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THE NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWS = JOURNAL
, , , , , NORFOLK NKIWASKA Kill DAY Al'dUST Ml ) 11)07 ) MORE OF IT SOWN IN 8TANTON COUNTY THAN EVER , ALSO SOW MORE WINTER WHEAT The Stanton County Winter Wheal Acreage Will be One-Third Greater This Year Than It Was Last Hall Inch of Rain Helped Some. Stanton , Nob. , Aug. 29. Special to The News : The late rains have been of great benefit and the halMucb that fell yesterday morning will start tbe fall seeded alfalfa. More alfalfa bae been sown this year than over before , The winter wheat acreage will be one-third larger than last year. STANTON BUSINESS CHANGE. Kltterman Sells to Peters Brldgeman Has Purchased a Farm. / Stanton , Neb. , Aug. 29. Special / The News : IL T. Kltterman , who 1 * , . been In the real estate business hi Stanton , has sold his Interest to bis partner , James Peters , and about the llrst of the month will go to western Nebraska and take up the same kind of work. Mr. Kltterman also resigned as secretary'of the fair association and W. II. Hylnnd was elected to nil the vacancy. The fair will be held Octo ber 1 to 4. M. L. Scott of the Standard Bridge company purchased tbe Joseph Her rick farm half way between Stanton nnd Norfolk yesterday. George Pfifer Is bore from Plalnvlew on a sboil visit. WILL MISS DR. SINGER. His Loss to Nebraska Will be a Se- rlou-i One. The Nebraska state Insane hospital In Norfclk will sorely iciss Dr. II , Douglas Singer when he leaves the In stitution September 15 to accept a higher appointment in Illinois. Dr. Singer Is an alier'st of national repu tation and the Norfolk hospital has been iinusir.lly fortunate in having him as acr.'stp"t ' i hydcian. He goes to Kunkf ke111. . , to become director of tbe rsjchcpc-tlilc inEtitnte. The pin pose ef the institute is to study tbe hioty cf diseases of the insane. The sr-'ary ' is said to be equiv alent to $ n,000 a year. He takes charge of the li Hitutc September 15 , Dr. Singe : was a resident of Omaha when he - \ \ as api Dinted to a position In the Noi Tjlk asylum. Tbe put IK no of the institute at Kan- kakee Is to investigate the history oi diseases pnd trace tlio course of the dLease in the patient from its incep tion to its recovery or death. A lab oratory will be established for investi gations. The director will have a first assistant , a stenographer , and , possi bly , a clinical cleik to take charge of the laboratory work. As It is the pur pose of the state anthoiitles to make the institution the laigest in the world , the director will receive a salary equivalent to $5,000 per year to begin with. Assistant physicians from all the hospitals for the insane In the state will be sent to this institution each year fcr a course of lectures and for labotatory work extending over a period of , at least , two months for each physician. In this way It Is ex pected that the causes of nervous dis eases will be thoroughly Investigated and the most modern methods adopted for tbe cine of the patient rather than maintain them In the institution until death. Dr. Singer Is the fourth Nebraskan to accept a place in the Illinois state service. Superintendent J. L. Greene , who was Instrumental In bringing tbe attainments of Dr. Singer to the at tention of the Illinois authorities , Is- at UK head of the eastern hospital fet the Insane which contains 2,400 pa tients. The Institute will bo estab lished In his Institution. Dr. Greene was formerly at the head cf the Ne braska hospital for the Insane at Lln < coin , nnd also at Norfolk. Professor Henry II. Hewitt , who has been director of music at the state normal school , Peru , Neb. , has accept ed the position of musical director al the Illinois school for the blind al Jacksonville. W. A. Hackney , formerly employee In the Nebraska hospital for the In sane , Is now employed at Kankakee. Dr. Singer's Career. Dr. H. Douslas Singer was born h London , England , thirty-two years ago He was educated In the English pnbli < schools where ho won the' scholarshlj for science and chemistry which pak his tuition fees In the St. Thomas med leal college from which ho was grad uated In 1898. Ho attended the Lon don university where ho became bach elor of medicine and was graduate ! In 1900 with his degree , doctor of med Iclne. From the London university hi went to the noyal college of physlclani where he took S. consulting coursi which ho completed In 1901. For si : months , after leaving the Royal col lege of physicians , ho was Interne li the SL Thomas hospital which cor talncd COO beds. Ho was then appolnl od assistant superintendent of the cllr Icnl laboratory of the St. Thomas bos pltal where ho examined ovcrythlni nt the bcdrldo having charge of th bacteriological and the mlcroscoplco work for 0110 yoar. During his coursi at the London university in 1900. foi nine months ho was medical olllroi for nervous diseases. Ho spent twc years In the national hospital for the paralyzed and epileptics where be studied with Dr. Hugh T. Patrick ol Chicago , Dr. K. E. Coulter of Omnhii nnd other Americans who have at talncd national reputation as n enrol o gists. Dr.Vlllhun Osier was n fro qnent caller at the hospital during Dr Singer's stay. In 1902 ho returned tc St. Thomas hospital as resident assist ant physician where ho had charge ol all the medical cases nnd post-morten ; work. He came to the United States In 1901 and after a brief visit with Dr Patrick In Chicago , he went to Omahn to visit Dr. Coulter with whom ho be came associated in the practice of his profession. Ho Immediately accepted a position as teacher of nervous ills oases in the medical department of the Crolghton university of Omaha. Su perintendent J. L. Greene of the bos' pltal for the Insane , Norfolk , Neb. offered him the position of first assist ant at Norfolk. While the .offer was Mil pending , Superintendent Greene f ° b 'rnnsfeiTcd to Lincoln but Dr , 4to ' " I' ' 'd tllc position and wont , fy9f Cilice that time he has bcci. /p- . hiatry In the mod leal del * . . * c/p Abe University ol Nebraska""diRichard . C. Moore , who now occupit.4 the dial f of psychl itry at the University of Nebraska has been instrumental In endeavoring tc make Dr. Singer his successor. Dr. Singer was married In England and has two children. lie possesses the confidence of the Nebraska physi cians. Ho was recommended for the position of director of the psychopath- c institute of Illinois by Dra. J. Hugh- Ings Jickson , of London ; William II Cowers , London , J. A. Ormerod , Lon- - lon ; DaUd Fenicr , London ; II. Charl 'on Dastian , London ; Victor Horsley , London ; Richard C. Moore of Omaha , who occupies the chair of phychlatry \t the University of Nebraska ; D. C , Hryant , dean of tbe Crclghton mod- cal college , Omaha , and the Uev. M , D. Dowllng , S. J. , president CrolghtoD university , Omaha. FUGITIVE 6AYE SELF AWAY _ Awakened by Policeman. His Firs1 Cry Gave Clue to His Identity. Chicago , Aug. 29. The old sayinf that "murder will out" came true it an unusual way last night , when Po liceman Frank Walsh awakened i man who was asleep in a doorway oi the Illinois hospital. Tbe man , Ions a fugitive from justice , opened bii eyes , saw the policeman's star , am leaped to bis I'eet with a shriek , "You want me for the murder. Yo- . are a policeman , " ho cried as he stooi dazed before Walsh. A moment after ward , } : a collected his wits and ran but the policeman , drawing his revel ver. forced the man to stop and let him to the station. Al the station tin prisoner at first denied being a nvir derer , but later broke down and con fessed that bo is Charles F. Durbage wanted In Greonlaf. S C. , with a mar named W. P. T. R.iwley for the mur der of Ous Tanner , a npgro two years ego. Ho said he was arrested aftei the murder , which ofC'irr < nl during ' saloon brawl , but escaped. Rawley he said , escaped arre&t at the time. LIMA MUiiTMYSTERY SOLVEt John Prowane Slain by Firebugs or Advice of Clairvoyant. Lima , O. . Aug. 29. It is believec that , the mysterious dearli of youns John Prowane , found with a bulle' ' hole in his head and his bodj weighted with stones In the Anglais river , near Duporit , has Leon solved In this city. Prowane was murdered It Is alleged , on the advice of a Lime clairvoyant , who informed firebugs that n young man stood in their way "He must be done away with , " is sale to have been the advice given by tin clairvoyant , according to Mamie Pow ell , sweetheart of Thomas Elza , win was arrested here for alleged conncc tion with an arson case. Detective ! are searching for another member o the gang of firebugs , who. it is said assisted In the murder of Prowano CLEVELAND JSSICK AGAIN Attacks of Indigestion Recurrent Each More Severe Than One Before. Now York , Aug. 29. Attention has again been attracted to ex-Prt-sidonl Grovcr Cleveland by the announce ment from Princeton that ho had given up all hope of leaving his bonu there for his customary summer vaca tion in New Hampshire , becauE < ; ol tbe stntn of his health. Mr. Cleveland has been troubles with attacks of acute Indigestion for s number of years and each attack has been moro severe than the previous one. The present attack came as h < was about to K ave for his sununei home. His physicians have pro scribed rest and quiet. Mr. Cleveland therefore , denies himself to visitors but It is said at his home that hli condition shows Improvement. Marlon Boy Wins. Des Molnes , Aug. 29. Howan Vaughan of Marlon , la. , won the | 20 scholarship to the state agrlculturn college at Amos In the corn and stocl judging contest at the state fair. Ou of a possible 815 points , ho tot 579M Carl N. Kennedy of Ankeny won th second scholarship. THRIVING ROSEBUD TOWN NOVi HAS 1,100 PEOPLE. TOWN MARSHAL IS REMOVEC James Rundall Is Elected by Towt Board to Wear the Star Taken Fron Blakey Building Boom Is In Prog ress There. Gregory , S. D. , Aug. 29. Special t < The News ; Grotiry now has nbou 1,100 Inhabitants and under the stall law can bo chartered and Incoiporatoi as a city of thu thlid class. This wll bo done In a short time. A spoctn election will be held nt which a mayor six conncllmon and n full quota of clt : officers will bo chosen. The Gregory roller mills will be com pletcd about October 1. The foundn tlon work Is done and grading for UK sidetrack Is In progress. The mllli hero will consist of llvo largo build Ings and will cost moro than $20,000 The capacity will bo 100 barrels poi day. Wm. Nollkamper of Turner Nob. , Is the miller. Gregory Is having n substantln building boom at present. Moro thai twenty large and permanent ptructuroi arc under way. The big oiilce bulldint of IZfbnch & Russell , the only ono li the county , Is going up. It will b ( steam heated and electric lighted. Town marshal Blakoy was rcmovoc Monday night by the board of trustee : and James Rundall elected to fill UK vacancy. TEACHERS AT STANTON. More Than a Half Hundred Peda gogues Assembled There. Stanton , Neb. , Aug. 29. Special tc The News : The Stanton county Instl Into began Its session August 20 am will continue until August I0. ! It ii under the direction cf County Superintendent intondent Charles S. Coney , asslstei by the following instructors and lee tureis : .T. II. Welch , principal of UK Stanton high school , Prof. F. 13. Mor row of Fullcrtoii , Dr. A. B. Rlkor Mount Union college , Alliance , Ohio Mies Edith Martin , Omaha ; Mrs. 13 M. Hawkins , Stanton ; Mrs. L. M. Gut lory , Pilger ; and W. II. Clemmons o the Fremont normal. Flfty-sovei teachers have icglstered , of whom al but two are women. Work commences os at 7 : CO a. m. EFFECT OF RATE LEGISLATION More Agitation , Less Traffic Conges tlon , Says Southern Official. Washington. Aug. 2'J. The probabli adverse ellec' of state legislation oi the property cf the railroads and th ( people ot the connirj was tno Katun uf the testimony of Comptroller Plan of the Southern railway in the Nortl Carolina rate hearing case. Ho point cd out that It a panic should rosul fiom the lowering of past , ii.gor rate the state of Ncrth Carolina wouli 1-ave to share the burden of respon slbility. Discussion of this phase of the con troversy was brought about by : question asked Mr. Plant by Mr. Jiu tice , speaker of the North Carollni legislature , as to whether there wa congestion on the Southern rallwa ; lines In North Carolina. Mr. Plan replied that the congestion had beoi relieved to some extent during th' ' last six months by means of improve ments to the Southern system. Askei if he attributed tbe congestion to th recent act of the North Carolina legis lature reducing passenger rates , Mi Plant replied that the more rate legis lation the loss congestion there wouli 11,0 , because legislation would have : tendency to decrease business in th country as a whole. " 1 mean to say , " added Mr. Plant "that the greater the agitation agains the railroads of the country , th greater the probability of a decreas in general trade. " The reason why the Southern ral ! way does not Increase Its facllltle lor moving traffic faster than now , Mi Plant explained , was that the Soutl ; ern has not the cash to pay for sue ; additional facilities. To get th money for these Improvements , I must go into the money market an sell its securities. . "It cannot , " h said , "find a market for securities i ; the face of state legislation tolling t reduce its rates below the point wher it can earn the money to pay for th necessary Improvements. " Asked if he thought the railroad ! and not the North Carolina legislature ought to fix the rate , Mr. Plant replle that personally ho believed ther tbould be a mutual understanding b < tween the railroads and the public , a be felt that the railroads and the put He wore co-partners. "When one proi pers , " he said , "tho other should pro : per , " and there should be a mutur understanding and an equitable a ; rangemcnt as to rates. Prince Wllhelm In New York. Now York , Aug. 29. A luncheo with President oosevelt , an informs ulnner at the Hotel Astor and a vie' of Broadway under Its white light wore the vents of the first day's visi to New York of Prince Wilhelm c Sweden. Incidental to almost all c MiebC events was hearty greetln from hundreds of Swedes. SOCIETY OF EQUITY CONVENTION Officers Chosen nnd Delegates Named to Nntionnl Dody. HnutliiKH , Noli. , Aug. "U.--At tliu mi mini convention of the Aniurlcan Ho cloty of Ko.ulty of Nebraska , whleli was attended by delegates from sh COlllltloS , tllU following Htllto Ollll'ITf wore elected for tlio ensuing twelve months : President , O. II. Shafer ol Adiuiis ; vlco president , S. A. Smith ot Gage ; secretary , P. u Uoyd ol Adams ; treasurer , A. C. Rlooinllold ol Kcnrnoy ; dlroctorn , 1) . It. Blgolow , A Vrooland and T. L. Gibson , all ol Adams county. Delegates \voro elected to tlio na < tlonal convontlon. wlilcli will bu bold In Indianapolis , Oct. 23 to 215. Tlio coiintloH roproHontod In tin convontlon were I hill , Kearney , Clay , Ougo , Ilarlan and Adams. J. M. DICKINSON OF CHICAGC CHOSEN PRESIDENT. BRYCE TALKS TO LAWYERS Common Lnw Is Theme of British Am bassaclor at Portland Resolutlot Criticising President Roosevelt li Laid on Table , Portland , Mo. , AUK , 20. A rosolu tloa cilticlslng President Rousuvuli lor commenting upon the trial In Chicago cage a year ago ol' tlio beef tru.st cast and itdvorboly criticising tlio presiding judge and Ms rulings , was Intioduccd at tlio liiiul session of iliu Amerlcai Uar association by George WhitoloU ot-iialtlmoro. It mot with Instant dis approval irom all purls of tlio liouso and President Parker lopontudly asked Mr. Whltelock to wlthdruw It , but Mr White-lock Insisted that It bo aetoc upon. A motion to lay it on the tahlt was carried Dining ( ho attempts t ( dispose of It , a gentleman in tlio and ! encvj from Chicago , who tallod to BO CUM ; recognition , shouted : "Home oiu ; has Mi.il tlio Ani''i lean liar asbocl atloa has no right tu cilliclhu the pies Idont of the United Status. I hold that win n tlio provident of Iho Unltoi ] States violates bis lnitt. , it Is the dul } of the American liar asbociation u criticise him. " The event of the convention was tin annual address of the British ambas fiudor , James G. Ilrycc , on "Tho Inllu emo : of National Chiiactor and llisto rlcal Knvlionriiont on the Development mont of the Common Laws. " The nominating committee reporter the list oi ollleers and the report was adopted , us follows : President , J. M JjlcUlnson of Chicago ; secretary , Join ; Hinklcy of Hultlmoru ; troasuior , Fied crick K. XVadbams of Now York ; exec ullvo committee , Alton IJ. Parker ol New York , Charles Monroe of Ixis An poles , Ralph \V. Brockonrldgo of Oma ha. Charles F. Ubby of Portland. Wai ter George Smith of Philadelphia am ; Home G. Hrown of Minneapolis. The ronvi-ntion then adjourned. The color-Moil of the plaro of tin next convention Is loft with the ox c-c-utlvo committee Ambassador Hryp was made ail honorary meinbur of tb < association. CANNON AND NEXT CONGRESS Speaker Declares Nothing Must Bt Done to Upset Business. New York , Aug. 29. Congressman Joseph G. Cannon of Illinois , who M the guest ot Congressman Slblcy ol Pennsylvania on a cruise through thr Thousand islands on Mr. Slbley'i yacht , Is quoted as saying In an inter view , in reply to questions regarding bis possible candidacy tor the prcsi dency : "Am I a candidate for the Republican nomination for president' No , I have not been , personally Would I accept the nomination ? Nc citizen has ever declined It. or cvei will. I would rather contribute tc making tbe next session of congress c success so that my party will deserv < and win success In 1908 , than have the presidency tendered to mo on c golden salver. Now , I want to make this point. If congress does not aci wisely at the next session , if it Is noi actuated by calmness and patriotism It It makes great mistakes and laih to meet the approval of the reason Ing American public , there will not b much need for the election of dele gates to the next national conveniloi of the Republican party. In tbe greai masses they arc not talking politics r.ow. They nro busy. Their ambltlor Is to see that nothing Is done to make them idle. This country Is very pros perons. H would bo a crime If con grcss should do anything at this Mim to upset business , and It might mak ( mistakes in a half a dozen ways. " Notorious Criminal Taken. Leavenworth , KftU. , Aug. 23. t man under arrest nt Osceola , Neb , was positively Identified aa Bcnjamli Cravens , a notorious criminal who ei caped from the Kansas penitentiary at Lansing on Nov. 1(5 ( , 1900 , during i mutiny of the crisonera. Larned Is Tennis Champion. Newport , R. I. . Aug. 29. William A Larnod of Annapolis won the finals litho the all-comers' tennis tournament , de fcatlng Robert Leroy of Now York li straight sets. Larned also won th championohlp title and possession o the association trophy through the dc fault of W. J. Clothier of Philadelphia FOUR PERSONS MEET INSTAN DEATH NEAR ROCHESTER. MACHINE STOPPED ON TRACK Dr George Waldron and Three Age Women Vlctlmn In the Crash A Members of the Party Frlghtfull Crushed , Rochester , N. Y. , Aug. 29. An autt mobile , run by Dr. George Wahliun i. Rochester , was struck bj a Itoihunii und Kaulcni tiolluy car at a UIOHHIII near Caiiiumalguaaiul four persons , , U Wuldron , .Mrs. William Sianllug an Mrs. Janu llohhs of Hope-well and Mr : Katfiorliio Karnswoiib of llochoatei were liintanily killed. Dr. \ tahltoutut lo llopnwoll wit his daiiKlitor to visit al the homo ( William tSianiliig anil had taken th thieo w.'iiiui , all ol whom were mor Mian sl.stj-jears yenis old , 'or an ai toiuobllo rldo. They were on thel vwiy ID the I'resl.otir crossing lo met another mend oi t.ie Sranllng lainll ; Witnesses ot Hie accident say that a the machine approached the tiollo tracks It was been by the motoriiiiii According to them , the molorina made a signal and Dr. Wuldiou slowe up. Then , apparently thinking that h could cross before the car roiiehu him , ho started on again. II is tliou ! that ( ho automobile did not rcspon readily to the lovers. It was eiuigli en the tracks and the occupant thrown with great force. The ladle were frightfully crushed. FALLS FROM AUTO TO DEATH Tumbles From Back of Machine , Drac glng Companion With Him. Plttsburg , Aug. ai ) . in a wild ante mobile race one man was killed an another perhaps fatally Injured. Joli 1 ! . iiermnii ir Cirnflnii 1st dead an Herman Quartz Is In Iho hospital , i ly hurt , i . > . iii.nlen and liiary Hul bard , wealthy aulolsts , were arreste < but have been liberated. While lra\ cling at a fearful rate over Gran boulevard Herman and Quartwer jolted nil' the maehluo , wbllo Horde and Iluliliard continued on their waj not knowing their guests had boo lost. MOTORCYCLEJHJURES MANY Railroad Machine Crashes Into Ca ringc at St. Louis. St. Ixiils , Aug. U'J. In a colllsio between a railroad motorcycle and carriage containing flvo persons n the Michigan avonuu crossing of th Iron .Mountain track all the occupant of the carriage were injured. Walti1 Grate , aged seven years , may die ; 1J ( ward l unbert was severely cut Mrs. Duff Grate , Oliver Grate and Ho ly Frier were badly bruised , but nc dangerously Injured. The driver c the motorcycle , Lee H. Mann , Is nude arrest. NAB CROOK IN SLEUTH'S ROOIV While Chicago Detective Makes Toilc Thief Enters Room and Is Caught. Dos Molnes , Aug. 29. John Kei nody , a hotel crook , was arrested abe bo was in the act of prowling In th room of James McCarthy , a Chicag dotoctlvo. The detective was chain Ing bis trousers In the closet of hi room at tbe Kirk wood hotel , when th hotel thief entered and calmly bega making an Inventory of the goods i the room. McCarthy made a dive fc the thlof , who Icokc away , but wa caught in the hall. LION'S BITE KILLS WOMAN. Escapes from Cage at Luna Park an Attacks one of Spectators. Plttsburg , Aug. 29. Mrs. Ann A. Houcke , who was attacked at Lun park , an amusement resort , by a larg Nurnidian lion , which escaped fro ; one of the side shows , succumbed t her Injuries. Mrs Houcke's lung wn penetrated by a tooth of the lion an Bovoral of her ribs were broken. Singer Company Defrauded. Chicago. Aug. 29. David Kahn , collector for the Singer Sewing Mi chine company , has been arrested o thoc barge ot defrauding the con pany out of a largo sum of mono ; The officials of the company refuse to say how much money they accuse Kahn of taking , but admitted that was largo. Kalm was arrested on warrant taken out by a surety cot pony which had gone on his bond. Scratch on the Hand Fatal , Lyons , Neb. , Aug. 29. Blood polsoi Ing , following a mere scratch on tl ; hand , caused tbe death of William I Carton. F. 'H. McGulgan Is 111. New York , Aug. 29. A dlspatc from Portland , Me. , states that F. J McGulgan , who recently resigned h position as first vice president of U Great Northern railroad because < differences with J. J. Hill , Is se-i ously 111 there with Intestinal troubl Death of Judge A. L. Williams. Colorado Springs , Colo. , Aug. 29.- Judge A. L. Williams of Topeka dl < hero In his summer home on Pike peak. He was former general conns for the Union Pacific and was one the personal attorneys of Georj Ooiild. THE CONDITIONJtf THE WEATHER Tcmpcrnturo for Twenty-four Hours. Forecast For Nebraska. Conditions of thu woalbor tui recorded - od for tlio twenty-four bourn ondlnj ; at 8 n. m. today : Maximum VII Minimum fit Average C ! ) llanmiolor 29.81 Kalnfall 01 IIE-VUKING BEARS FRUIT Railway Commissioners Enter Order Acj.ilnnt Missouri Pacific. Lincoln , Aug. 2' * . The Nebraska railway co.iiiulMMoiierH aiinotinced they would enter an order to compel the Missouri Piulile nillroad to llx up the rlghl-of way and put 11 In llr.-it Harts eondltloii , or In such a slmpo that Iho tin iliu over It may ho carried on without danger. They will also enter a Hpo 'd limit orilor ulmllar to that which wan In oftoet In Missouri. Members 01 the hoard locontly spout sovoial du > H Inspecting the road In Nohiaxkn , each commissioner taking a different purl Ion , and In many In- stanecH walking the ties to make a purmnul liMpectlou of the Hue. Thin wan dune on < omplaliit of the triu k layers' organisation , whoso olllceru made a showing In the way of photo- giaphs and descriptions of the condi tion of the track. The members of the board say the track Inycnt did not toll half ol the teal condition of thu road as they lound It on their trip , Seventy-live days at least must ex pire before anything will bo doing In the oil rate case , a hearing on wlilcli lias occupied the attention of the com mission for seveinl days. An order was made that fifteen days bo given for the preparation of a transcript of the evidence and that following this thirty days ho given for the brief of the oil companies and then thirty days for the Jlllng of the brief of thu railroads In answer. CORTELYOU'S ' POLICY GOES Money to Move Crops Will Be Depos ited In Banks Weekly. Washington , Aug. 29. Assistant Seep'tiuy ol the Treasury Idwards returned - turned ( o \ \ ahlilnnlon fiom Now York , where bo bad a conference with Socro- lary Cortolyou on the matter of the distribution of public funds to rellovo th" money stringency incident to the fall movement of the crops. The plan outlined by Secretary Cortelyon BOIIIO days ago will bo carried out , and It In understood that tbe deposits will bo made weekly for a period of llvo works. The amount of ( lie deposits and the banks In which they arc to bo made , how < ver , will not bo slated. The deposits for the present week have already been made. COMPLAINSJF GAMBLERS Carroll Man Says Ho Loot His Money and Cannot Get It Back. Dos Moiiit-s , Aug. 2U. Attorney Gen eral Byers received a loiter from a Carroll county man complaining that ho had lost $ bGu in a gambling joint in Council llliilts and asking Iho attor ney general to take some legal action to assist him to recover the money. Ho states in a letter that ho has en deavored to get the county authorities at Council Bluffs to take some action , but without success. General Dyers has lorwardod a copy of the letter to tlio county attorney at Council Bluffs with th recommendation that the matter - tor bo laid betore the grand jury. In the same mall Mr. Bycrs received a letter irom u minister in an Iowa town complaining that gambling and liquor c-llliiB in his town was notori ous a ill flagrantly illegal and asking the attorney general to take some ac tion there. He complained that the local authorities would take no action and that public sentiment was not strong enough to compel action on the part of the local authorities. The attorney general stated that the law of Iowa does not give his olllco the authority to interfere with the enforcement of tbe law In a commu nity. Ho could only recommend to the county attorney and district court judges that they act. Recourse of citizens who desire enforcement of the law is In filing Informations if the olllcors do not act. BASEBALLRESULTS _ American league Detroit , 4 ; St. Louis , 3. Cleveland , 5 ; Chicago. 0. New York , 3-1 ; Boston , 5-0. National League Philadelphia , 1 ; Plttbburg , 7. Boston. 5 ; Cincinnati , i. New York , S ; St. Louis , 2. Brook- lyn. 4 ; Chicago , C. American Association Milwaukee , 4 ; Kansas City , 1. Indianapolis , 7 ; Tole.o. ; G. Minneapolis. 2 ; St. Paul , 6. WfTirn League Omaha , 6 ; Lin coln. 1. Pueblo , 3-0 ; Denver , 0-5. Des Molnfs. 14sloux City. 10. Girls Arrested for Fishing. Beaver Dam , WIs. , Aug. 29. Two girls , Joslo and Mary Rechek , have been arrested on the charge of Illegal fishing. Game Warden Howell ac cuses them of having fished with set lines and they were held In $100 bonds ( or their appearance tor trial on Aue. 80. Calder Relieved from Hli Post. London , Aug. 29. The Standard says Captain Calder , who led the de tachment Into Venezuelan torrlioiv. 3 has been relieved from his present post.