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TTIT3 O AH A DAILY BEEs WEDNESDAY , SEPTEMBER , 28 , 1898.
A Hearty Welcome and Greetin to Exposition Visitors. This store is much beside a selling place. Its mission .is not alone in being helpful in supplying your Dry Goods needs. We welcome all strangers and give them any information regarding the city gladly , We check hand baggage without charge and make you feel at home , Beautiful Men's Furnishings .New fancy Ribbons- English hull' hose , Prettier Tweeds At 23c wo liavo neat stripes nnd polka dots. than ever Black llslo thread , with colored silk Koman These handsome molrq stripes at S5c or 3 pair for $1.00. heavy tailor And n largo assortment of different stripes in suitings have' styles at COc. the newest just Domestics Bleached ylieeting. combina reached ns 42-Inch wide nt 8'4o , Sc , lOe per yard. tions of 43-Inch wide at OHc , lOc , 12 > 4o per yard. they are 58 CO-lnch wide nt lOc , lie , . ISc per yard. colorings inches wide , and 54-Inch wide at lie , 13c , loc per yard. for crush 7-1 wide nt lOc per yard. only $2 per yard. 8-4 wide-at 15c , 1GV4 ? , 20c per yard. belts , neck ! ) - ! wide nt lO c , ISc , 22' < jo per yard. GRAY ENGLISH CHHVIOTS 10-1 wide nt ISc , 20c , 23c per yard. ribbons , eto A handsome gray fabric for tailor suits , nt nee nnd 65c per yard. . H8 Inches wide , $2.25. New Cloths We have just re- Also the latest In polka-dot taffetas at ENGLISH COVERTS , MELTON 1 < 'IN- and Napkins cuived from Ers- S5e per yard. 1SII Narrow fancy hair ribbons nt 8c , 15c These beautiful tailor suitings are CO kino , Beveridge nnd 20e per yard. Inches wldo nnd $1.00 per .yard. & Co. , ( limited ) Dunfermliiie , KNQLISU WHIP pOllti COVERTS Scotland , two cases of table Notions Toilet articles. Thes6 goods are'manufactured rxpr ly cloths and napkins to match. Our variety of combs nnd brushes Is for tailor made suits , jackcii end quite extensive. skirts , CO Inches wide , $4.00 , ? . ; jcid. . . Hair brushes at 25c. COc , 75c , $1.00 , $1.25 , $1.50 , $2.00 and $2.GO each. Eiderdown Flannels For cloaks , Dressing combs at Co-10c , 15o , 20c , 5c , dressing SOe , 35c , 40c nnd 50o each. Tooth brushes at Cc. lOc , 15c , 20c and saccjues , " bath robes , etc 25o each. Nail brushes 23c each. l ! Full line of plain colors at 30c , COc and SOo . yard. per ' ' Hosiery Ladies' and children's New line of fancy Htrlpes and checks nt 35e , 45o nnd tiCc per yard. hosiery. Cotton Swnnsdown for dressing sacques , Ladles' black cotton out-size hose with etc. These goodn nro exquisite In design high spliced heels and double holes , Beautiful line ot new plaids nnd figures that would fnsclnato nrtistlc eves. 35c , 3 pair $1.00. at 15c per yard. Wo have a special lot to choosefrom. . Also a very good out-size hose In black Klceco lined cotton wrapper flannels , In 23 linen sets , bordered nil round , 2x2 for 25c. nil the latest designs , fast colorings nt yards Bquaro cloth , nnd 1 dozen 20x Children's flno ribbed black cottbn hoe ,10o per yard. 20 Inch Napkins to mutch , price $3.95 with mace split sole , 25c pair. u set. Cloakings Before buying a CO Linen Sets , bordered nil round , 2x fur Collarettes , 2V4 yards cloth , nnd 1 dozen 20x20 cloak ready made Inch Napkins to match , price $5.00 a Muffs and 'allow us to show you our line set. Boas-- . , . 75 linen sets , bordered nil round. 2x3 of cloakings. . , yards long cloth , nnd 1 dozen 24x24 Inch Napkins to match , prlco $6.50 n Our reputation 'We arc snro It will Interest yon lo BCD net. for. sealing only . nil the late novelties as well as ( o hear . of the low prices. Hero are some. Mousseline de Sole Plain Mous- reliable goods is , C6 Inches wldo ulaaklngs at $1.00 , SI. , " " , $1.00 , $1.75 , $2.00 , $2.25 , $2.75 , $3.00. seline de so well estab $3.25 and $4.50 per yard. Soie , lished that it is hnltted Corset Covers Sixes i , 45-Inch wldo . in all desirable shades nt hardly necessary 75o a yard. : * and 4. Plain chiffon In black and cream , 45 ry to say Inches w.lde , at 65c n yard. Ladles' knitted corset covers with out That the class of fura which wo sell are sleeves , medium' ' weight , nicely lln- Plain liberty gauze In black nnd colors , always ns Is represented if we sell 45 Inches wide , nt 73c a yard. sell Ished , at 25c each. yon Marten It is Martenr-lt wo ' Shirred liberty gauze , single width , in you Dyed Morten it is Dyed Marten. Ladles' knitted corset covers , long black and colors , at C5o a yard. Notice low prices for fine goods. our sleeves , crocheted with floss , at COc . . each. Very handsome shirred nnd tucked 10-Inch new Dyed Marten Collarettes , mousscllno do solo and liberty , gauze . . Ladles' knitted corset covers , extra fine In black and cream , nt ? 2.00 , $3.23 , price $10.00. i i quality , sleeveless , made'French style , , $1.00 and $6.00 iyard. . 10-Inch new dyed Marten Collarettes , ' ' . . tiliorl'ln .tho waist , crocheted \vlth fcllk , Tucked taffeta cilk in black , cream , > 'long Tab frontiM prlw\$15.00 , - , ' , nt,75c each. , Extra line genuine-Brown Marten. Col , very pretty , , navy , roynl bluo. and salmon pink , very U Ladles' knitted corset covers , short nt new , at $2.25 n yard. larettes , 4 tails , price $18.00. the waist , long sleeves , prettily flnlsh- Also black and cream tucked taffeta , nt 10-Inch genuine China Seal Collarettes , > . . cl ( with silk iloss. nt $1.00 each. $1,00 a yard. price $3.00. by the wlso utilization of the conditions 1 forced upon us how to bo safer nnd stronger within our old boundaries , and to add In calculably to American enterprise nnd op portunity by becoming masters of the sea and entering with the surplus of our manu factures the markets of the world. Wo cannot retreat or hide. We must "ride the waves nnd direct the storm. " The times require constructive statesmen. An iu 1776 und J8C5. wo need architects and builders. The resistless logic of events overcomes all other considerations and Im pels mo to 'present the name of , ns It will persuade yon Jo nominate ns our candi date for governor of the state of New York Colonel Theodore Rdosevelt. It ho were only tlio hero of n brilliant charge on the battlefield , nnd there was nothing clso which fitted him for this high place , I would not put him In nomination. But Colonel Roosevelt has shown conspicuous ability In the public service for ten years. Ho was a soldier three months. It Is not time which tellb with an executive mind nnd restless energy like Roosevelt's , but opportunity. ' I" Glvo him the clmuco and ho leads to vie- , i " lory. He has held two positions which generally ruin the holder of them with politicians , nnil the unthinking. One was civil service commissioner and the other police commissioner for No\V York City. .So long as the public' did not understand 'him ' there was plenty of lurid language and gnashing of teeth. 'Tho people are nl- 'ways Just In1 the end. Lot them know everything thing- that can bo said about a man and sea all that tbo searchlight of publicity will re veal and their verdict Is the truth. When the smoke had cleared away from the bat * * tcrles of nbuse they saw the untouched and unharmed figure of a public-spirited , broad minded nnd courageous officer , who un derstood official responsibility to mean the performance without fear or favor of the work ho had promised 'tp do nnd obedience to the la\vu be had sworn to support. The missiles _ from those batteries flew by him as Innocuously 'as did the buIleJs from the Spanish 'mausera on the hill ot Ban Juan. When bo becnmo assistant secretary ot the navy ho was in a sphera tnoro congenial to his genius nnd abilities. Ho Is n better eoldler than ho Is a policeman. Life on the plains had broadened his vision and In- The Omaha Bee [ Map of Cuba Coupon Present' this Coupon with for A Map of Cuba. A Hap of the West Indtog. And a Map of the World. i By Mull 14 cent * . I . The Omaha Dally Bee f B "ijjl'B i. . "ijjl' | ' PHOTOGRAVURE J COf ON ; . . coupon' nhil iO C uts I to'bthju thro4.phutoijru.vqi bf tljc.'E'iposltioa. i BY MAIL , 2c EXTRA. vlgornted his youth. The country owes much to him for the efficiency and splendid condition of our navv. It Is seldom In political conflicts , when new and unexpected Issues have to be met and decided , that a candidate can be found who personifies the popular and progressive sldo of those Issues. Representative men move the masses to enthusiasm and are more easily understood than measures. For this year , for this crisis , for the voters of the Emplro stnto , for the young men of the country nnd tbo upward , onward nnd outward trend of the United States , the can didate of candidates Is tbo here of Santiago the Idol of the Rough Illders Colonel Theo dore Roosevelt. Checrx fur References to President McKlnley were received with tremendous applause nnd there was a vigorous reception ot the trib ute to Governor Black. When ho told of the charge of the Rough Riders and mentioned Colonel Roosevelt , the audience went almost crazy. When Mr. Depowr had reached the point In his speech where ho alluded to the non-effect of Mauser bullets , two or three men rushed down the aisle bearing a big portrait of Colonel Roosevelt In Rough Rider uniform. There was a three minute Inter ruption and the picture was taken to the stage and set up. Mr. Depow finished at 5:25 : amid applause that was almost a pande monium. Then Charles T. Saxton Wayne took the platform and seconded Oho nomination of Governor Black. Assemblyman Wallace of Queens seconded the nomination of Roose- veft , Abraham Gruber that of Governor Black and Qeorgo N. Southwlck of Albany that of Roosevelt. Senator Loxow took the platform to speak for Governor Black , but the audience showed its dissatisfaction nt delay by crying for the voto. Ho tpoke briefly. Kllhu Root , who had not been substituted as a delegate In the convention , was called tv > the platform by the chairman and made a statement as to the eligibility of Mr. Roosevelt to hold office. He Bald Mr. Roosevelt velt had always voted In Oyster Bay and had merely removed his personal property to Washington. Ho had always paid faxes In Oyster Bay and ihad merely refused to pay taxes on property ho was using In Washington and by his affidavit ho merely said ho wns not a resident of New York. . \iiliiUN < ' for IttioHovrlt. When Mr. Root read n letter from Mr. Roosevelt Vo his lawyer , asking for some money and saying ho had expended so much money that he was beyond his Income , Mr. Root said : "Mr. Roosevelt had expended that money to raise the Rough Riders , " there was a great burst of applause and then Mr. Root closed by sayng | that the documentary proof not only showed that he never had lost his residence but rather had paid money that he was not obliged to pay to retain It. Cdward Lauterbach made a personal ex planation of his connection with the recent attack on Colonel Roosevelt's Incllglblllty. At 7:25 : Secretary ot State Palmer moved a roll call and the motion was adopted. Before It got through the New York dele gation It was evident that Mr. Roosevelt Should bo In e\erjr family medlclbo chest and every rau-ller's grip. They nro < nr IuiVle-when the tom cUM M \\t * f trtert < ut lif jAiCuv. . . . _ M Ut r UtuMei. Mild aJ ( fflcltnu had n practical walkover and nt 7:36 : enough votes bad been cast to nominate htm. At 7:41 : the roll call was completed ani the vote was announced ns follows : Roosevelt velt , 753 ; Black , 218. Then the auditors and the delegates rose In a great-mass and cheered. Judge Cady got the floor and moved to make the nomi nation unanimous. While the question was pending Senator Krum , ' who had supporte * Governor niack , said : "On behalf of Governor Black nnd his friends I say that they will stand by Theo dora Roosevelt ns ho stood by the country. " The nomination was mafto unanimous am at 7:46 : the convention stood In recess untl 9 o'clock. The IMntform. At the night session the following plat form , read by General Woodford , wa adopted unanimously : The republicans of New York In conven tlon assembled congratulate the country upon the conclusion of the war with Spain It was not undertaken for conquest , bu for the snored cause of humanity nnd fo just protection of Americans' lntr nts. I has resulted In the complete triumph o Americans on land and sea nnd wo mee with resolute faith all the responsibility which our vlctorleu Impose. Wo congratulate the country on Its pa triotlo wisdom , the patient courage and broad humanity which distinguished th conduct of President McKlnley during th critical periods of diplomatic negotiation and battle and which now guldo him in the restoration of peace. Citizens of every stnto and every party fought and won undo his command. All lingering sectionalism was burned out In the heat of battle and to day with the war ended nnd peace assure ! nil our people glvo honor and praise to th president , who so bravely and wisely en forced the national will and upheld natlona arms. . Wo congratulate our army nnd navy upon the splendid victories ref the war and w welcome homo our brave soldiers and sail ors who , by their courage and sacrifices have added a new .dignity to American cltl zonshlp and given new power nnd meaning to our flag. Wo have abiding confidence that the presIdent Idont will conclude this peace upon term that will satisfy the conscience , tbo judg ment and high purpose c ! the Amerlcai people. Wo realize that when the necessl ties of war compelled our nation to destroy Spanish authority In the Antilles nnd In th Philippines wo assumed solemn duties nnd obligations , allko to the people of th Islands we conquered and to the civilize' world. Wo cannot turn these Islands back to Spain , Wo cannot leave them unarmei for defense and untried in statecraft , to the horrora of domestic strtfo or to parti tlon among European powers. We have as sumed the responsibility of victory nnd wherever our flag has gone , there the liberty orty , the humanity and the civilization which that flag embodies and represent must remain nnd abide forever. The re publican party has been the party of brav conservatism and of triumphant faith In th nationality of this people and wo know tha the president and statesmen and voters o the republican party will meet these Issue of the future as gravely and triumphant ! as wo have met the Issues of the past. Wo commend the annexation ot Hawal In the Interest of commerce and natlona security1 and national development. Wo renew our allegiance to the doctrine of the 'Bu Louis platform. Wo continue t condemn and rerlst the democratic pollclo declared at Chicago , The organized dem ocratlo party 'of the -nation adheres to th policies of free silver and free trade and de nles the , rights of the courts and of the government to protect persons and property from violence. On the coming Novembe S we are to elect not only our state officers but also representatives In congress am members of our state legislature. Tha legist ture In its term will elect a Unltei States Eenatw to succeed the present dem- crntlo senator from this state. Democratic cadcrs declare .that they will conduct thin nmpalgu upon "state Issues' alone. Iltit It s known that If the democratic party sc- ures the state legislature It will re-elect to ho Ifnlted 'States senate that democrat who represents his party there nnd mla- cpresenta the stnte. That senator sup- orted the cause of free silver ; supported ha nominees of the Chicago convention lit 1m last presidential election ; gave his vote n the senate for the heresy of that Chicago Intform ; and ho mu\t , If re-elected , con- Inue to support those Ji > rrples. Democrats may try to deceive' the paoplo by Ig.iotln ho anarchistic doctrines of tl'it ln irumen n their platform , but thl" numbers I : ' ongreps nnd their senator , If they should uccccd In re-clepttr.s him , cnnnot and willet ot Ignore those cloctrlncs nt Washington. Vo nro ready' to meet th dcmorots In all tnte Issues , but Iri n larc sense this u > m- inlgn Is a national cnmprtls * ' . ard our pen- do cnnnot cscniid Its orttlonal consequences , ho election of' republican members of con- grcs > 3 and of''it republican stnto legislature i'lll mean , thnt New York shnjl stand for the nalntcnanco of the gold standard and for ticli n revision of the currency laws as vlll guaranteo' to the labor of the country hat every paper prtimlao to pay n dollar ssucd under the authority of the United States shall be of absolute and equal value vlth a gold dollar always and everywhere , Thp rc ubllcnn party la fulfilling the ilcdges we made at Kt. Louis , in the Interests of American labor nnd iqmmercc , we bcllevo American product * hould bo carried In American ships nnd we aver the upkulldlng of American merchant narlno which will give us our share In the carrying trade of the world In tlmo of pence and constitute an effective naval nitlltlu n time of war. The platform commends the administra tion of Governor Black , the work of the legislature nnd then deals with purely state Issues. The convention speedily made these nom inations : Kor lieutenant governor , Timothy L. Woodruff , renomlnntedj secretary of state , John T. McDonough ; . comptroller , William J. Morgan ; state treasurer , John B. Jneckcl ; attorney general , John C , Davles ; state en gineer , Edward A. iBond. All but Uavles wcro nominated by accla mation. ' The following committee was appointed : o be an advisory board fbr the state com mittee : Thomas C. Plntt , C. M. Dcpew , ank HIscock , Edward Lauterbach anit Frank S. Wltherbee. The old caglo emblem was readoptcd for the party nnd tjic- convention adjourned slno die. XUW YOHIC UHMOCHATS AUI3 AT HI3A Walling for Arrival of Tiiiiiiiiniiy DolfBiitrN 111-fore KoriiiliiKT 1'lniiM. SYRACUSE , N. Y. , SeptJ. 27. Although delegates to the democratic state conven tion have been arriving all day the situa tion as regards -Uio ticket ) practically re mains unchanged from last night. Until the arrival of the Tammany hall and Kings county delegations there seems no prospect ) of centralization upon the head or in fact any place upon the ticket. Rumors'of every description are rlfo and' inako their way quickly about the corridors of Che Yates. While nona can be traced to any authentic source , a few of the most persistent nro Interesting ntf having a bearing upon the posslbfo cholco of tbo convention , should no caucus fa.n'di'dale ; ho decided upon and the pomlnaliqp bo left ! entirely upon the convention , .as- the > peryalllng Impression would seem to Indicate. .c.Among these ru mors are the folloWlngr-That Daufortih will go Into the cdn'Ventlon with 150 delegates and that thus showln'g the greatest strength of any individual candidate he would bo apt to secure tlio Tammany hall vote ; that Frederick Cooke of Rochester , deaplto his Interview upon hlsceturn from Europe de nying that ho was a candidate for governor , Is still , R : strdng frtVorlta with the dele gates from4 tflfi 'ivxftfcfn 'and southern coun ties and a ifk'ely" fean about whom a rally might bo made , ' shoiild the first few bal lots prove Indeterminate ; , that D. Cady Herrlck of Albany Is Ihe choice of Tammany and thut ho will bo given the support of that organization. Many of the delegates have had confer cnces with Senatbr Murphy and former Senator Hill today. The word of the load ers , , t'o representatives 6f localities having candidates for ttio first and other places upon the ticket Is that fhey get together and dccldo upon the claim that their re spective localities will make on the con vention and abide by such decision. HYMENEAL ClnrU-IInll. CEDAR RAPIDS , In. , Sept. 27. ( Special Telegram. ) Miss Mary Constance Hall and Arthur Henry Clark were married this evenIng - Ing nt 7:30 : o'clock in Grace church , Rev. Dr. Green officiating. Both young people are prominent In social circles nnd the wedding was one of the events of the season. They will make their homo at Riverside , Gal , AiidreTTH-l'enriioii. STEELE CITY , Neb. , Sept. 27. ( Special. ) Harvey Andrews and May Pearson , both of families of early settlers here , were married jesterday at the homo of the bride's parents , one and one-half miles north of town. The ceremony took place at 10.o'clock a. m. , Rev. F. E. Smith officiating. FIRE RECORD. Timber on Fire. CHAMBERLAIN , S. D. , Sept. 27. ( Speclal Telegram. ) A bad prairie fire , which started went of the Missouri river below the Bijou hills some days ago has done considerable damage. The fire swept northward through tbo narrow atrip of ceded Sioux lands until II reached White river , when It went westward through the extreme northern portion ol Rosebud Indian reservation , terrifying the Indians , burning hay and dolnj other dam age. By hard work the force of Indiana saved the government Issue house at Lower Brulo subagency below White river. In the ceded part of the reservation numbers ot ranchers lost all their hay , while others saved theirs only by prolonged and vigorous efforts to keep the flro back. A considerable portion of the cattle range was swept ever and destroyed. The fire is still raging blxty or eighty miles to the westward. Itolibed by IIU i : eor . J. R. Maxle was robbed early yesterday morning as ho entered the hallway leading to his lodgings at 1607 Howard street. Ho had been drinking quite heavily during the night nnd was walking unsteadily along Sixteenth street on his way home when he met two colored men. One of them re marked that Maxle was hardly In condition to find his way home alonu and offered his services and those of his companion as a bodyguard. When the party reached the hallway one started upstairs with Maxlo while the other waited at the bottom. Half way up the flight Maxlo felt a heavy blow on the head nnd fell to the floor. The robber snatched his watch and chain and hurried down stairs. The watch was valued nt $33 TODAY'S WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy Wcutlier uucl Cooler vrltl Wind * from Nortlovtut , Hnj-K the WuNhlnKtuu Prophet. WASHINGTON , Sept. 27. Forecast for Wednesday : For Nebraska Partly cloudy weather ; cooler ; southerly winds , becoming north westerly. Tor South Dakota Threatening weather ; cooler ; northwesterly winds. For Iowa Partly cloudy weather ; warmer In-eaat rn portion ; cooler Wednesday nlph Ip western portion ; southerly winds-becom ing northwesterly. for Missouri Generally fair ; warmer In extreme northern portion ; southeaster ! } winds , becoming southwesterly. For Wyoming Threatening weather ; cooler ; north to northwest winds. TWO DIVISIONS FOR CUBA "Irat Ono Leaves During October Under Command of General Wado. LEE'S ' DIVISION DEPARTS IN NOVEMBER Troop * Which ( Jo itltli Ucncrnl Wnilr IlcHlK "t Ml , tint TliMito Which Accompany - company Gcnrrnl I.ec Not aindr 1'ulillo. WASHINGTON , Sept. 27. A comprehen sive program for moving troops to Cuba has lcon formed by the War department and Iti initial features have been decided upon. This Is In accordance with directions given l > y thj president on September 10 , that troops bo set apart for Cuba. Major General Miles nt once outlined n plan for sending two divisions to Cuba , the first under com mand of Major General. Wade to leave In October , and the second division undc | Major General Leo to leave In No * vcmber. Knch division will embrace about C.OOO men , so that the plnn Is to have some 12,000 troops In Cuba or on the way there within the next sixty days. It Is not con templated , however , that any large number of this force shall be assembled nt any one point In this country or In Cuba , the desire being to keep them scattered as they can thereby bo handled to bettor advantage. Form the fact that they go to Cuba , It does not mean that they will proceed'dlrectly to Havana , the bulk of them being scat tered through the western end of the Island , garrisoning the small towns and thus grad ually putting Into effect the military occu pation of the Island. The quartermaster's department Is preparing to bavo transports available for the troops. It had been In tended to thoroughly overhaul all the transports - ports , putting them Into dry dock nnd transforming them from crude merchant ships Into modern transports. Hut this plan will have to bo altered In part In order to keep transports ready for the approaching move toward Cuba. The War department today gave out the order directing the formation of the first division which Is to go to Cuba. It simply creates the division , making no mention of the proposed service In Cuba or the expected time ( ft departure. Those features , however , wore embraced In a confidential telegram sent to the several commanding officers af fected by the order. It makes known to them that the division Is for "service In Cuba not later than October 20. " I'M rut Detail for Culm. The organizations forming this October division nro as follows : Cavalry brigade , composed of the Seventh and Eighth United States cavalry , to bo commanded by Briga dier General II. L. Carpenter , United States volunteers ; First Infantry brigade , composed of the Fifteenth United States Infantry and the Fourth United States volunteer Infantry , to bo commanded by Brigadier General Sfmon Snyder , United States volunteers ; Second Infantry brigade , composed of the First United States Infantry nnd the Sixth United States volunteer Infantry , to bo com manded by Brigadier General E. Wllllston , United States volunteers. The order leaves open the command of the division , but General Snyder will bo In temporary command until a permanent di vision commander Is chosen. General Miles' recommendation of General Wade for this command Is likely to bo carried out , al though It is still open , owing to the doubt as to General Wade's being free from his service at the head of the Cuban commis sion now holding sessions nt Havana. Although the November division under command of General Fltzhugh Leo has been finally projected as a part of the same pro. gram , Its formal execution will bo deferred feta time. Regiments forming the Novem ber division embrace both cavalry and In fantry , with General Sunnier In command of the First brigade. CHIEF WHITE TAKES HOLD Xcw Ilcnil of the Oimilm Police Force AHNUDICN III * Dutlcn mid GlvcH u General Order. Chief of Police White , during the morning , received congratulations of many friends who called on him to pay their respects. Ho also had many congratulatory telegrams plied on his desk. Among the more promi nent of those who telegraphed congratula tions wcro : W. A. Plnkerton , Superintend ent Murry of the Plnkerton agency , Luke P. Collcran , chief of detectives of Chicago , Chief , of Police Kipley of Chicago , Chief of Detectives Desmond of St. Louis , Chief of Police Hayes of Kansas City , Chief of Pollco EldMdge of Boston. A great many promi nent business men the country over sent telegrams. The new chief's first and only order is that every suspicious character , known criminal nnd the panel working women of the district are to be brought to the station ns fast as they nro found. This order was not only Issued to detectives , but to uni formed officers. All known thieves and crafting women when brought In will bo given the alternative of cither leaving the city or of taking the limit of law orovldcd for such characters. The prosecution of such cases ho Intends to make very rigid , There will bo no. lukewarm prosecution na marked the late administration. Chief White says he intends to move slowly in wcedlnc out Inefficient officers. He will first direct his efforts In building up the detective bureau. Ho will not appoint n chief of detectives until he has gotten the force Into a state of elll- clency. For the present he will personally direct the men. For the present , ho says , the personnel of his command will undergone no change. Captain Uazo will assume his old command nt the Central station , Ser geant Bebout taking his place In command of the exposition squad. In making changes the chief said he would bo guided simply by n man's worth. Politics , "pulls" and Influences will cut no figure. Police offl cers , ho says , will have to fulfill nil quail flcatlona as auch to remain members of the force. TO ACCOMMODATE VISITORS Commercial Clult'M Hxccntlvu Commit tee UINCIINHCH the Problem ami Announce * a I'lnn The executive committee of the Commer cial club held an Important business meetIng - Ing In the club rooms nt noon yesterday , C. S. Haywood presiding. Tbo greater part of the time was devoted to the transaction of rou tine business nnd matters relating to commerce , but several subjects of general Interest wcro discussed , chief among them being the problem of providing accommoda tlons for exposition visitors , It was staled In the meeting that one night during the last week many visitors were unable to find rooms , and consequently walked the streets or found seats on curbing or In parks until morning. This was admitted to be true , but It was explained that these people bad arrived In Omaha during the night and did not know whrco to look for accommodations. Plans for preventing a recurence of such a contingency were discussed , and It was decided to mall 40,000 circulars to rarlous points In the atato announcing that the club can furnish ac commodations for all who applied. A letter was read from F. W. Peck , com missioner general for the United States to the Paris exposition , explaining the con dition ! ! under which Nebraska firms may send exhibits to the exposition , After readlnc the financial rcoorjl show Ing tbo ntrnlrfl of the club to bo In n prosperous condition , the question of freight rnles was discussed. Many of the shippers feel that they nro unable lo ship goods to outsKlo points as advantHgeously as firms In other cities , but no plan of action to secure n more satisfactory adjustment of rates wns determined upon. I.TMNIIIIM ( il < MI KlIMIIIN Moil. J. R. Carpenter nnd W. W. Allen , direct rrom Clay county , Kansas , met n man yes terday who taught him to unlock n llttlo imdlock which wns lying on the ground. The amount charged for lessons wns MS nnd . Jli.GO respectively. The man experimented I fruitlessly until ho met tlu > second man and fixed n wngcrwlth him. During the prog ress ot the affair n third mnn appeared wearing n star. Ho said ho wns under Instructions to permit no Irregular practices on his bent and would bo obliged to nrrcst the whole party. Ho finally arranged to let Carpenter nnd Allen.go free on deposit of n bond for their nppearanco In policy court nnd bore the other prisoners In triumph toward the pcllco station. The strangers later became suspicions nnd Inquired at the station , wheie their case Is being Investigated. Itnlihcill'iir ' Muct ) Dollar * . Daylight burglars entered the house of Cnrrlo Rnwland , : tll North Twelfth Wreet. yesterday and .unco\ercd n hiding plnco Ilia * contained $90. Tu ) > work was apparently done by some one who knew of the woman's possession of the money , ns nothing cUe In the house wns molested. LOCAL BREVITIES. The bell for the clock In ( he tower of I ho now postofllcc building Imp been Bticccssfully Inndctliln the eighth story of the tower ready to ho placed In position. Charles McOeo nnd Frank Collins , hnbltunl vagrants with Innumerable " " "lloatcr" sen tences hanging over them , were ecnt to the county jail for thirty days yesterday. Peter Hansen , bartender nt the Police Court saloon. Fourteenth nnd Jnckion streets , wns badly bitten last night by : i dog which had nmd Its home In the saloon for several months. Mrs. Joseph Nodle , n Swedish domestic , wns dctecited by Detective Greer of the Boston - ton store shoplifting nnd WHS aircsted. About $5 worth of small articles was found secreted In her clothing. Albert Sncll , who was arrested In South Omaha on n charge of passing counterfeit money , had n hearing before United States Commissioner Aiidcrson yesterday and was bound over to the federal grand jury in the sum of ? GOO. Suit for $1,000 damages has been com menced In the county court by Wnltor K. Mtlllgnu against Losueur Bedford for Injuries said to haw been caused by stepping nn n rusty mill while bathing nt the iiatntorlum , 1313 Howard street , July 10 last. Internal Revenue- Collector Houtz calls at tention to the fact that every county fair must pay n tax of $10 under the now revenue law. Ho says this Is not generally known to fair manager and they should be reminded of It to avoid the penalty of omission. A meeting of the household economic department of the Omiihn Women's club will bo held Thursday morning , 10 o'clock , at the club rooms. , As thhi department stands hostess to the' National Household Economic convention to , b < S held October 13 and 21. It Is liccesSdry that everv member should be present to learn what Is expected of them Individually nnd to bo assigned to different committees. Special sJrvico at Trinity Cathedral On Thursday , September 2l > , St. Michael's nnd All Angels' diy ( , , Holy communion , 10 a. m. Meetings tor the week : Parish aid , Thurs day , 10:30 : a. m.J King's Daughters , Thurs day , 2 p. m.J Brotherhood , Thursday , 8 p. m. ; Parish house board , Friday , 10 n. m. ; Woman's auxiliary , Friday , 2 p. m. ; Altar guild , Friday , 3 p. m. : Junior auxiliary nnd Children of the King , Friday. 4 p. m. ; Sew ing school , Friday , 4 15 p. m. m.'S 'S Wo are very glad Indeed to nnnounco that on and after this date wo shall bo iblo to sell the Parkc , Davis & Co. Antl-Toxlno at the following prices a reductljn of10 per cent. W)0 ) units wo sell T5c 1,000 units wo sell -M-i'O l.SOO units we sell J2 j 2,000 units we sell > 1.W ( Discount to the trade nnd profession The prices quoted nbovo apply to fresh antl-toxine , MADE THIS MOVTH Mail or telegraph orders promptly termed. Sherman & McCoiinell Drug Go 1513 Dodge Street , Middle of Block. Omaha. Neb. 1IUTI3LH. 14th n-id Harney St. Strictly first class , Street cars from depots to hotel nnd only It minutes ride to Expo sition. Rates $2.00 U tt.OO. 13. SIILOWAY Manager THE MILLAR D 13th and Douglas Sts. , Omaha CENTRALLY LOCATED. -A3IEUICAN AM ) KUHOI'UAN I'LAN- J. U. MAKKHL , V SO.V , 3IIIWAY ATTRACTIONS. I Old Plantation 100 Southern N gro : Dancers , Btngera , C and Cake Walkers. Pickaninny ; Qunrtet , Handsome Theater , Sco the Village BRACESJODY AND BRAIH Whit Marlnnl WlnoOoosto Gootho' / Strongthan nnd Sustain the System- Vln Mnrlnnl ( Marlanl Wine ) IK recommend ed as n tonic by the medical profession all over the world. It has received written recommendations from uioio than 8,000 American physicians. Marlanl Wlno soothes , strengthens nnd sustains the system nnd braces body nnd ( brain. It gives strength ; therefore may It l be described ns thq conqueror of dlscasti nnd the promoter of health and longevity. MarlnnlVlnc Is specially Indicated for malaria , fever nnd ague niul nil mlnsmntlc fevers. It promptly dispels r\llls | , abates malarial fever , and gives n acme of buoy ancy nnd vigor. M.ulnnl Wine Is furthermore ) of especial value In ceases of Neuralgia , Nor\ tills Do1- blllty. Muscular Relaxation , Mental nnd Physical Depression nnd Exhaustion , Over work or Overstrain , Insomnia , Htadachc , Nervous Dyspepsia , Loss Of Appetite , Ktnn- elatlon nnd Consumption , It builds up the vital forces nn 1 Is n powerful rejuvonntor. It gives strength to the ncivoun sj-Htem , firmness nnd elasticity to the tnusolea , nnd richness to the blood. It benefits' all and Injures none. Mnrlnnl Wine Is palatiiblo nnd suited to the most dellcnto stomachs. In ttip eases ot pale , puny , sickly children It Is Invariably used with great benefit. For overworked men and delicate women Mnrlnni Wine works wonders. Marlanl Wine Is sold by all Druggists. Try It nnd you will find that It will well sustain Its reputation. Onu word of cau tion , bowoTor let no representation or ex planation Induce you to ncccpt a substi tute. "Just us good" usually leads to dis appointment. To every one writing to Mnrlanl & Co. , 52 West 15th Street , New York City , will bo sent , free , nn Interesting lltle book coni tnlnlng portraits nnd autographs of Kunjr ors , Empress , Princes , , Cardinals , Archbln- hops nnd other distinguished personages , endorsing Vln Marlanl. AMl'SHMlSVl'M. THE TROCflBEBO Telephone 2217. Lentz & Williams , Props , nnd Mcrs. . . W. W. COLE. Act. Manager. 'i OXH AVKKIC rOlIMIiX'l\i SU.MIAY , SUI > TIMIH URTJI. MntlnecH Sunday , Wednesday' & Saturday , AliWAYS TIII3 lIF.hT SHOW l > O11A1IA Speewlly engaged SMITH l'M'l/1,1011 The MiisltHl Marvclrt European Novelty Living Stutunry As alstnl by Wm. Chester. TIM : MOHUI.M ) TIIOI i-n Wllllnm , Ida , Deb and 1'ete Atrobatla NovcltlHtH. COM AH The Adonis on the swinging wira. KOiitT .in HUM . Violin Virtuoso. rosTi < : iiAT .t HAM. The A rival ot the Milk Train , SUSS AHA III lMis Descriptive Vocalist IIOWAIIU .t AI.TO.V Travewty Bkctcli Artists. I'OWKIIM THtiOllAM ) Comedy Sketch Artists. KKFHKSIIMHIVTS. Every thing now next Hunday.- I' , > . * . a it- ' , Slanascr * . Tel. 191s. ' TODAY iiiO. : TO.MD1IT KI5. | .SATURDAY MATI.VKi : . The AVurlil-FiiiiitiHN llaiilcinx' Xcwc.it SUPE1RBA Full of new and gorgeous features , mag. nl Iccnt scenery , ballots , pantomimes , tricks und speclnltlos. NKW INTHRPOI.ATIONS-Tlie butblnff glrlw , shadow Imttlo , combination bcdi Htoiiii. angry huslmnd , uccommodatinir whale. vuclllnlliiK billiard tnble. runny nlcyrllstH , dazzling Arctic > scenc , cloiiRiitcd candle , educated bubles , Btorm tosBcd I'rlces , 25c , DOe , 75c. Matinees , 25c , 50c. The . . . * * ' " ' ! § * A Tit AU ii O.K. Woodward , Amusement Director. TODAY aIO. ! TOXIOHT Stir . THE WOODWAHD STOCK CO. c TREPCNTINO ] ' Two Orphans Next Week TWO ESCUTCHEONS. Are you going , to the Omaha Museum and Theater Ifllo.iaiT Farmim BIGGEST SHOW IN TOWN , Admission 10 cents. SCHLITZ ROOF GARDEN , 10th and Harney Streets. The most popular resort In the city. Tlio attraction for thia week DAMM FAMILY LADY ORCHESTRA ( Kvcry Afternoon anil Kt 'iii Prc-o. 1 A MIDWAY ATTRACTIONS. , f TEA GARDEN CURIO STORE COOLEST-AND FINEST PLACE. North ol MuiicHall , E. Midway. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Ostrich Farm WUST MIDWAY. n 62 Gigantic Birds 62 a Do Not Forget to Visit the CHINESE THEATER , Tea Garden , Bazar and Joss House on West Midway. I THO KONDER OP Till ) AUT WORLD EAST MIDWAY-IOCt * . Streets of All Nations Grandest , Best Amusement Place on Exposition Grounds. 250 People Representing Different Nations. } Don't fall to take a ride on GRIFFITHS' ' SCENIC RAILWAY on the MJDU'AY , and see a reorcaentatlon of tha BATTLE ) 6F MANILA ffi [ the. . We. Tunnel. The patent right tor these rail- wnyii Jn any part of the United Btatee for salt , by J. A. Griffiths , at hlo office on th Midway. Midway.HAGENBACH'S Trained Wild Animal Show , . hctiorlna In bur Drnof Por- I.uiilie Morrll fortulnff THE AUTOMATON from Egyptaln litill. London , East Midway , 1O cents. FRITZ MUELLER OF SCHLFIZ PAVILION f n opened n new plnco at thcl Ltvo btook Exchange near th " Indian Vlllnco , who-o rofrosh- rucntuof all kinds can bo had.