Newspaper Page Text
costs nothing and makes and i
holds friends. Many a busi
ness man has lost a good
customer through the incivil
ity of his employees. Polite
attention from all of its em
ployees is insisted on by the
To Dubuque, Chicago and the East; to ;
-. Waterloo, Dcs Moines, St. Joseph, Leaven- j
worth, Kansas City and the Southwest.
Ticket Office, sth and Robert Sts. i
HITCH 111 THE PLANS
THE PROJECT FOR A NEW CHAM.
BER OF COMMERCE MAY
VET FA Ha
MEMBERS GETTING IMPATIENT
It Has Not Been Possible to Secure
All the Property Desired, and,
Falling In This, the Plans Must
Be Altered in a Way Not Satis
factory to Ail Who Are Inter
ested— News of the Mill City.
QL '& MIN NEAP LIS OFFICE,
** 20 WASHINGTON AY. SOUTH
. Advertising— Subscriptions—
Tel. -.'796 J-l. Tel. 2790 J-4
There is, apparently, a serious hitch
existing or pending In the consideration
of the plans for the new Minneapolis
Chamber of Commerce bui.d'ng. While
there is an indisposition on the part of
those directly concerned to discuss the
matter, the facts seems to be fairly well
understood that Mr. Lowry's plans, not
withstanding that gentleman's repeated
efforts to get them Into acceptable shape,
are not approved by the representatives
of the chamber. The difficulty arises
from Mr. Lowry's evident inability to
secure the property necessary for the
alleyway on the north side of the pro
posed new building. Without this alley
space the internal arrangements of tho
structure must necessarily be so al
tered as to seriously abridge the capacity
of the board room, as well as the space
to be allotted to office room.
The general talk yesterday reflected
a spirit of growing Impatience over the
delay, and some members of the cham
ber boldly put forth the suggestion that
the courts should be called upon to annul
the vote of the directory accepting Mr.
Lowry's original offer.
President Harrigan has not yet re
turned from New York, and It was said
yesterday that his presence here is very
much desired. It is hinted that certain
features of an Irritating character have
developed during the progress of con
sideration of the subject, and that an
early break down of the scheme is not
All of His Money but a Few Dollars
Secured by Thieves.
Steven Pitrous, a Montana miner, with
his wife and eight children, arrived in
a the city Saturday on their way to the
Pennsylvania mines, where they intend
making their home in the future. Sat
urday night Pitrous was robbed of $415 In
For more than four
years Mrs. Bender
has been "using Dr.
Pierces Golden Med
ical Discovery as a family medicine.
Mrs. E. A. Bender lives in Keene,
Coshocton Co., Ohio, and from there
fi remedy and
\\\ • \_y _ blo o d purifier
\ I |II __9/__|/*\ there is nothing
\ ffit '__-_ 7W_«ir"tt / better > an<i after
I J_?» -^^^zJwS^yn I having the grip
\ /?iM s^si\ lis just the right
J*"\ I medicine for a
\ i7/l /\""" — ~7\ Jk. I complete bracing
I | j A \ "n/ /l\/ up* Our boy las
rww * \ lt»^\ taken three" bot
iTl lV\ 7\\ I ties for St.Vitus's
W Ik ff IrSV dance. He was
1 ..■— "^xyJ very nervous and
> * ing and twitch
ing, but now is as steady as any one; in fact
seems entirely cured."
The " Golden Medical Discovery " is a
medicine that will help you no matter
what ails you. This is true because it
works directly at the roots of all disease
—the digestive system, the blood, the
nerves. Keep these in healthy condi
tion and you cannot be sick.
Many of the cures of the Golden
"Medical Discovery " seem almost mirac
ulous. Its effect is almost immediate.
It takes hold at once. It tones up the
stomach, invigorates the liver, regulates
It gets right into the blood and carries
I strength and comfort to every fiber of
the body. It nourishes and invigorates
the weakened, irritated nerves and puts
the entire system in perfect tune.
It is a safe medicine. Safe for adults
safe for children. It contains no sugar,
syrup, whisky, alcohol or dangerous opi
ates. Therefore, it does not create a
craving for stimulants. It is distinctly
a temperance medicine.
If a medicine dealer tries to substitute
some other preparation when you ask for
" Golden Medical Discovery —look out
for him. He is either ignorant or dis
, honest and you can't trust him.
gold, all the money he possessed with
the exception of a few dollars in change.
Arthur Sniderman, better known as
"Mutchie, the king of the Minneapolis
newsboys," was arraigned in the police
court this morning on the double charge
of assault and battery and disorderly con
duct. "Mutchie" pleaded not guilty to
both charges, and the trial was postponed
until tomorrow morning.
William Goldstein and Joe Wisemann,
two other alleged rioters, were charged
with assaulting Ralph Jordan, and they
will have their trial at the same time as
Mr. Wat-ion's Successor.
D. C. McKenzie, who has been acting as
county superintendent of schools during
the illness of the late Supt. Watson, was
formally elected to the office by the Hen
nepin county commissioners yesterday
morning. Commissioner Egan objected to
the election on the ground that Mr. Mc-
Kenzie was not a citizen of the United
States, which was indignantly denied.
The two Democratic members of the com
mission voted for J. T. Pribble.
Mr. Ertz Bring-** Suit.
Conrad J. Ertz has commenced suit
against the Minneapolis produce ex
change, and Its members Individually, for
$25,000 alleged damages. In the complaint
Mr. Ertz alleges that the members of
the exchange combined to Injure him and
refused to sell goods to him or to buy or !
sell goods In any deal in which he was
concerned; also that they attempted to
extend their influence to the point of pre
venting other dealers from doing busi
ness with him.
Company L Meeting.
Former members of Company L, Thir
teenth Minnesota, now in Minneapolis,
i will hold a meeting tonight at the of
fice of former Sergeant T. W. Short, 425
Temple Court, for the purpose of consid
ering measures for the entertainment of
the company when it reiu.ns to Minne
Flaten Very Low.
Edward T. Flaten, an employe of the
Milwaukee shops, who had his left hand
Injured a few weeks ago with a rusty
be. and was subsequently seized witn
lockjaw and removed from his home, at
2434 Twenty-seventh avenue south, to St.
Barnabas hospital, is very low.
Commercial Clnb Meeting.
Another well attended meeting of the
members of the Minneapolis Commercial
! club was held last evening, at whi.-h
. the future policy of the organization
i which has done so much in later years
j for the advancement of the city along
. material lines was given further con
Writing from Manila, Roy Covey, of
Company F, Thirteenth Minnesota, says
that the following men of Company F
have re-enlisted under Maj. Bell, and
will stay in the islands: Joe Vosika, E.
J. Walbourn, Sprause. Charles Warren,
I. D. Moulton and Claude Freer.
SHOT TO DEATH.
James Birch Is Killed While Flght
iiin* a email.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Aug. James
Birch, who came to this city two years
ago from Louisville, was shot and killed
by Patrolman M. C. Warren, at Birch's
home, this afternoon. Before he was
killed Birch shot the policeman twice,
making serious, but not necessarily fatal
wounds. Birch and his wife were en
tertaining a party of friends and were
drinking beer. Trouble arose, and Birch,
it Is alleged, struck his wife with-a. dish.
A woman living in the block called the
attention of the officer to' the case and
he went to make an investigation. When
he stepped into the room Birch ordered
him out. He refused to go, and Birch
reached for his revolver. Warren struck
him with his club and Birch then opened
fire. Mrs. Birch ran between the men, #
and one of the bullets Intended for the'
officer struck her in the arm. As soon.as
Warren could get hold of his revolver he
fired five shots at Birch, all of which
' MALARIAL MOsSuiTO.
Is a Swamp-Frequenting: Bird, in
like the Sew Jersey Variety.
LIVERPOOL. Aug. 21.—Maj. Russ, the
head of the malarial expedition sent out
by the Liverpool school of tropical dis
eases, cabled today from Sierra Leone:
"The malarial mosquito has been
The major went out to West Africa
on the theory that malaria is dissemi
nated by the swamp-frequenting mos
quito. - ......
The British government will be asked
to .end a scientific force to work in con
junction with Maj. Ross.
England and France \cnriii--- a Sat
ST. JOHN'S, N. F., Aug. 21.— co
lonial government has been informed by
the* Imperial secretary of state for the
colonies, Joseph Chamberlain, that ne
gotiations for the settlement of the
French shore dispute are progressing
between Great Britain and France, and
that he is hopeful of a speedy and sat
It is believed that matters are going
well because the French warships are to
withdraw from the coast at the close of
August, two months earlier than usual.
FEUD IN NEBRASKA.
Cattle Men and Sheep Men Arrayed
Against Each Other.
CHAD RON, Neb., Aug. 21.—A shooting
affray, growing out of the old row be
tween cattlemen and sheepmen, occurred
today on the range southeast of Chad
ron, "when George Col--, a sheep herder,
instantly killed Thomas Ryan, a cattle
man. Coil claims Ryan and other cattle
men scattered his flock, abused him and
threatened to kill him. He surrendered.
The cattlemen swear vengeance. This
is the third killing growing out of the
war between the two factions.
MAJ. HARRISON BETTER.
Yellow Fever A Kit in Causes Alarm
SANTIAGO DE CUBA, Aug. 21.—Maj.
Russell B. Harrison, who Is suffering
with yellow fever, shows some improve
ment today. it is believed that another
case Is developing at Crlsto, the head
quarters of the Americans.
No Will Is Found, and Proper Legal
Step* Are Taken.
NEW YORK, Aug. Mrs. Eva A.
Ingersoll, widow of Col. Robert Ingersoll,
has filed a bond as administratrix of the
estate of her husband.
Mrs. Ingersoll swears that she has
made diligent search for the will of her
husband, but that, to the best of her
knowledge and belief, he died intestate.
The value of his personal property is es
timated by her to be about $10,000, At
the time of his death he held no real
property. The heirs to the estarte are
Mrs. Ingersoll, the widow; Mrs. Eva It.
I. Brown, wife of Walston H. Brown,
and Miss Maude Ingersoll.
Father and Son Lynched.
WETUMPKA, Ala., Aug. Peter
Louin and his fifteen-year-old son, who
were under arrest at Eclectic, near this
place, charged with shooting Hall Jor
dan, a respectable citizen, were taken
from jail yesterday by a mob of masked
men and lynched.
• ■ «.
TO the G. A. R. Encampment at Phil
adelphia, Pa., Sept. 4 to 9, Via
The Wisconsin Central Railway.
Tickets on sale Sept. Ist. 2d and 3d at
greatly reduced rates, via diversified
routes, on which stop-overs are granted
at points ln the East. See the new navy.
For particulars call on the City Ticket
Agent. 373 Robert street.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, TUESDAY, AUGUST -22, 1899.
WIPED OUT A TOWN
FIRE CARRIES PANIC TO THE RES
IDENTS OF VICTOR, IN CRIP
PLE CREEK DISTRICT
BUSINESS PORTION DESTROYED
Two Million Dollars "Will Not More
Than Cover Losses Sustained by
the Owners of Property Burned-
Dynamite Used to Check Advance
of Flames, but Failed, Owing: to
CRIPPLE CREEK, Col., Aug. 27.—A
fire has utterly destroyed the business
portion of the city of Victor, causing a
loss estimated at $2,000,000. Beginning
shortly after noon the fire raged until
evening, consuming everything in its
way. It had its origin, it is thought,
In the Merchants* cafe, adjoining the
Bank of Victor, on the corner of Third
street and Victor avenue. A strong
wind from the south fanned the flam« 3
and in a few minutes all the surrounding
houses were afire.
Help was summoned from Cripple
Creek, but the town had been built In
the early days of the camp and was of
pine timber for the most part, and burn
ed like paper. Efforts were made to
stop the progress of the flames by blow
ing up buildings in their path by means
of dynamite, and all afternoon the hills
have roared with the explosions, but the
effort was in vain.
MADE A CLEAN SWEEP.
The fire claimed the Bank of Victor,
the postoffice on the corner opposite,
crossed Third street and followed the
row of blocks between Third and Fourlh
streets to the north, taking the Victor
Banking company, the Western Union
Telegraph company's office and the of
fice of the Colorado Telephone'company,
the Hotel Victor on the opposite side of
Fourth and the three shaft houses of the
Gold Coin Mining company and its ore
bins, among the largest in Cripple Creek
From there the flames were swept
northward by the half hurricane which
was blowing and never stopped until they
had taken the Florence and Cripple
Creek depots and the fine new depot of
the Midland Terminal road at the head
of Fourth street. All the buildings be
tween those are a total loss, with prac
tically their contents, for tha flames were
so rapid in their progress that nothing
could be saved.
PEOPLE IN A PANIC.
The scenes of the great Cripple Creek
fire were duplicated. Hurrying before
the roaring flames went men, women and
children, carrying what they could snatch
from the flames. The crash of buildings
torn asunder by dynamite and the
crackle of the flames as they consumed
the dry buildings, hastened their flight,
and the pall of smoke added a terror to
A special train was placed at the com
mand of this city by the Florence &
Cripple Creek railroad and three com
panies of firemen, with apparatus, were
rushed to the scene. They worked all
afternoon In a vain endeavor to stay
the march of the flames. The resldencs
portion of the city has suffered com
paratively little, but the business por
tion is paralyzed and suffering is bound
to follow. The burned area may be
thoroughly designated- as the space be
tween the head of North street and Vic
tor avenue, extending from the Gold
Coin mine buildings on the west to a
point near Second street, and down Third
street almost to Diamond avenue. It Is
thought at this hour (6 p. m.) that the
fire can be prevented from spreading any
further. The loss has now reached
The first house was built in Victor
ln October, 1893. In July of the follow
ing year the city was Incorporated and
six years later it contained 10,000 people.
That is about the population now.
RED MEN AT BRAINERD.
The Annual Council of the Imperial
Order for Minnesota in Session.
BRAINERD, Minn., Aug. 21.—(Special.)
—The grand council of the Improved Or
der of Red Men for Minnesota is in ses
sion here and the proceedings will cover
three days. Delegations from St. Cloud,
St. Paul, Minneapolis and Duluth have
arrived. The great council will elect
officers tomorrow forenoon; a street par
ade is the afternoon feature in whl^h
a prize of $150 is offered for the tribe
having the largest number of men in
The Duluth delegation Is working fop
the next meeting of the great council, as
are also Walker and St. Cloud. The
city is in holiday attire, with arches
erected, appropriately decorated and
brilliantly illuminated with electric
lights. The session promises to be very
interesting and there are probably 300
Tonight the Past Sachems association
held Its meeting and elected officers as
follows: President, F. P. Saunders,
j Brainerd; first vice president, M. M.'
i Mitchell, Minneapolis: second vice presi
i dent, R. H. Pierce, Duluth; third vice
president, J. E. Harris, Minneapolis;
fourth vice president, H. Stein, Winona;
fifth vice president. Ed Brltton, Staples;
secretary, G. F. Garry, St. Paul; treas
: urer, F. E. Harris, Minneapolis. Other
business of a routine nature was also
The session was followed by a banquet
tendered the association by Red Cloud
Tribe No. 13, of this city.
SPECIAL LEGISLATIVE SESSION
May Be Held to Votfe Money for the
Return of Volunteers.
FARGO, N. D., Aug. 21.-The state
executive committee, appointed to ar
range the details of the reception of the
North Dakota regiment when It arrives
from Manila, was in session here today.
Senator Cashel, of Grafton, a member
of the committee, Is inaugurating a move
ment to call a special 1 session of the leg
islature to authorize the state treasurer
to issue warrants for $25,000 for the pur
pose of returning the regiment to the
state. He think? a three lays' session
will be all that is necessary to insure all
the boys riding home free.
The badge movement seems to meet
"My wile had pimples on her face, but
she has be.*n taking CASCARETS and they
nave all disappeared. I had been troubled
with constipation for some time, but after tak
ing the first Cascarct I have had no trouble
with this ailment. Wo cannot speak too high
ly of Cascarets." Feed Wakimas,
5703 German town Aye., Philadelphia. Pa.
S CATHARTIC >.
TRADE MARK REGISTERED _-rf^
a_S2 a!i? nt Palatable. Potent, Taste Good. Do
Good, Never Sloken. Weaken, or Gripe. 100. 25c. 50c.
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
Sterling lltmrij Comp-D., Chicago, Montreal, Hew York. Mi
KQ«TO>B_IC -*■?•**- andgrarnnteedby alldrug-
HW" I U'BHU gists to CURL Tobacco Habit.
tr ~ —""—k -~- — " ' - , . _._ _ • ■ 'v" : *■ . ■■■ . ■„- .
F """"" : " " ~ ' ~i
The new touiy- ; iiraff^or Palm and Olive Oils.
%#^»"# m EVERYWHERE. "^^^^^^^
with general favor, and a- ■ strong effort
will be made to carry it out. The Fargo
Forum badge movement for the return
of Company B has already. netted about
""TOO. r, _
"WORST IN TWENTY YEARS.
Saturday -tight** Storm ln Vicinity
of Brookings, S. D.
BROOKINGS, S. D., Aug.* 21—It devel
oped today that Saturday's?stoini in this
section was the worst, in twen'.y years.
Many large shade trees were broken and
chimneys and roofs blown off. One of
the public schools buildings -and the Bin
ford block .damaged..- Th« mo». dam
age was done to the,, college buildings.
The observatory was unroofed. Wind
mills about the city suffered. * An elevator
was raised and blown several feet from
Its foundation onto the railroad track.
There was considerable damage in the
Missing- Girl Reported.
JAMESTOWN, N. D., Aug. 21.—(Spe
cial.)—Jennie Daily, the fourteen-year
old daughter of Roadmaster Dally, of the
Northern Pacific, disappeared myste
ously Sunday night, clad only In night
gown, and it was thought for some time
that she had walked in her sleep and had
fallen into the James river. Searching
parties were organized and the river was
dragged, but no trace of the missing girl
was obtained. Late in the afternoon a
telegram from Valley City stated that
the child was at that place. She had
donned clothing belonging to her brother
and in this attire had left town. At Val
ley City she was recognized by a conduc
tor, who notified her paients.
Vinegar Case Falls.
ALBERT LEA, Minn., Aug. 21—
(Special).—D. Hurd and sons, who were
charged with having adulterated vinegar
In their possession by Assistant Dairy
Commissioner Sweet, were tried by a
jury in Justice Stacy's court today and
a verdict returned of not guilty.
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Aug. 21.—Oscar
A. Spillum, postmaster at North Cape, •
Racine county. Is ln jail in default of
$1,000 bail, to insure his appearance to
answer to the action of the United States ;
grand jury on a charge of embezzling I
$3,722 of postal funds of the United States
FAULKTON, S. D., Aug. Last
evening William Rose, residing two miles
east of Miranda, in this county, was
hunting. His gun was by accident dis
charged, the shot entering the left breast
near the heart, killing him almost in
stantly. He leaves a wife" and children.
PARKER, S. D., Aug." Jacob Span
iel, living about two miles north of Par
ker, was struck by lightning and died j
almost instantly. Mr. Spaniel was plow
ing with a riding plow a short distance
from the house, and one' of his little
boys saw him all at once fall from the
plow, while the team came on to the
barn. , ,_-.;
CHADRON, Neb., Aug. 21.— party
of deputies and detectives that left Cha
dron on a man-hunt after the Robert
brothers. Union Pacific train robbers,
have returned after a twenty-four hours'
unsuccessful chase. During their ab
sence, George Currie made his escape
from Chadron and their game is up.
Suicide at Wabasha.
WABASHA. Minn.. Aug. 21.— L.
Chamberlain, for many years one of the
most prominent business men of this
city, committed suicide by shooting him
self through the head. Last spring he
took charge of a large saw-mill at Nick
erson. and was to have moved there with
his family today, his furniture being
loaded on the cars. •
Church Corner" Stone.
ALBERT LEA, Minn.. Aug. 21.-The
corner stone of the new $20,000 Pre.-by
terian church, now being built here, was |
laid yesterday afternoon/ in the presence ;
of a very large concourse of people.- The ;
exercises*were conducted by the pastor. I
Rev. Dr. Danner. There .were addresses
by Rev. R. C. Mosber. pastor Of the First
Baptist church of this city, and Rev. H.
D. Chambers, rector of Christ Episcopal
church, as well as by others.
Long Fall Not Fatal.
ALBERT LEA, Minn.. Aug. 21.—Late
Saturday afternoon Charles Hamilton of
this city fell from a windmill tower, a
distance of sixty feet, to the ground.
Underneath was a tree, which broke the
force of the fall somewhat, and Ham
ilton escaped with a broken leg and se- j
vere internal injuries. r that may prove i
fatal. The accident occurred near Clo
ver. . -."■■«£.. 777
His Hand Crushed.
APPLETON. Minn.. Aug. 21—John Os
teraas, a farmer in Lac gui Parle coun
ty, south of here, hail his right hand
badly crushed in a tHj.sh.ng machine.
Sew Form of IMPon^k' Orders. •
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21>&The postoffice
department has adopted a new-form of
domestic money order which will be intro
i duced gradually after. Sept. 4.
SHOWED HIS HAM)
Continued from First Page.
charges against him, even the most ob
vious and least important things, and in
declaring himself Ignorant of matters
which should have been known to every
officer of the general staff.
The witness- said he was cognizant of
Dreyfus' relations with loose women. In
support of this assertion, he mentioned
an alleged voluntary statement made by
Mathieu Dreyfus, brother of the prisoner,
in the witness' presence, that he had
been obliged to pull his brother from tho
clutches of a woman of this description
living near the Champs Elysees.
M. Gribelln recapitulated the discovery
of the leakage at military headquarters,
the arrival of the bordereau, etc., and
dwelt on the system of espionage con
ducted under cover of diplomatic im
munity, by agents "A" and "B" and
DISCOVERY OF BORDEREAU.
Maj. Lauth followed. He traversed the
ground covered by the evidence before
the criminal division of the court of cas
sation in regard to the circumstances
under which Henry communicated tho
j bordereau. He said that when the bor
! dereau reached the intelligence depart
! ment Henry was absolutely the only of-
I -ficer who knew the agent who fur-
I nished it, and was the only officer known
!to the agent. Henry, he explained, had
appointments with the foreign spy in
question only on the evnings at 8 or 9
o'clock at night, at various places, so it
was impossible for Henry to hand the
papers received to Col. Sandherr the
Next, discussing the petit bleu, Maj.
Lauth said it reached C6i. Picquart, en
closed in a packet, early In March. In
cidentally, the witness mentioned the
mission to Nancy on which Henry went,
and said that while he was absent his
wife came to the Intelligence department
to ask for his whereabouts, as she knew
nothing of his departure.
"It was the same with all officers of
the department," said Lauth. "Our fami
lies never knew where we were gong
when we were sent on a mission, and it
was through the department that they
corresponded with us. That proves that
things were not conducted in the fourth
bureau as alleged by Col. Picquart, and
the officers' were not so negligent and
careless as he has asserted."
Witness maintained this alone disposed
of Picquart's assertion that Henry was
in the habit of working at hr.me in the
presence of servants. As a matter of
fact, he added, the officers were very
reserved before their families. Continu
ing, witness proceeded to speak of Pic
quart's orders to destroy all evidence of
the petit bleu having been torn, and to
determine the office or origin by affixing
Maj. Lauth's extremely long deposition
was listened to in profound silence. He
protested against Picquart's allegations
against him in the course of the Traver
nier inquiry, when Picquart-represented
Lauth as the Instigator, and perhaps also
the writer of the Henry forgery. -77
Capt. Juneke followed. He said he was
a probationer simultaneously with Drey
fus, but in another department of the war
office. He saw the prisoner a great deal
and held conversations, in which, he al
leged,. Dreyfus spoke of great sums he
had lost in gambling and intercourse with
"One day," the witness proceeded,
"when we were visiting the Concours
Hippique, we met three immoral women
who bowed to us. Dreyfus returned their
greeting, and I said to him: 'Well, for
a married man. you have nice acquaint
ances.' He replied that they were old
friends of his bachelorhood, and, point
ing to one of them, said her name was
Valtesse and that she had a house on the
Champs Elysees,where she gave nice par-
Strang- Assertions as to Just What
tho Remedies AVill Do.
t. Munyon guarantees
that bis Rheumatism
Curs will cure nearly
all cases of rheuma
tism in a few hours;
that his Dyspepsia Cure
will cure indigestion and
ail stomach troubles;
... that his Kidney Curs
will cure 00 per cent,
of all cases of kidney
trouble; that bis Ca
tarrh Cure will cure
catarrh no matter bow
lon. standing; that his
Headache Cure will cure
any kind of headache In
a few minutes; that
his Cold Cure will
quickly break op any
torn of cold and so on through tbe entire list 01
remedies. At all druggists, 26 rents a vial.
If you need medical advice write Prof. \Ti___yo«,
IMB Arch st., Phil*. It Is abaolutalj tra*.
ties, where pretty women were to be met
and where there was much gambling.
Dreyfus also boasted of his large means
and spoke with ■■■ great relish of his com
fortable house and travels."
The witness, continuing, said Dreyfus
was well acquainted with the scheme for
the concentration of troops and could
trace it on any map, as most of the other
The monotony of the session at this
juncture was suddenly broken by M. Ber
tulus. Capt. Juneke was describing Inci
dents with Mile. Pays, said to have oc
curred in the magistrate's office one even
ing, when Esterhazy and his mistress,
both in the highest spirits, discussed
what they should drink, and, he added,
Mile. Pays removed her bodice.
M. Demange. asked Capt. Juneke why
he had not given the court of cassation
information of the character which he ad
duced today as proof against Dreyfus,
and why he had told the court of cassa
tion he had seen nothing in the conduct
of Dreyfus to lead to the belief that he
was a traitor. This somewhat confused
the captain, who replied that he had not
thought of it, but added that he adhered
to today's statements about the charac
ter of the prisoner. Dreyfus, after being
asked the usual question, replied:
"I will not speak to the witness of pri
vate confidences he has made to me. If
Capt. Juneke's ideas of honor allow him
to divulge private conversation, mine do
not. I have clean hands and will keep
them clean. But there are a number of
facts to which I will refer; I speak first
in regard to all the losses It is said I
sustained at the club at Mans. I declare
I was never a member of the Civil club
at Mans; never visited it, and conse
quently never gambled there. I am con
vinced that the members of the club
are very respectable and ask you simply
to have an inquiry made in order to know
If I am speaking the truth. In regard to
the lectures in the office of the head
quarters staff, at which It was asserted
1 was present, they occurred in Decem
ber, 1893. I was absent at that time, and
consequently did not attend the lectures."
The prisoner then proceeded to show
that in July, 1894, the probationers were
Informed by an official circular that they
were to pass a period of probation in the
army, the first year in August and Sep
tember and the second year in October,
November and December, therefore at a
period when there were no maneuvers.
Regarding the officers directing the dis
patch of troops at various points, Drey
fus dwelt upon the fact that he at that
lime was on a mission and was not at the
maneuvers at all.
NOT THAT OF DREYFUS.
Further Evidence of the Innocence
of the Prisoner.
ROME, Aug. 21.—A prominent Italian
politician, according to the Don Chisl
otte del Mancha, has In his possession
one of the most complete documents re
ferred to In the bordereau In the Dreyfus
case, and the handwriting is unquestion
ably not that of Capt. Dreyfus.
SCHNEIDER WILL SUE.
Another Senna! to Be Sprung in
the Dreyfus Case.
PARIS, Aug. 21.—A dispatch from Ems
says that Col. Schneider, the Austrian
military attache, whose alleged letter
incriminating Dreyfus has been one of
the principal weapons of the prosecu
tion, has started for Paris with the pur
pose of instituting proceedings for for
gery and the employment of forged doc
uments against those responsible for the
authorship and use of the letter, which
he has already distinctly repudiated.
Can Be Shown That Dreyfus Is an i
LONDON, Aug. 22.--The " Rome corre- j
spondent of the Daily News says:
"1 am In a position to assert posi. i
tively that both Germany and Italy have
documents capable of proving that ".ha :
French general staff has been victimized ;
by swindling spies, employirg forged and
worthless documents, and that Capt.
Dreyfus was in no way connected with
RESORT TO FORCE.
Attack Ik Made Upon House of M.
LONDON, Aug. 22.—The Daily Chron
icle publishes . the following from . its
"A detachment of infantry has just
commenced an attack upon M. Guerin's
house, which is likely to lead to blood
shed before morning. Nobody Is al
lowed to approach the scene and the
Cavalry charges are needless' brutal/*
Incendiary Suspected of Wreaking
Vengeance Upon a Minister.
NEW YORK, Aug. 21.—The barn on
the Horace Greely estate at Chappaqua,
N. V., was partly burned early this morn
ing. The blaze is believed to have been
the work of an. Incendiary. Rev. F. M.
Clendenin, rector of St. Peter's church,
of Westchester, which was burned last
week, has been living on the Greely es
tate this summer. When the church was
burned Dr. Clendenin was at Chappa
qua, and when the barn was burned
this morning he was at Westchester.
The burning of the barn will be regarded
as strengthening the theory of incendiar
ism expressed by Dr. Clendenin regard
ing the burning of St. Peter's. Dr. Clen
denin believes that St. Peter's was set
on lire by some member of the "broad
church" party, who had become bitter
over the controversy that arose, with Dr.
Clendenin's protest against the ordina
tion of Dr. Briggs ln St. Peter's.
SECOND TO POPE.
High Powers Conferred Upon Rev.
PITTSBURG, Pa.,' Aug. 21. - Rev.
Father Stephen, rector of the monastery
at Dunkirk, N. V., was today elected
provincial of the Order of Passlonlst
Fathers, now in session "at St. Paul's
monastery, this city. Thiß makes Father
Stephen superior of the order In North
and South America, with control of the
order In these two countries second only
to the pope.
MONEY IS READY.
Fund for Bringing Home Nebraska
LINCOLN, Neb., Aug. 21.-Cash to the
amount of 130,000, more than enough to
ensure a special train to bring home the
First Nebraska regiment, had been left
with the governor at 8 o'clock this even
ing. The governor, after a conference
with representatives of different rail
roads, made a contract with the Burling
ton for transportation. The First Ne
braska will be mustered out at San Fran
The Occasional Traveler
Who takes, perhaps, not mere than on«
trip per year, and that a vacation trip,
should select a train that is celebrated
for its splendid appointments. A trip from
St. Paul or Minneapolis to Milwaukee or
Chicago and return on the Milwaukee's
celebrated Pioneer Limited is a true va
cation in Itself.
Acts gently on the
/•lEANSES THE SYSTEM
OVERCOMES A>7s^c\' *-^
h4B,T UA LcSsT>PAT.ON
,_„ ii>„ PERMANENTLY
Buy THE GENUINE^- MAN'F'D By
*-"K?S *a-?.\-."-S-; .t"^J«,
roa sali by «ii o*i-jsSiiTi mti mc ns bottu.