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THE MORNING JOURNAL. COURIER, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1908. OLIYER HALL PLANS New Sheff. Recitation Hall of Vanderbilt Dormitory Style. HEROIC ACTS REWARDED Four Cases In This State Recognized by Carnegie Commission. Pittsburg, Pa., Jan. 15. The Carnegie hero commission, at its fourth annual DESCRIPTION OF BUILDING Granite and Indiana Limestone Material to be Used In the Construction. tlie , In memory of Daniel Lect Oliver, a member of the class of 1908, Sheffield Scientific school, there is being erected on Sheffield square, facing HUlhouse avenue, a beautiful Gothic building, the gift of his mother, Mrs. James Brown Oliver -of Pittsburg, to the Scientific school. The sum of one hundred and fifty thousand dollars has been donat ed for the purpose, and the building, to be named the Leet Oliver Memorial, will bo used as a recitation and lecture hall, primarily for the students of the Select course. The . architect. Charles Coolideo Haight of New York city, has design ed a building harmonizing well with the two Vanderbilt Scientific dormito ries. It is being built of granite and Indiana limestone, with roof of light preen tile and will be of fireproof construction throughout. The front age of the building on Hillhouse ave nue Is 98 feet, with a depth of about 70 feet. Passing through the main entrance, one will come to a small vestibule finished in Indiana lime stone, and thence into a large hall way, 38 feet long by 20 feet wide, paved with marble. From this cen tral hall doors will open into four large recitation halls, occupying the four corners of the building. In between will be a suite of three small rooms, given up to work in Eng lish composition. In addition, two rooms, to be used as private studies, are to be on this floor. This, the main floor of the building, is to be devoted entirely to the instruction in English. The hallways and stairways are wain scoted with dull cream-colored tile, while the stairway is of marble. On the second floor the arrangement of rooms in the plans Is much the same, as on the floor below, there be ing four largo lecture rooms, with smaller rooms to serve as seminary rooms and private studies. The rooms on this floor will be devoted mainly to French and German. On the thiiM floor is a large lecture room extending the entire depth of the building, designed especially for large classes in such subjects as may re there are two small rooms and two large recitation rooms on this floor. The rooms will be devoted to Econo mics and History In the basement is a large lavatory and toilet room, with three large recitation rooms. The base ment floor is to be of terrazo, while the hallways will be faced eurlng cleanliness and good sanitary condition. All the recitation rooms of the building- will be waiscoted with oak, and the general finlah will be throughout most attractive in character. Electric light, indirect steam heat, and all the appliances that tend to make a building of this character satisfactory will be Introduced. NAUGATUCK BURGLAR BACK George Allen Extradited for Robbery in Goodyear Office. Naugatuck, Jan. 15. George Allen, who is charged with committing burglary at the office of'the Goodyear Metalic Rubber Shoe company Inst month, was brought back here to night from Philadelphia by a deputy sheriff, who" went there with extradi tion papers. Allen, it is said, was willing to come back but the Phila delphia authorities would not surren v.i ,,m v, 1 1 mm Hum me iui MitiiUitrs vi ex tradition had been complied with. The case of William Dunn, who is also charged with being connected with the burglary, came up in the borough court to-day but owing" to the fact that Allen was not here then the case went over until next Tuesday. SIAM'S ADVISER DEAD E. H. Strobel, Formerly Harvard Pro fessor of International La- Rantrkok siam.. Jan. 15. Edward Henry Strobel, general adviser of the meeting held here to-day, awarded nine! government of Siam, died to-day after silver a.nd seven bronze medals for a lenerthv illness, during which sever- acts of heroism, besides $10,050 in cash ! al surgical operations were perform- to the heroes or their dependents and ed. The death of Prof. Stroeoei ai monthlv pavments during life to two ! the present time Is considered a great widows and their minor children. Ten other cases investigated since the Oc tober meeting were rejected as not be ing within the scope of th fund. Most of the cases passed upon to-day come from New England wnere tne special agents have been working since the last meeting. Following are the awards for Connecticut cases: Rollin H. Burr, aged 26, a student of Rocky Hill, Conn., who lost his life In saving Henry Dwight, aged 13, of Hol yoke, Mass., at Milford, Pa., July 1, 1904, when the two were thrown Into the Delaware river by the capsizing of a canoe; silver medal to father. Charlton P. Funk, aged 30, a press man, of Hartford, conn., wno oiea July 7, 1907, attempting to save Jennie Bochstadt, aged 18, from, drowning in the Connecticut river. The woman while bathing became entangled In her bathing suit and when Funk went to her assistance she caught him and theyH sank together. Silver medals awarded to widow, together with $25 a month until she dies or re-marries, and $5 a month for each of the three children until they reach the age of 18 years. George A. Grant, a negro, aged thirty-three years, of Groton, Ccrin., a teamster, who on June !3, 1906, saved the lives of Charles G. Campbell of Bos ton and Charles A. Whipple of Provi dence, R. I., by stopping a runaway team. Grant was kicked by one of th? horses and killed. A silver medal wjt awarded his widow, together -with $23 a month until she dies or re-marries, and $5 a month for each of four chil dren vtitll they reach the age of six teen. Florus W. Carrier, aged forty-eight, an insurance agent, and ferryman of Smiths Ferry, Mass., who on March 16. 1907, saved from drowning Patrick F. Gannon, aged thirty-two years, of Hol yoke, Mass., who broke through the thin ice t the Connecticut river; sli ver medal and $2,500 to pay mortgage on his home. , loss to Slam. Edward Henry Strobel, Bemls pro vard resigned from that chair In 1906 to assume a position permanently with the government of Siam as general ad viser. Prior to this, from 1903, he had been acting In a similar capacity while on an extended lcaveot absence grant ed him by Harvard. TO EUROPE FOR $10 Cut by Cunard Line in Ocean Rate War Makes This a Possibility. RATE ALREADY BELOW $20 EARTHQUAKE IN HAVTI Houses Destroyed In One City, lint No Loss of, Life Yet Itcported. Port au Prince, Haytl, Jan. 15. A serious earthquake has occurred at Gonaives, sixty miles northwest of this city. A few houses have been de stroyed and- others wero damaged. No loss of Ufa has been reported. Com munication with the town Is broken. The shocks continue. The first was followed by ft tidal wave. Among the buildings destroyed are the commer cial houses of Herrmann, Addor & Jollbert. Gonaives is one of the most thriv ing towns of the Haytien republic. It is situated on the bay or gulf of Gonaives, sixty-five miles northwest of Port au Prince. It has a good har bor. It exports coffee, dye woods and cotton, imports from the United States dry goods and provisions. Gonaives is a bishop's .see and has a population of about 18,000. AUTO OVERTURNS CARRIAGE Rush of Outgoing Steerage Passengers Marks a New Record for January. London, Jan. 15. The Atlantic passenger rate war assumed a new phase to-night, through the Cunard Steamship company making a partial concession to the demands of their competitors by the granting of a dif ferential rate qf ten shillings on sec ond and third class fares by the Lu sltania and Mauretanla. Whether the new move Is prelimi nary to an attempt to end the disas trous struggle cannot be ascertained, but it has the aspect of conciliation. The White Star company originally demanded a differential of fifteen shil lings. It appears likely, however, that if the latter company Is content to ac cept the smaller sum the dispute may be satisfactorily settled. The Cunard company throughout has firmly contended that conditions of business did not warrant a differen tial of fifteen shillings, and although the circular which it Issued to-night does not refer In any wny to a dispute, the fact that the company continues Its rate-cutting procedure Is held to Indicate that It Is not Inclined to fur ther concessions. .New York, Jan. 15. Following the re fusal of the Cunard company to come to terms to-day, the International Mer cantile Marine company again cut Its easibound steerage rates on boats of the White Star and American lines, making a total reduction in this class of $11.25 since ithe rate war began. The cut was met by the Cunard company, and it is probable that further reduc tions will be made in the next few days. An official of one of the steam ship companies concerned, said to-day that a rate of $10 to Europe might soon be offered. TO PREY F JIT THE GltlP. LAXATIVB liHOMO Quinine removes the cause. To get the genuine, call for run name and look tor signature of E. W. Grove. tic I SEYMOUR MEMORIAL Seymour Day and Wife, of Milford, In 1 Jure-d Wlicn Horse Takes Fright. Stratford, Jan.' 15. An automobile going at a rapid rate this afternoon frightened, it Is alleged, the horse driv en by Seymour Day, a wealthy resident of Milford. The carriage was overturn ed and Mr. Day and his wile were uirown oui. .vir. uuy suuerea 'I' linTinl r PPUni ADO ternal injuries and his right arm was lU I AuLt oUnULAno broken. Ho Is about 70 years old. Mrs1 . Day was badly shaken up. After med-! leal attendance given in a- nearbv res- '' William White, of Harvard, to idence, the injured man was taken to his home in Milford. The automobile. it Is said, did not stop, but continued! rapidly toward Bridgeport. Service in Honor of the Late Professor to be Held on February lfc. HERE Deliver the Principal Address. FOR SPIRITUALISTIC CHAIR. .Fitchburg, Mass., Jan. 15. A be quest of $5,000 to Clark university, Worcester, to establish a course of lec tures on spiritualistic, occultism and general psychic phenomena, is made In the will of Joseph A. Battles, of Fitehburg, which was filed for probate In Worcester to-dav. Only One "BROMO CUINiNF.," that is - Laxative Bromo Quinine Cures a Cold in One DayTc -wlr Days SfXfr on every TWJhox. 25c Glasses HIT AT MITE MEN Thompson-Seton Says Indians Are Honest Because They Are Uncivilized. FLOWERS, IN THE NORTH Gorgeous Colors Mark the Flowers of the Tundra of the Arctic Region. Ernest Thompson Seton delighted an other large New Haven audience last night with accounts of his Investiga tions into animal life and Into unex plored regions. Always interesting, the naturalist took a territory to talk about last night that has been very Ittle explored the northern part of the Rocky iMountains, tho region to the north and east of those uplands, and the artic tundra. He upset one general Idea last night that of the barrenness of the arctic regions. From his accounts, which were confirmed by pictures taken by himself, the arctic tundra abounds In the most beautiful flowers. In fact tho lecturer said that when the world was made, tho most beautiful and rich col ors were placed on tho plants near the poles and gave out until only green was left for the tropics. While In the northern land Mr. Seton and his party were one day swept away by a rapidly flowing brook, and among the few things rescued was the camera belonging to the party. Except for this accident th trip, which was taken only a few years ago, was without disagreeable event. Mr. Seton paid a very graceful tribute to the white people. In describing the method In which articles left for any time are protected, he said that th only creatures to be feared are ravens and wolverines. These are kept away by the use of dangling tin cans, which, shining in the sunlight, keep away the birds, and by barbed fish hooks which kpep away the wolverines. No fear Is felt from vthe Indians, for they are hon est, since they re uncivilized. FEDERAL CONTROL National Guard Association Adjourns After Unanimous Action. Boston, Jan. 15. Enthusiastic over the unanimity of action In their tenth annual convention, delegates to the Na tional Guard association concluded their three days' sessions In this city to-day and adjourned with the slogan of "To Washington," to press the new legisla tive measures which they endorsed yes terday. 'These measures, mainly In amendment to he militia act of 1903, known as the Dick law. It is understood here, will be Introduced Into their re spective houses of congress to-morrow by Gen. Charles Dick, president of the National Guard association, and United States Senator from Ohio, and by Rep resentative Butler tAmes of Massachu setts. The action of the convention was volunteer militia of the country under more complete federal control and tup port than Is now the case. AMEND CODIFYING BILL Committee on Revision of Laws Yields to Demand. r Washington, Jan. 13. So persistent have been the efforts made In the house of representatives to amend the bill codifying the penal laws of the United States that the committee on the revision of the laws to-day con sented to let down the bars, and as a result the measure was changed In seme important particulars. The pacif ic attitude of the committee in this regard served to mollify the opposing members and In consequence the pro ceedings to-day were devoid of the heated arguments which have charae- I terized the previous debate. Gillespie's Drug More PRIC E LIST. TOILET ARTICLES. Gillespie's Velvet Cream I9c Gillespie's Cold Cream, 1-2-Ib This. 30c Gillespie's Cold Cream, 1-lb Tins.. 50c Gillespie's Tooth Powder ..20c Gillespie's Tooth Liquid 25o Gillespie's Antiseptic Solution, -I ( 20c Gillespie's Antiseptic Solution, 8 oi 35c Gillespie's Antiseptic Solution, 16 50c Gillespie's EasVm Foot Powder. . .25c Gillespie's Chilblain Lotions 25c Gillespie's Talcum Powder 10c Gillespie's Talcum Dora ted Pow der 15C REMEDIES. Gillespie's Anodyne Liniment 25c (Rubbing Oil.) Gillespie's Household Liniment. . .25c Gillespie's White Pine and Tar. . . .20c (Cough Remedy.) Gillespie's Tolu, Tar and Wild Cherry 25c (Cough Remedy.) Gillespie's Honey and Tar 25c (Cough Remedy.) Gillespie's Prescription No. 55.... 25c (A prescription for coughs.) Gillespie's Emulsion C. L. Oil 50c Gillespie's Tasteless Preparation of C L. Oil.... ..65c Gillespie's Croup Remedy 25c Gillespie's Headache Powders 10c Gillespie's Headache Wafers, small, r. ..10c Gillespie's Headache Wafers, large, 25c Gillespie's Pile Ointment 25c Gillespie's Witch Hazel.: 25c Gillespie's Elm Lozenges 5c Gillespie's lironehinl Lozenges 10c Gillespie's Syrup Hjpophosphatcs.50c Gillespie's Beef, Iron and Mine... 20c Gillespie's Reef, Iron and Wine... 50c Gillespie's Iron and Manganese Peptonate 69c Gillespie's Mix. Catnip and Fennel. 23c (For crying babies.) Gillespie's Phosphate of Soda 25c Gillespie's Lithia Tablets 25c GILLESPIE'S DRUG STORE 744 CHAPEL STREET. Second Door, from State Street. Across tho Street from Yale National Bnnk. 1,300 DOLLAR DINERS N Home Admirers of William Jennings Bryan Endorse Candidacy. Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 15. Nearly 1,300 political friends and personal admirers of William .1. Bryan to-night attended a dollar democratic dinner at the audi torium. Half as many more occupied seats as spectators. The affair was in tended as an endorsement of Bryan's candidacy for the presidential nomin ation. The speeches were aggressively dem oratlc, but good words were said for President Roosevelt and kindly expres sions were made for radical leaders In the republican party. The speeches with the exception of that of Gover nor Broward of Florida, were long, with Mr. Bryan last on the program. HIT FEDERAL PATRONAGE i i t i t t t t i i t W'M,'N,4- v , s that fit the face,, look well and are a comfort to the wearer. We have all the popular Nose Pieces a large assortment of Lenses, both plain and compound, and expert opticians to select and adjust the proper glasses. All work, being done on the premises, insures prompt service. Special attention given to Oculists' Prescriptions and glasses requiring special frames or adjustment. Our prices are low, and no charge is made for readjustment. The University Classical club at Its special meeting cRlled for tho purpose on Saturday evening, Jan. 11, appointed a committee to arrange for a memorlsl service as a tribute to the late Trof. Thomas Day Seymour. The committee Appointed consists of Prof. Edward I'armelce Morris, '74, and Prof. Berna- dofto Pf-rrln, '69, representing the Class ical Faculty of the university, and Miss Mabel Allen, head of the Greek depart school; Mi. White, and Clarence W. Mendoll, '04, representing the Classical club. The services will be held In Battel! Chanel on Wednesday afternoon, Feb. 12, at 3 o'clock. The memorial address wll lbe delivered by Prof. John Wil liams White of Harvard university and the music at the service will be under the direction of Prof. Horatio W. Park er, '94 Hon., director of the Tale Music school. The service will be open to all members of the university and Invita tions will be extended to prominent classical scholars In the principal uni versities of the world. I Details of arrangement are In th hands of the committee, , and further I ilnns will be announced as thry are de j idod upon. The service will be held under the auspices and In the name of Mhe Classical Faculty and the Classical iub of Yale university. E. L WashburnS Co. 84 Church Street. 61 Center Street. SHOT THREE MOUNTAIN LION'S. Three husky mountain Hons aren't so bad for one man, one gun, twn logs and a few hours. The man Is J J. Carpenter, Cebolla, Col., and a hunter of big game. Mr. Carpenter started out bobcat hunting and went up a short distance on Elk Creek, where he struck the tracks of four mountain IHns in the snow, and the dogs treed one abuit three miles away. One phot, and the soul of that lion floats 1 serenely ever the hills. Ten minutes later th-' dogs had two more lions in the tr.viws. Carp?n ter killed the smaller ne and dragged it down Into the ?'ii ;h. Thn he looked around anil upward and saw the mother lion wat:h'nnr him from a point of vantage in a tre? just svbove him. She ate up a ters leaden bul let and dropped thir:y fe"t to the steep hillside with a roar that soun loo guile ominous. Then she bit the hr.ish and did other things indirpfve of what she would like to do INDEMNITY REDUCED Senate Favor China by Small Claim for noxer Depredations. Washington, Jana. . 15. The senate did not receive a reply to-day from the secretary of the treasury to Its resolution calling for Information con cerning the financial situation, as had been promised and in its absence Sen ator Aldrlch assented to the passage of Benator Culberson's resolutions on the same subject. Without further comment the resolution was adopted. The senate passed a Joint resolution reducing from 124,000,000 to $11,000,000 the war Indemnity of the United States from China. The remainder of the ses sion was devoted to the discussion of the penal code bill. The senate ad journed at 4:30 p. m. JAP IMMIGRATION SETTLED Canadian Authorities Make Satisfac tory Terms of Restriction. Toklo, Jan. IB. The Canadian Im migration question has been settled. The Japanese government has receiv ed notice that the report of Rodolphe Lemieux, Canadian minister of labor. Is entirely satisfactory to the Canadian government and that it would accept In good faith the verbal promise of the restriction of the emigration of la borers, relying' upon the Japanese government to enforce the regula tions which are outlined in its memo randum. Nothing now relnai.ns except the ex change of memorandums between the two governments. Foraker and Dick Frustrate Alleged Blg-Stlck Move for Taft. Washington. Jan. 15. Senators Fora ker and Dick did not hesitate to let it bo known among their colleagues to day that they would continue to frus trate, as far as lay In their power, ev ery alleged attempt of the president to turn federal patronage into a machine for nominating a prsidential candidate. .The success of these two senators yes terday In securing the rejection of four Ohio postofflce appointments has arous ed tne senate to a knowledge of the fact that they are Investliratrig at the present time no less than twenty-five Ohio appointments which have reached the committee on post offices and post roads, and have Been referred to Sen ntnr Dick as a suh-comnilttee.. These nominations nre simply Known as tho heln up Kind so rar, and they mnv or mav not go through for con firmation, according to the way the two Ohio senators view tnem. "TEKRIBTjK TURK" DOWXFT). Grand Rapids, Mich., Jan. 15. Charles Hackenschmidt of Iowa de feated All Manogoff, the "Terrible Turk" In straight falls before a large crowd At the Olympic Athletic club here to-night. Hackenschmidt se cured the first fall In thirteen min utes and the second In twenty-seven minutes. Both were the result of crotch hold and half Nelson. AFTFR THE COURT-MARTIAL. Women's R00 Boots Women's Dongola Patent and Kid ' Top Button or Lace, Widths B, C, D, E and EE, Sizes 2 i-2 to 9, $2.00 a pair. r . See Window Number 2. ONLY GOOD SHOES.1 The Hew Haven Shoe Companj 842 and 846 Chapel SfreeK BRAZIL'S PRESIDENT HOST Gives Urcakfast at Higher Officers The Army Captain Says That the Man on Trial is Sure to Suffer. "There Isn't anything worse that tan happen to an army officer than to be court-martialed for -a small offence," said an army captain. "Even if it is one of the offences for which a m.in is In no danger of dismissal from the service, it doesn't make any differeioe. "You see, when a man is brought up for trial every commanding officer looks to see what the result is and what is the nature of the testlmons-. Of course in every court there are sev eral commanding officers anyway. If a man who is up before the court is found guilty, then the officers all ex pect that he will try to be shifted from the post where he is. "As soon as he goes anywhere else they are on the lookout for him. From the evidence at his trial they are pre pared In a! sorts of ways for his little peculiarities. "If he happens to have been fortun ate or unfortunate enough to be clear ed by the court-martial, his case isn't much better. The commanding offi cer always is looking out for hiai as a disputatious man. He knows In stinctively that the officer will make the worst of every little action toward The president; nm and he is always uncomfortable SENATOR WHO WOX'T ANSWER, A man who- has been a senator for nearly forty years, or who can be if he be only re-elected once more, would be a poor sort of a man, as politicians go, If he didn't even want fro keep on. The delight of the ghost on seeing on its substance's tombstone "Pnrtv vm in the United States Sen ate" may be imagined but no ghost has ever enjoyed the chance to teei it. wmium R. Allison wants to b the man, and some Republican aspirants of Iowa, Cummins, perhaps, want mm to take a well-earned rest in his very old days. They are willing to do his work for him. They don't know him. He never asked anybody to do his Job for him. and he is Just as squarely built and just as stocky as ever. He can still walk off briskly rrom nis house on Vermont avenue to a dinner party or a committee meeting. He still knows more about appropriation bills than all the Senate put together, plus the House and its speaker. He harks back a long time. He married a daughter of Senator Grimes, who outraged Ben Butler and pleased Jus titia by voting against the conviction of Andrew Johnson, knowing full well that Ben Butler could turn him out of public life that is the way virtue was rewarded in reconstruction days, but that Justitla could only smile at him and make him self-satisfied. Back In 3 S70 he Joined Garfield In tbink irg fiat the country ought to begin f. Vork toward free trade, but stand pitting became more profitable, and he is t o ancient to go back to his old stand with Cummins. He's on his way to e.o en so, but what is thit.' Eng lishmen nad Germans keep on going as lorg as that, and Americans can, al-io, in frivate life. It's .inly when they are useful to the county and colleges that they are taken out of thfe harness In the midst of their Journey .xidc. lowans ought ts rcmemr and to appreciate the boon that Alli son has been to Washington society for generations. When a "bud" gets out of French or German talk, she can bet the diplomat a pair of gloves that he can't get a direct answer from Void Allison" to any question ho may ask. Harper's Weekly. ART IX BUSINESS. Half a century ago or more the Il lustrated advertisement was the thumbnail sketch of the negro or ap prentice with his stick and bundle over his shoulder and the tiny ship and house repeated in column after col umn. Then followed a series of rough wood cuts, mostly kept in stock by WE STRVE TO EXCEL In quality of goods. In fairness of prices. ' In satisfying every patron, no nut ter how small the purchase may be. In skill of Prescription Compound ing especially. Telephone orders promptly filled and delivered. City Hall; Pharmacy Co., NEXT TO CITY HALt. ! PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS, W. A. COLEMAN, Manager. Tel. 813-4. , ' . '. engravers. In the process of evolutlpn illustrations for advertisements have grown Into full page announcement drawn by artists with embellishments' which are beautiful and graceful' ioj line and design for numerous at'tistJ who cannot keep the pot boiling with sketches, etchings and paintings foJ the art market have taken up com merclal work In hooks, periodical and newspapers. The same artist! note Is observable In the interior lec oration and notably in window drv ing, for which men are specially (en gaged who have, the artistic feelln 1 arrangement and decorative effect, n command large salaries for their woAw All this is hopeful as showing li purpose to connect art with buslnek: and add to the attraction of storfi and goods. It may have grown out 6 the comparison of the manner Iri which foreign nations have installed their exhibits in great expositions, be ginning with our own Columbian, am the bare bleak, hard, practical lool of our own displays. But, whateve: may be the cause, the artistic trend taken, by .business is most encourag ing. And why not extend it? Whi not make common articles of domestii use graceful and artistic? It costs ni more, .or but a trifle ,more, to make' i thing beautiful than to make It ugly the big store managers are doing ; good work in making all the peoph acquainted with artistic things. The: should Join hands with the arts an( crafts people and still further pro mote the work. Chicago Tribune. Pctropolls of Fleet. for the American embassy In the same su burb. Though Hear Admiral Evans could not be present these functions, the fleet was well ret respited by Admirals o Carpmx.r Thomas. Emory and Sparry, Captain if she caught him. S-u; stariej bravely Osterhaus. of th-; flagship Connecticut. j , . Captain Watnwrlaht of the Louisiana, enough, and Carpen'-r thre his gun captal" HubbTrd of the Minnesota! to his shoulder to greet her. H Jwever, Captain McCrea of the Georgia m l she paused about f.iur feet from him Captain Murd-vk of the Rhode Islan L and fell dead ten f.?et below on the B"ron J?1? H"- the .U'.'fL"." ,c eign affairs, was" not able to be pres- slope. Denver PjjU ent on account of sickness. Rio Janeiro, Jan. 15. of the republic. Dr. Penna. entertained: whne the contentious officer is on his the admirals and some of the higher j po.t. officers of the American fleet at a j -go you can see that there is no breakfast to-day at Petropolis. Later; rest for any one who has been before in tne day there was a ganen pany ai 1 a court-martial, whetner ne wins or not. He is a marked man and one to b? afraid of. and his service from that time on must be done under difficul ties. "It is nothing to the discredit of his superiors that they are likely to fear or to dislike him. They just can't help it. There isn"t anything that can happen to a man that is Worse for him than being brought before a court- martial." The Largest, jTHEfjil it ANNUAL Reduction Sale OP FURS IS NOW IN PEOGRESS- We Are Offering THE BEST VALUES OBTAINABLE - Choicest Assortment in the City. BlHfifflS co. 795 Chapel Str et. -.a ilj. m. a. .- i t; , m. I!