone. Buying o£ a-new and "impressive character after 1. o'clock caused the prices of many stocks -.to advance to the "best of the dpy. The close was' steady at gains of from 1 to 1% points in many of the active issues. MAY OWE £1,000,000 WAR TAX. Government Inspectors Examine Books of Broker T. A. Cleage. St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 10—Government inspectors are examining the books of Thomas A. Cleage, the grain broker whose operations during the last two yearp have been of a sensational na ture, to discover proof of the asser tion made by California clients of the broker, wlio have lost several hundred thousand dollars on their dealings with him, that he owes the govern ment more than a million dollars un paid revenue taxes. It is the belief of these experts that if the charges of the Californians can be proved, it will be found that Mr. Cleage owes the government much more than the $1,000,000. They say that their examination of his books is thus far shows that he turned over $1,000,000 an average of twenty times a month and paid no revenue taxes whatever. It is charged that Cleage's opera tions were those of a bucket shop. and. therefore, all his transactions were liable to the government which was never paid. IBs war tax, DIE IN SINKING LAUNCH. Ash Four Go Down With Boat Off Point, Me.—Two Saved. Rockland, Me., Aug. 10.—Four young men of this city lost their lives by the sinking of a gasoline launch oft Ash Point, eight miles from here. Two of the party were saved. The dead are: CROCKER, HENRY K., 23, son of Supt. Jonathan W. Crocker of HALL, RAYMOND G., 19, son of Captain Hudson Hall. HOLMES. CHARLES W., 23, Son of Capt. John H. Holmes. VEAZIE, FRANK F., 21, son of Mrs. Edward Veazie of this city. HUNGARIAN CABINET RE8IGNS. Premier's Program to Meet Ap proval of Emperor. Buda-Pesth, Aug. 10.—The cabinet has resigned owing to the failure of Premier Hederyary's program to meet the approval of the emperor, and' the decision of a number of Kossuthists. hitherto neutral, to join the obstruc tionists. CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY, "Uncle Frank" Binion, Tavernkeeper of Vernon, III., Still Active. Vandalia, 111. Aug. 10.—Frank Bin ton, or "Uncle Frank," as he is famil iarly known, a tavernkeeper, celebrat ed his one hundred and third birthday at the village of Vernon in this county. TEXTILE WORKERS FIRM.' No Break In Ranks of Strikers In New York. Philadelphia, Aug. 10.—Contrary to expectations no general break occur red today in the ranks of the textile workers on strike in this city. 3S--.*3" REVOLT IN a#- \.Vk?-o VOLUME OTTUMWA, WAPELLO COUMY, IOWA, TUESDAY, A TIGHT ST 11, 1903. mJMBEK 39 IS SERIOUS THE INSURGENTS ARE GROWING STRONGER DAILY AND DISTRICT IS AFFECTED.* BIG HOT BATTLE YESTERDAY Is.- :,': Village of Kattar the Scene of a Hard Fight Between Turks and Insurrec tionist' Banc! Custom House At Zlbeviche Is Dynamited. RE Salonica, Aufc 10.—Further fighting occurred yesterday near Sorovitch.The Turkish troops coming in collision at the -village of Kallar with a large in surgent band. Twenty-four Turkish battalions have-been ordered to pro ceed to the revolutionary districts in Macedonia. Custom House Dynamited. Vienna, Aug. IS).*—According to a dis pach from Salonica, insurgents last evening blew up With dynamite the custom house at Zibeviche on the Ser vian frontier. There. were no fatali ties. Garrison Massacred. Constantinople, Aug. 10.—According to mail advices from Monastir, the in surgents who recently occupied the town of Krush'evo, twenty-three miles north of Monastir, numbered 900. They killed the garrison consisting of fif ty-two soldiers'[and' dynamited and burned the government buildings,then hoisted on the°hill' overlooking the town a red flag bearing on one side a Hon, with the .inscription: "Death of Liberty," and oft the other, the words: "Courajge Brethren." The rebels were still in possession of the town when letters were sent off. Practically the whole country north of Monastir is in revolt. TOPEKA ENDANGERED, on. North Si^ie Rear Repetition "Tripeka, 'Kan*., Aug„ 10.—Heavy rains -today-throughout the eastern and central portions of the state have caused all the streams to-rise. Many persons in North Topeka are moving out of their homes. High water has almost completely encompassed the North Side again, forming a bed of wa ter two miles longe and twelve feet deep. Two other lakes near the reform school also cover 200 acres each. All these are-overflowing as, a result of rains in the last few days and this causes some alarm. While .much dam age is being done, no repetition of the May flood is feared. FIGHT WITH OUTLAWS. Officers at Indian Agency Have Pitch ed Battle. Washington, Aug. 10.—The commis sioner of Indian affairs today received the following telegram from Agent Mitcher, in charge of the Osage In dian agency at PawHuska, Aklahoma: "Officers Bennett, Haines and, Major in pitched battle withoutlaws yester day evening killed one and mortally wounded another. The third is at large. Haines was dangerously wound ed." MILES IS PRESIDENT. Will Look After Affairs of Jefferson Memorial Association. Washington, D. C., Aug. 10.— General Miles has accepted the presidency of the Thomas Jeffer son Memorial association and the Association announces that his elec tion Is for the remainder of its ex istence. THE DAKOTA DIVORCE STATUTE "GOES" IN ENGLAND CONSTANDINIDI CASE. London, Aug. 10.—Constandinidi was today granted a divorce from his wife, who is a daughter of Stephen Ral li, a member of the firm of Ralli Bros., on the ground "that her conduct led to the misconduct of her husband. The suit raised the question of the legality of Dakota divorces in England. The husband Charged his wife with big amously marrying the famijy physi cian. BLOWN TO ATOMS. Canning Factory estroyed, Three Kill ed and a Dozen Injured. Portsmouth, Ohio., Aug. 10.—Hum phreys & Hogan's canning factory at Rutland near here blew up at noon killing three people *nd injuring a doz en others. The building was blown to fltfttwfl yt' •T 'WrM '-.4': SHOOTS WIFE AND SELF GENERAL MANAGER OF THE MERCHANTS' DISPATCH AND TRANS REPUBLICANS OF KEOSAUQUA NAME HIM FOR STATE SEN ATORIAL RACE. PORTATION CO., SHOT AND KILLED HIS WIFE EARLY TO DAY AND THEN SHOT HIMSELF WITH PROBABLY FATAL RESULT. EXCITING CONTEST The Race Between Elerick and W. S. Alien Was a Close One and the Fnal Ballot Resulted in a Majority of But One Vote. Keosauqua, Aug. 10.— (Special) James Elerick of Douds was this after noon nominated by the republicans for state senator to represent Van Buren and Jefferson counties in the coming session of the Iowa state legislature. The action ojC the convention is the out come of a long fight, friendly though active, between Mr. Elerick and W. S. Allen, the latter of Birmingham. At the former convention no choice could be reached and the adjournment was taken until today. The ballot stood 48J/2 for Elerick and 47 for Alien, the former, being, nominated by only one vota"'ix~ Jefferson Will Endorse. Jefferson county, which is Jn the sajne senatorial district with Van Bu ren, will endorse the action of- the Van Buren county convention, as is the custom between the two counties. The office goes in turn, and this year is the time for Van Buren county to have the honor of naming the senator." Enthusiastic Convention. The convention was enthusiastic and the friendly race for the nomination was kept up until the last minute. Hepburn on Tariff. Creston, Aug. 10. (Special) Hon. W. P. Hepburn of Clarinda, con gressman from-the eighth congression al district of Iowa, spoke to the repub lican county convention here Saturday on the tariff question and he was men tioned prominently in the resolutions being tendered profuse thanks for his tireless services. Favor "Standpatters." The resolutions were strongly in fav or of the standpat idea, declaring de votion to the time honored principles of the party, ratifying the action of the last state convention, and pledging fi delity to the platform. The nominations of Marion F. Stookey for senator was endorsed also. The nominations for the convention were: For representative—Scott Skinner df Creston. For treasurer—G. H. Sherwood. For sheriff—William Cunningham. For coroner—James McKee. For surveyor—M. B. Ashby. FIGHT IN VAIN. Prisoners at Cheyenne, Wyo., Make Ineffectual Break for Liberty. Cheyenne, Wyo., Aug. 10.—Tom Horn, murderer of Willie Nackell, and Jim McCloud, murderer of Ben Men nick, overpowered Jailor Proctor Sun day, morning, carried liim *to the sher iff's office and compelled him to open the safe for the keys. Proctor man aged to shoot Horn twice, but not se riously. After fighting for some time Horn and McCloud made a dash for Liberty. A general alarm was given and many citizens with guns turned out. The prisoners were soon caught. WORK AT A STANDSTILL. Lockout of Jewelers' in New York Causes Idleness. New York, Aug. 10.—All work is at a standstill in the manufacturing jew elry trade today as the result of a lockout by the New York Manufactur ing Jewelers' association. NEW ELECTRIC LINE LAUNCHED. Company Incorporated at Mt. Pleasant Plans Considerable Mileage. Mount Pleasant, Aug. 10.—A new electric railway, which will traverse some of. the finest agricultural lands in Iowa, has been incorporated at this place. The road will be built from Mt. Pleasant north via Swedesburg, Olds and Wayne, with branches to Winfleld east and Wayland west. The incorporators arc. Henry Trout, Joseph C. Green, J. O. Ball, E. K. Stall, Will iam Litzenburg. G. E. Smith, A. F. For gey, W. W. Kltch, W. E. Keele? and Frank Montgomery, all well known business men of Mount Pleasant and Henry county. Two educational in stitutions are located in Mt. Pleasant as well as the original asylum for the insane af the state. STOWE'S FAMILY BELIEVE THAT HE WAS TEMPORARILY IN SANE AS A RESULT OF A RECENT ATTACK OF MALARIAL FEVER. ELERICK NOMINATED yi^1 wt.1 sp. U"' Promiuent Buffalo Man, Crazed By Illness Commits Murder.- v. BUFFALO, N. Y., AUG. 10r—KENT STOWE, A SON OF F. D. STOWE DECRIES MOB ROLE PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT SAYS VIO LENCE IS A MENACE TO THE NATION. Writes to Governor Durbin of Indiana and Commends Him for His Stand in Recent Trouble—Georgia's Govern or Endorses the Letter. Oyster Bay, Aug. 10.—In a letter the publication of which is authorized, President Roosevelts commends Gov. Durbin or Indiana for the attitude he assumed recently respecting lynch ing. The President also embraces the opportunity to express his own views in reference to lynching and mob vio lence generally, pointing out that mob violence is merely oije form of an archy and that anarchy is the fore runner of tyranny. The President vigorously urges that the penalty for that crime which most frequently induces a resort to lynch ing shall be applied swiftly and sure ly, but by due process of the courts, so that it may be demonstrated "that the law is adequate to deal with crime by freeing it from every vestige of technicality and delay." Extracts From Letter. In his letter President Roosevelt says: "Permit me to thank you as an American citizen for the admirable way in which you have vindiacted the majesty of the law by your recent ac tion in reference to lynching. I feel, my dear sfr, that you have made all •men your debtors whe believe, as all far-seeing men must see, that the well being—indeed, the very existence—of the republic depends upon that spirit of orderly liberty under the law which is as incompatible with mob violence as with any form of despotism. Of course mob violence is simply one form of anarchy, and anarchy is now, as it always has been, the handmaiden and forerunner of tyranny. Acted Honorably. "I feel that you have not only re flected honor upon the state which for its good fortune has you as its chief executive, but upon the whole nation. It is incumbent upon every man throughout this country not only to hold up your hands in the course you have beene following, but to show his realization that the matter is one of vital concern to us all. Alarm Over Growth of Lynching. "All thoughtful men must feel the gravest alarm over the growth of lynching in this country and especially over the peculiarly hideous forms so often taken by mob violence when col ored men are the victims—on which occasion the mob seems to lay most weight not on the crime, but on the col or of the criminal. In a certain propor tion of these cases the man lynched has been guilty of a crime horrible be yond description—a crime so horrible that so far as he himself is concerned he has forfeited the right to any kind of sympathy whatsoever. Gov. Durbin Replies. Indianapolis, Aug. 10.—Governor Durbin today sent formal reply to the letter he received yesterday from President Roosevelt concerning the recent mob at Evansville. Gov. Dur bin says in part: "In this instance, as in other emergencies you have spoken with the courage of conviction and with the eloquence of earnestness under the inspiration of clear under standing and of devotion to the duties and responsibility of American citizen ship." Georgia's Governor Speaks. Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 10.—Gov. Tyrrell today endorsed the contents of Presi dent Roosevelt's letter to Governor Durbin of Indiana., in regard to the re cent action of Durbin to prevent lynch lngs in that state. He said: "I -think President Roosevelt is, on the right line and I am in hearty accord with the views he expresses." ARBITERS BEGIN WORK. Will Decide Differences of Alabama Miners and Operators. Birmingham, Ala., Aug. 10.—The board of arbitration recently select ed to consider and adjust the differ ences existing between the coal miners and operators of Alabama be gan its sittings here today. One of the first duties of the arbitrators will be to decide exactly what is to be ar bitrated. RUSSIA BUYS MACHINERY. American Firm to Furnish $300,000 Worth of Milling Equipment. Peking, Aug. 10.—An American firm has contracted:to.furnish Russian flour millers with $300,000 worth of machin ery. The output of the mills will be.in creased within a year so they will sup-' ersede the supply of flour from Amer Jc$u «g oNr RED LETTER YEAR FOR UNIONISTS KM THUS PRESIDENT JAMES M. LYNCH OF TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION SUMS UP CONDITIONS -Mmi REPORTS MADE TO TYPOS Exponents of the Art Preservative Have Witnessed a Good Year Both in Point of Finances and Increased Membership. 1 Washington, Aug. 10.—Secretary Cortelyou, Public Printer Palmer, Willis Moore the chief of the wea^h er Bureau, and other prominent men were present when the forty-ninth, ses sion of the International Typographical union opened here today. The majori ty of the 315 delegates were also in attendance. The opening prayer was followed by welcoming addresses and responses. Speaks of Roosevelt. Mr. Moore, who was formerly a„ printer, spoke as one of the craft, and //, congratulated the union upon its strength and upon the progress made and the influences exerted. He spoke also of President Roosevelt as a friend of labor and congratulated the conven tion upon the fact. Routine business followed, the members "taking the us ual pledge not to become members of any organization inimical to the inter ests of the typographical union. President's Address. In his annual report President James M. Lynch of the Interna tional Typographical union, says the past year has been a notable one, not only for the International Ty pographical union but for organized labor in general. His report dwells on the benefit accruing from organize. tion and urges the afdoption of some plan whereby isolated printers work ing in localities supporting from one to six brother artisans but not enough to warrant an organization, may be reached. Mr. Lynch suggests that such men be attached direct to the 1 parent body. Regarding Employers' Organizations. The report expresses regret at the tendency on the part of .'.riuies union ists to make light of t' unions of employers and questions aether it would not be better to airplay a tel erant spirit toward them in the hope of establishing friendly relations. Work of the Future. Lynch observes that the work for the future lies in the extension of the work and scope of the International Typographical union by adding benefits to its members in the way of financial relief'and the renewal of the demand for better sanitary conditions of the work room, insistence on proper in structions for apprentices and the ad-- S| vancement of the union label. Arbitration Successful. *. The report refers to the arbitration agreement with the American Newspa per Publishers' association which has been in force for over twp years, and says that all but two disputes have been settled in a fairly satisfactory manner and there is a much better feeling existing between the two or ganizations. siif Good Financial Condition. The report of Secretary-Treasurer Bramwood shows that the receipts for the fiscal year, including the balance in the treasury July 1, 1902, of $38, 000, amounted to $223,000. The expen-1 ditures were $174,000, leaving a cash balance in the treasury on May 31 of $49,000, an increase of $11,000. Membership Increases. His report says that the growth in membership has been in keeping with the advances made in other directions. Delegates Take River Ride. At 11 o'clock the convention adjourn ed until tomorrow in order to permit the members to make an excursion. down the Potomac river. RECEIVER APPOINTED. r. Chicago Hat and Cap Manufacturing Firm Goes to the Wall. MDST CO HOME '£-!§'A Chicago, Aug. 10.—William F. Anderson was today appointed re- V ceiver for Charles W. Dempster & Co., manufacturers of hats and caps. The liabilities are $60,000, the assets $10,000. V-: .. '-. S W SERVIAN OFFICERS IN RUSSIAN.^' AND AUSTRIAN SCHOOLS OR DERED TO LEAVE. Vienna, Aug. 10.—In consequence of*. the assassination of King Alexander^ and Queen Draga and the subsequent 'L'£ attitude of Servian military officers,? j\f Russia and Austria have decided to send home all the Servian officers who'-v .•$ are studying in their military schoolsiu Russia has forbidden her officers have either official or social inter|0Vtovsj' courae with the Servian, officers/ ty"$- I s§ 1 /.