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nee. July 13. 1SOJ.
Telephones 61S-63I. . . . Special Underwear Values Reducing this stock at a time when you most need these garments , The prices we have made will need no more urging they ought to go quick. These for women For children nibbed Vpilfi reduced to 3c each. Hlbbcd Vests reduced to 2'4o ' each. lOo nibbed Vests reduced to e each. Hern nibbed Vritn , crochet and ribbon trimming reduced from 15c to lOe Ifie nibbed Vests reduced to 7 > 4o each. each. For men Rxtra Inrso sl/p Veils , crochet and tape trimmed , reduced from lOo to 6Uc 23c Gray and Ecru Balbrlggan Shirts and each. Drawers reduced to lOc each. COc nibbed Vcslfi and Drawers , llk front , Genuine Trench Halbrlggan Underwear extra value nt 35c or 3 for $1 00. odd line < wo have not nil sizes- Bold nt 60o. 7uc nd (1 00 reduced to Many other special Items at these 25c each counters. ron rosTian KID at.ovEi AJCD MCCALI/S THOMPSON , BELDEN &Co. THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS HOUSE IN OMAHA. Y. II. O. A. BUILDING. COR. 10TII AAD DOUGLAS STS. AVI : ci.osu AT o O'CLOCK SATURDAYS. pany , at I1lerre , with a capital of $32,000. Incorporators , Carl Amcr , Louis Wchrlc and W. C. Harl. Tor the Clare Hall assochtlon , at Craro , Lake county , with a capital of J5.000. In corporators , Ncls P. Johnson , I' . N. Johan- sen , A. H. McClellan and II. J. Madison. Tor the Pastille Chemical Llsht , Heat and I Power company , at Pierre , T\lth a capital of $350,000. Incorporators , Charles II. Gnge , E. It Squire and \V. L. Shunk. Tor the Cnban Exposition nnd Trading company , at Big Stone City , with a capital of $50,000. Incorporators , William D. Wor- thcn , Joseph A. Morten , Martin P. Martens. For the South Dakota Hoteliers' associa tion , at Mitchell , no capital stock. Incorpor- tors , II. J. nice , W. lj Spooncr , I > . S. Tyler , II. S. Vossoy , M. C. Uccts , T. W. Dvvlght. For the Black HlUs and Minnesota Mining and Milling company , at Carbonate , with a capital of $50,000. Incorporators , W. Stuart Leech , M. J. Kobb , M. r.'ltcino and W. B. Johnson. For the American Self-PIaj ing Piano com pany , at Sioux Tails , with a capital of $5- 000,000. Incorporators , Mablon I ) . jMlllcr , William W. Blair and Dana n. Bailey. For the South Dakota Lho Stock com pany , at Oacoma , with a capital of $100,000. Incorporators , W. Lv nam'magc , I. N. Auld , Peter B. Dliks , Paul II. Putnam , W. F. Wafkcr , W. K. Harty. For the Lead Barber union , with no cap ital. Incorporators , William Wcstfall , K. C. Lomhelm , Gcorgo Hall. Slioppliorilor AximuUoiI mill Knlibpil. CHEYENNE , Wyo. , July 13 ( Special. ) Mlk"e McCoy , a sheepherder In the employ of the Warren Live Stock company , was found by the police last night on West Six teenth street , near the Cheyenne & North ern railroad tracks , In an unconscious con dition. . His head was covered with , blood and was badly bruised. ' Ijo w'a § removed 16 the county hospital , and this morning do- _ BCflbe < l , his assalUhts as John frees and Charles Talersollo , two recruits who were going through Chcjenne enrouto to the Pre sidio , San Francisco .McCoy was robbed of , $15 in cash nud some papers. The county authorities are making an effort to have the two soldiers , who left for the west last night , brought back. niton n .l CHEYDNNE , Wjo , July 13. ( Special. ) The cnso of the T. 0. Cattle company against "Robert Perry and others , being a suit brought by the cattle company to restrain the defendants from driving cattle belong ing to plaintiff off a certain range sltu- rnted between Pine Bluff * and Horse creek In the eastern part of Laramle county , was decided In the district court hero this mornIng - Ing by Judge Scott. The plaintiffs -were given n judgment for attorneys' fees In the sum of $150 and the costs. Ivlfkrd liy n Home. An.MOUn , S. D , July 13 ( Special Tele gram ) A 13-year-old son of August Hlldcr- brandt , living twenty miles northwest , was kicked by a hoise today and Is dying. CALLING OFF IN THE WORK Vlmt Srnnlon of Iho Vnllnnnl VoniiR People' * Chrlnllnii I'ulnii fonicii- tlon n ( L > mi , MIIKN. LYNN , Mass , July 13. General executive reports wore the feature of the first session of the National Young People Christian 'union ' convention , which began In the First Unlvorsallst church here today. President Fowler In his annual report stated that ntatlstlcs showed a falling off In the woik. He nskcrt for encouragement of the junior societies The treasurer's report showed receipts of $ J,46S and expenditures to the amount of $3,4GO. nov. W. II. McClaunin , D.I ) , of 'Atlanta , Ga. , presented the report of the Withcrn missionary work The report of the executive board of the Young People's Chilbtlan union recom mended that no appeals for money bo made * by the ccntial union other than through the 20 cents per capita arrangement , the 2 cents a week mission plan and subscriptions tor Onward. - The afternoon session was given up to the Christian Citizenship and Junior con gresses. . CurloiiH ( 'imtonifl. In China It Is the custom for guests at dinners to run around between the courses. This Is supposed to keep the diner's di gestion In good condition , hut the nervous hustling American needs something else , and there is nothing better than Hostel- ter's Stomach Bitters. If a man or woman is suffering with constipation , Indigestion cr any stomach troubln It's their fault if they don't get well. Hosteller's Stomach Hitters will euro them. See that a private novenue Stamp covers the neck of the bet tle. limn llniiil to tinNorth , MINNEAPOLIS. July 13. A special to the Tiroes from Fort Dodge , la. , sajs Condemnation - nation proceedings have been commenced In the neighborhood of Gowrlo for right-of-way far the Marshalllown & Dakota railroad. This U significant In that It means that the branch of the line between Gonrlc and Frazler Is to ho built at once , 8. T , Meserve of this city , treasurer of the road , was seen here today and gave out that the work of construction was to commence at once and that the line between Gourle and Frazlor would be In operation by October 1. Mr. Mceerve further said that the effect of the Easy to Take Easy to Operate Because purely vegetable-yet thor ough , prompt , healthful , satisfactory- Hoodrs \ road was to open an outlet for the Krazlcr coal ficlda and that the road would be en tirely Independent of the Iowa Ccntial. Next jcar the company expects to extend to Story City and west to some point In northern Dakota. BISHOP JAMESB. FUNSTON _ ! InipOFilnsr Church ItiNtnllntlnit Cnc- inony lit Trinity nplNvniml C hutch nt I'orlKiiiouth , Vn. PORTSMOUTH , Va , July 13. Hev. James Bow en Funston was today consecrated bishop of Bolso , Idaho , In Trinity Kplscopal church. The ceremony was an Imposing ono and the church was crowded with Episcopal dignitaries from all over the country. Bishop Whittle of Virginia acted as presiding bishop and Bishops Randolph of Virginia and Paret of Marjland were the consecrators. Bishops Whlttakcr of Penn- sjlvanla and Pcterkln , of West Virginia acted as prcBcntors. 'Forty bishops and clergymen , fully robed , led the procession to the altar. SHIPS AVUIiIj TO\VAI1D COMPLETION. Chief Constructor Ilciiortn nn Addition to the WASHINGTON' . July 13. A statemnt pre pared by the chief constructor shows that of the three battleships building at New port News the Kearsargo Is advanced 92 per cent toward completion , the Kentucky 90 per cent and the Illinois 68 per cent. Cramp has the Alabama 88 per cent finished , and the Maine 9 per cent. At the Union works the Wisconsin stands at 73 per cent and the Ohio at 2 per cent. The , sheathed cruiser Albany In England Is SO per cent advanced. The monitor Wjomlng , at the Union works Is sot down at 12 per cent , the Connecticut , at Bath at 10 per cent and the Florida at Nixon's , 9 per cent. Tbe training" ship Chesapeake at Bath la set dovvn ill 8 per cent and the submarine Plunger , at the Columbia Iron works , nt 81 ; per cent. The torpedo boats vary all the way from 97 per cent In Iho case of the Dahlgren at Bath , to nothing. AM. CATTLE OX THE S\MH TOOTIM ! . .No Dlncrlnilitntioii to UP Mndp on Tnr- IfTn for Cuhnn ShtiiincnlN. WASHINGTON , July 13 Some rather perplexing questions have- arisen In connec tion with the proposed order admitting to Cuba free of duty high bred cattle. In drafting the order provision wan made that the free admission was to apply only to cattle sent from the United States. It Is said that Mexico and Honduras raise a class ot cattle specially adapted to Cuba and that In the Interest ot the Island these cattle should come in on at least equal tcrrnswith thoflo from this country. In order that n precedent may not bo established ao to spe cial tariff advantages In Cuba the order was finally Issued today , amended so ns to admit the cattle to Cuba without discrimi nation as to the country of origin. ( 'Illled 011 ( lie Prenlilpnt. WASHINGTON. July 13. The pension committee of the Grand Army of the Re public finished Its work here today by a call at the White House , whcro It spent homo tlmo In conference with the president. Later It made a final visit to the Pension Bureau , whsro It examined about thirty cases as the result ot published reports and other com plaints. After eight or ten had been ex amined and the committee had iisrced with the dcclslonn made it was decided useless to piocccd further along that line. IniiiiriiHf < tnle of Mtniniiril I'mii-r. WASHINGTON , July 13. The complete Btatlbtics of stamped paper Kales In the United States during the fiscal year Just closed , asVannouuccd today , shows a grand aggregate of C.162.020,625 pieces of all kinds ot stamped paper In the United States , with a total valuation of J92.659.167 , an Increase of cri2,701u')51 ' or over 12 per eent In num ber , and } 8,468,72l , or 10 per cent In value , over the fiscal year 1S9B. Death Ilrport front Culm. WASHINGTON , July 13. Geneial Brooke cables the following : HAVANA. July 12. Adjutant General , \\ashtiigton Death report I0th and llth. Trlnlda. Private Albert Wlrth. Company G , hecond infantiy. suicide , 10 , Santiago. Can- tain Thomas M Wooduiff , Fifth Infantrj. jellow fever , llth. Louisville. H. Leaih ! civilian clerk , formerly private , Company L Fifth Infantry , 10th , Coin ItpcciitnolP * Co Tlilnl Clnim. WASHINGTON , July 13. Third Assistant Postmaster General Madden today promul gated a ruling permitting the enclosure of coin receptacles for subscription purposes with all second and third-clam mall matter. Their mailing with publications under the usual rate has heretofore been refused. ronfo ril Thief nr Si > nti > iuTil , BOSTON. July 13. Philip Lambelc , .illas ? cor.Ren § hlcy > of Clllcaso charged with tak. ing $10.000 off the desk of tno paying teller of the Metiopolltnn National bank Juno I" pleaded guilty befoie Judge Rlchardeon In the superior criminal court today and was eent Jo state prison for not lets than two and one-half or more than three and one- ban jears solitary confinement. IllrxIUUro ll ntl llrtl. JANUSV1LLK. WIs. , July 13. The Na. tonal circuit bicjclo race meet was dc- clared off today. Several of tbe riders were co.nrlplnin- money duo , them was un- raid and there was much hard feeling , de- fjilto the splendid track and natural ad vantages In favor of the event. Most of the riders left this afternoon for Ravenswood , I'rult IlulitTN I'rolmt. LOS ANGBLiES , July 13. The Chamber of Commerce has adopted a set of resolu tions v > hlch will he forwarded to President McKluley , protesting vigorously against the propOGfd 20 per cent reduction In tariff ratre on citrus fruits from JjmaicY it Indies. REBELS DRIVEN INTO HILLS Detachment of Fourth Oarnlrj on a Gunboat Patrols the Laka. TOWED AROUND FROM PLACE TO PLACE llntc n Mttic llritMh Mlth Hehol * nil the Shore Drive 'I hem Hack to the IIIIlK rrlth Severe I.ONN , MANILA , July 13. 12 30 p. m Lake Lacuna de Bay Is being patrolled by three troops of the Fourth cavalry under Captain Me0raw and the army gunboat Napldan , commanded by Lieutenant Larscn. The force makes Its headquarters on an Island , living on c.iscoe ? , In which the men aru towed , and make unexpected visits to towns whcro there are small forces of Insurgents , for Iho pniposo of keeping the rebels mov ing On Tuesday the troops had nn engage ment at Mantllupa , on the south shore of the lake. They found 500 Insurgents there , entrenched near the shore. The Nopldan shelled the rebels and a party of American troops numbering 133 landed and drove them by a sharp running flro to the hills , where they were too btrongly entrenched for the small force to attack them. Two of the cavalrymen were wounded and the bodies of ten Insurgents were found. It Is supposed that the enemy's loss ls thlrtj-flve. VOLUNTEERS IN BAD SHAPE Mm Wlio Conn- Home on tlirpvr - liort Cilve nil Ideii of Their Condition. SAN FttANClSCO , July 13. Advices re ceived by the transport Newport , dated Manila , June 11. are as follows. The vol unteers nio greatly debilitated In consequence quence of their haul campaigning through three months of tropic weather. Since the middle of May no volunteer leglmcnt hoj had a sick list of less than 20 per cent. .Most . of them at the picsent date had 23 per cent 111 , and a fovv regiments have less than one-third of their number on duty. The Nebraska regiment has suffered the worst. It came In from San Fernando a few dajs ago with less than 200 men In the ranks. Some of its companies have only two sets of fours. The South Dakota regiment followed yesterday with 275 men on 'duty. The Montana and Kansas regi ments at San Fernando have not more than 280 available men each. The morning after the Washington troops took Morong , a week ago , only 2G3 men responded to roll call. The Washington men have been en gaged since March 12 In preventing the In surgent armies of the north and south from forming a junction In the region of Laguna de Boy , often being engaged at the same tlmo with the enemy in opposite direc tions. Twenty-four of the Nebraska officers are ou the sick list , and the Montana , Kansas , Washington and South Dakota regiments show twenty or more officers In the hospi tals or sick In their quarters. These regi ments have borne the. brunt of the flghtlng. Their losses In killed and wounded range from 160 in the Montana regiment to 2SO Nebraska men , The loss of the Kansas icglmcnt Is second to that of Nebraska , while the Washington and South Dakota regiments follow closely , each with losses of about 200. The Oregon regiment also suffered severely. OC the regulars , the Third artillery Is the heaviest loser , its killed and wounded num bering L3. ! LANDING OF OREGON TROOPS AHcr Pnrmlo Volnntcera AVI1I Go I ii > Camp nt rrcniilln PendlnB the MuHter-On ( . SAN FnANCISCO , July 13. It has been almost definitely determined to lar 1 the Oregon gen volunteers tomorrow morning. The New port and Ohio , with the Oregon boys on board , will bo docked late tonight or tomor row morning. General Shatter has arranged to have a suitable escort from the Presidio ready to march with the returned soldiers In the parade tomorrow and later to escort them to the camp at the Presidio. The musterlng-out process will take two or three weeks. Governor Geer of Oregon and his staff will leave for Portfand tomor row afternoon after the parade. rou MMV n In < eHt I.Iot of \ | > | ) oliiincnH , All from 1',1'ntern .Sne ( , WASHINGTON , July 13. The following additional appointments have been made to the volunteer army : To be Captains Potcr Vredcnburg , for merly major Third Now Jersey volunteers ; Charles E. Davis , formerly first lieutenant Flint .Maine ; S. D. Crawford , formerly major Fifteenth Pennsylvania ; Lucius C. Bennett , formerly captain Company F , Second Ohio ; Thomas W. Darrah , formerly lieutenant Twentl"th United States Infantry , and who especially distinguished himself in the Santiago campaign. To be Flist Lieutenants Henry G , Crock- ntt , formerly captain First Malno aitlllory ; Edgar S. Stajer , formerly lieutenant Fifth Pennsylvania ; Stephen Ogdcm Fuqlia , for- mcily captain Second United States voltiu- tecr Infantry , Benjamin Stark , jr. , formerly first lieutenant Fourth United States - volunteer unteer Infantry. To bo Second Lieutenants Henry L. Jcnklnson , foimcrly captain Eighth United States volunteers , Lewis M , Clark , formerly of Company I , Sixteenth Pennsylvania ; Hob- ert Corliss , formerly hergcant Company B , Seventh United States Infantry. Another list of appointments baa been an nounced as follows. To be lieutenant colonel : nobcrt W. Leonard , colonel Twelfth New York vol unteers. To bo majors- Francis Ward , lleutenanX colonel Two Hundred and Second Now Yoik volunteers. To be captains : Wlfllam B. Oracle , cap tain Twelfth New York ; William F. Judson - son , captain Twelfth Now York ; Walter F , nandall , captain Two Hundred and Second formerly major Fifth United Slates vol unteer infantry ; Samuel A. Price , formerly major Sixth Pennsylvania volunteer In- fantrj ; Devercaux Shields , formerly lieu , tenant colonel Mississippi volunteers ; Grant vjlle Sevler , formerly captain Second Ten nessee voHmtccis , To _ bo first lieutenants1 Solomon Avery , Jr , major Second Georgia volunteeis ; Philip S Goldcrman , second lieutenant Two Hun dred and Third New York ; James J. Han- pah , lint lieutenant Two Hundred nnd Third New York ; John J. Kennedy , Sixty-ninth New York , Theodore 8 , Pulvcr , captain Two Hundred and Second New York ; Dex ter Sturgls , first lieutenant Two Hundred and Third Now York ; Theodore H. Taylor , first lieutenant Twelfth Now York , James H. Blount. Jr. , formerly first lieutenant Third United States volunteer infuntrj ; , William P. Clark , formerly lieutenant Third Georgia volunteers ; Wilson Q , Henton , for merly captain Fiftieth Iowa ; James M. Klrnbrougbt , jr. , formerly captain Third Georgia ; James Longstreet , jr. , formerly first lieutenant Ninth United States volun teer infanty ; George D. nice , former- ) chaplain Sixth Massachusetts , To be second lieutenants : Lee D. Fisher , formerly private Seventy-firet New York volunteers , assistant engineer United States navy during the Spanish war ; Robert HiH- mon , formerly Aator battery ; Frederick Hadra , captain and assistant surgeon ; Wil liam Bow en , captain and assistant surgeon , nichard 3 , Orlswold , firet lieutenant and Assistant surgeon , John W C. Abbott , Hundred nnd First New York , John J B > rno , captain Ninth New York , Holt A. Bradford , corporal Company H , Sixth Illi nois : Edwin S.'Bioussard , captain Company I , Second United States volunteer Intantrj , Timothy L Coughlan , second lieutenant Two Hundred and First New York ; U. A. Ferguson , captain First New York. BOUND TO HOLD FILIPINOS lllnhop 'I liiilinrn Snjft t lilted Stales .Muni Asucrt ltd Vulhorlty There. ClNCINNATIrtJuly 13. nishop J. M Tho- burn of the Methodist Episcopal church , who has spent forty jcar * a a missionary mostly In India , IB hero -vvlth his family , some of whom ore In Ill-health The bishop spent some time In Manila In March lost and was an Intelligent observer of events Ho sajs there In no doubl that the outbreak between the Americans and Filipinos was Intended by Filipino leaders to Include a general mtssti- ere In the city of Manila Ho cited In proof of thin the testimony of two Filipino servants who were summoned to service In the army by Agulnaldo and who dared not disobey , but who warned their American employers to keep within doors that night , as orders had been given to kill all Europeans found on the streets. Anolhcr evidence was the find ing of o.OOO new knives stored In a Catholic church. Only the splendid discipline of the American troops prevented the massacre In Manila. The bishop was In London when the thrillIng - Ing novvs of Dewcy's victory wns received. H was Universally understood there , ho said , that It meant the permanent sovereignty In the Philippines. To questions put to him , why Dewqy did not leave Manila after his victory , ho said the short-sightedness of the United States government made It Impos sible. Dewcy had not coal enough to carry him to the nearest American coaling station and he was bound to take Manila In self- defense. The -whole history of the present Philippine situation showed such a natural and logical nnd oven Inevitable course of events that the United States Is bound to assert its authority there. Anarchy and as sassination , hp declares , -would follow the withdrawal of the United States forces The only trouble Hen In the Luzon Island. All the other Islands are quiet. The bishop thinks the proper policy of the United State * Is to enlist the men of the other Islands , who are the natural enemies of the Inhabitants of Luzon , to flght AgulnalSo's army. Officered by Ampi leans they would quickly dispose of the few men that Agulnaldo can muster. GUMJRAIj OTIS WANTS , IIOItSKS. Ilrlcndc of Cnnlr to He PorniiMl for U e lit Philippine CuinpnlRii. WASHINGTON , July 13. A dispatch has been received from , General Otis requesting that there bo sent'lo the Philippines 2,500 horses In order that a brigade of cavalry may be organized for use. at the end of the rainy season. General Otis has tried the hoiscs of Manila and nearby countries , but none ot them seem to be available for cavalry. It Is the Intention of Secretary Alger to have the mounts carefully selected and he thinks that animals from the southern states , not too heavy , but-tough and wiry , will be the best. CliniiBe Their Mind * . WASHINGTON , July 13. Secretary Alger this morning reoclyed a telegram from San Francisco containing the unanimous request of the Oregon regiment for muster-out at San Francisco , jie Oregon regiment had previously , elected to bo , mustered out at Portland , 'but c dently came to the other decision jenwute. , eAfter consultation with the p/esideqtc t , } > fls" decldpd to accede to the request. . Travel pay and commutation or ratlons wil e. JJfcuei to the Orcson sol- dlcfs. / 7 i Rough Tllilrr Tteitnieii < Rot In It. WASHINGTON' , July 13 Adjutant Gen eral Corhln today said that no one had been authorized to enlist any of'the three nough nider regiments' provided for In the 'vol unteer act. H vVould require the president's express direction before tiny stei > could be taken toward raising these regiments. The Impression given by General Corbln's re marks was that there Is little likelihood of the organization of these regiments , even in the future. Ileqriiltlnir for ! Nen neprlineii < . WASHINGTON , July 13. There have been enlisted In the volunteer regiments 701 men. As the recruiting has all been done at the regular stations the result Is considered very coed at the War depnitment. The recruits by regiments are : Twenty-sixth , 141 ; Twenty-seventh , 134 ; Twenty-eighth , 86 ; Twenty-ninth , 21. Thirtieth , 118 ; Thirty- first , 181 ! Thirty-second. 75 ; Thirty-third , 9 ; Thllty-fourth , 24 ; Thirty-fifth , 2. ] ) . ! iifinilto riiiim for Philippine * . WASHINGTON , July 13. Dynamite guns are to be used by the American troops In the fall campaign against the Filipinos. Preparations are being made by the Ord nance department to supply General Otis with six Sims-Dudley dnamlto pneumatic weapons. The tests made at the Sandy Hook proving grounds ot a gun of this type proved very satisfactory. nnttnllnn of Tv entjKoiirlh Snllx. SAN FnANCISCO , July 13 The City of Para will all for Manila this afternoon with four companies of the Twenty-fourth Infantry , Major Wtgant commanding , and two troops of the Fourth cavalry. CHOCTAW SHOT FOR MURDER Il&ocntlon of ( ioliiK * Taken I'lnro In hlilto of IiiJiiiitMloiiH nnil Porinn- < loii of n Ilmunc I'nrlj. HOUSTON , Tex. , July 13. A special from Ooodland , I. T , , e-ays William Goings was shot at Allkchlt , I. T. , toany under ocntenco of the Ohoctaw court , for murder. During yesterday friends of the prisoner gathered. U was rumored that an attempt would be made lo reecuo him. Ttvcnty Indian deputies were placed on guard and everybody was warned < to keep away. Feeling among the Choctaws was further aroused by a report that an attempt -would bo made to prevent the execution by another habeas corpus , Federal Judge Townsend having stopped the execution once by habeas corpus tbo day bo was to be shot , After hearing -the case , tbe judge , hearing that Goings had been convicted before tbo In dian courts were abolished , ruled the fed eral government bad no jurisdiction and turned him back to tbe Choctaws. Application was made yesterday to Fed eral "Judge John n. Thomas , for a habeas Corpus by Goings' attorney , and an order by Judge Thomas granting the writ wna telegraphed from Tulsa , I. T , last night Tbe sheriff refused to receive U , The die- tilct attorney declared that only Judge Abner James , the Clioctaw judge , could xtop the execution. A runner was dispatched to Judge James , fourteen miles away , noti fying him ot the telegram from Judge Thomas. He was In bed sick and sent u verbal mcfcsago to go ahead v\itu the exe cution , It was nearly noon when the message was received. The execution took place two hoUrs later , dolngi was 30 jears old. Ho liad killed ( even men and two women , all his relatives. Ho lad a strange antipathy for bin kins- folka. ( iurmnii U 111. MAGNOLIA , Mass , July 13. Former United Statea Senator Arthur P. Gorman , php Is staying here and who hat been borne- what IndUposed , owing , it Is said , to the vhange from his accustomed surroundings , was greatly improved today. Ills Ulucsa it at not icrloua. PAPERS READ BY SEBRASRASS Educators of the State Make Reports to the National Educational Association , HASTINGS ON "ANTHROPOMETRIC STUDIES" ( fathered from SJ.fiOH Oninlin nnil Lincoln Children M hid nnil lloil ) ' Should Correspond IMn- tiy Prof. LucUej. LOS ANGELES , Cnl . July 13 Despite the fact that much of the departmental work of tbo National Educitlonal dissociation con vention Is severely technical , and not of general Interest , the attendance In all of thu Motions continues large During the morning session lit. Hev G. Montgomery , Catholic blehop ct this diocese , delivered an address on the ' Religious Element In the Formation of Character , " thnt attracted close attention and wns well received A somewhat similar line of thought was traversed by Prof S. T. Skldmore. Philadel phia Normal school , by bin paper on "Evolu tion and Ethics , " and the theme wns con tinued In the paper on "The Development of Moral Character , " read by Prof G A. Luckcy , University of Nebraska The ses sion closed with a discussion on a paper on "The Scholar and the State , " contributed by n. F. Webster , city superintendent , San Francisco. In the Department of School Admlninlra- tlon a paper on the "Employment and Dis missal of Teachers. " read by E E Ros- llng , president of the Board of Education , Tacoma , Wash , appealed strongly to the assemblage. He argued against the fashion of school boards making the lowest mlaiy as the criterion In selecting teachers. In the Science department Prof. C. N Cobb of Albany , N. Y , brlelly rev low id "Thirty Years In Science Teaching " In the Natural Science department Prof. W. W. Hastings University of Nebraska , read nn Interesting paper on "Anthropo- mctrlo Studies In Nebraska , " being the re sult of examinational made of 2,500 children at Lincoln and 1,000 at Omaha. The speaker pointed out that the phj steal basis of men tal efficiency Is clearly demonstrated by the fact that the height , weight and other phj- slcal qualities of children of the same age correspond to school grades. It was urged that a child whoso development is Inferior to that of the typical child of the same sex , ago and height by more than the calculated probable deviation should not be allowed to pass to a higher grade without the provision of suitable forms of exercise for the correc tion of his physical disability. .Nehrnxkn Mini for Trciimirrr. 0. T. Corson of Columbus , 0 , was today elected president of the National Educa tional association by unanimous vote. The following will be the vice presidents elected for the ensuing jear : First vice president , E. Oram L > te , Pennsylvania , vice prcl- dents , J. A. Foshay , California ; E. M. Slauson , Michigan , E B. McElroy , Oregon , J. P. Hendrlcks , Montana ; J. M. Gregg , New Jersey ; W. IT. Bartholomew , Ken tucky ; W. A. Bell , Indiana ; W. S. La } ton , Georgia ; L W. Bucholz , Florida ; Mrs. Gaston - ton Boyd , Kansas ; George H. Conley , Mas sachusetts. C. G. Pcnrse of Omaha was elected treasurer. Directors for the North Atlantic , South Atlantic , south central , north central and western divisions were elected. After the preliminary exercises nt. nev. George Montgomery , Catholic bishop of this diocese , delivered one of the most Interest * Ing addresses of the. entire session. Ills subject was "The Religious Element In the Formation of Character- " At the evening'scssloU Dr.'T" Loiils'Sm- dcn , superintendent of schools , St. 'Louis , addressed the convention on the subject of "Progress In Public Education. " Dr. N. M Murray Butler , Columbia university , New York , followed with an interesting paper on "The Outlook In Education , " and the session was closed by G. n. Glenn , state superintendent of public instruction , Geor gia , taking as his text a more than ordi narily Interesting address , "Some Phases of Public Education In the South. " In the Department of Music an unique sketch , "Tho Necessary Education of the Supervisor , " was offered by Mrs. C. B. Smith , Jacksonville , 111. , and Miss K. E Stone , Alameda , Cal. , read a paper on "What Shall Constitute a Course In Music for County Institutes. " A paper on the kindred subject , "Whfvt Should Constitute a Course In Music for Normal Schools , " was also read by G. C. Young , Salt Lake , Utah. 1. O. Crlssey , University of New York , read a suggestive and very practicable paper on "Evolution of Business Education" in the Department of Business and In it traced business education from wlnt might bo termed Its bcglnnlg In the city of rioicnce in Iho fifteenth century. noiinrtliirni of Child Slmlj. The session of the Department of Child Study was exceptionally Interesting today. Miss Isabel Lawrence , State Normal school , St. Cloud , Minn. , took for her text , "Chil dren's Interest In Nature. " "The Adoles- cental Home and Its School" was the theme selected by E. C. Lancaster , Colorado Springs , Cole , to enforce some pertinent truths. The Department of Higher Education held Its meeting today In conjunction with the Department of Secondary Education. The committee appointed at Denver In 1803 to prepare a report on college entrance Ac quirement' ) presented through Dr A. F. Nightingale , superintendent of High hchools , Chicago , Its report as follows- "The study of the English language and Its literature is inferior in Importance tone no study In the curriculum. It offers all , or nearly all , the opportunities for mental training afforded by the study of any lan guage and Introduces the ptlpll to the liter ature of his own tongue , which must Always be the true source of his own thought , In spirations , Ideals and erstwhile enjoyment and must also bo the vehicle of his communi cation with his fellow-men. Hence this study should bo placed in a position at least not Inferior to that allotted other languages. " The eommlttee expressed appioval of the following principles ; First Thnt there shoufd bo no difference between tbo regular courses and the col lege preparatory courses In English In sec ondary schools. Second That the college requirements In English should bo distributed through the four jears , The committee also recommended that four periods per week for four years bo al lotted to tbo work In English and that at least one-half of this time bo devoted to the department of literature The following resolutions adopted by the committee put In concrete form the leading principles which guided it and which , In the committee's judgment , were to bo con- sldeicd as first principles In tbo adjustment of relations between tbo secondary and higher schools Ilesolved , That the principle of election bo recognized In secondary schools Resolved , That the requirements for ad- mltslon to technical schools thould be as extended and thorough as the requirements for admission to college Resoled , That the teachers In the sec ondary schools should be college graduates , or have an equivalent of a college education. Resolved , That we favor a unified six-year high school course of study , beginning with the seventh grade. Resolved , That while the committee recog. nlzes the principle of large liberty to the students In secondary schools It dors not believe In unlimited election , but especially emphasizes the Importance of a certain num ber of constants In all secondary schools and In U requirements for admloilon to college Resolved , That the committee recommends thut tbe number of constant * be rgcogulzcd QN THE MIDWAY.ga Jhe Cream of the Midway J I--CYCLORAMA-- - - - - f THE BATTLE OF MISSIONARY RIDGE , U LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN THE NEW DARKNESS AND DAWNjf OR , Heaven and Hell. 4- | ] THE OLD ( PLANTATION I I Exposition Fun Factory. 1 * HOBSON Sinking the .Mcrrimac. THE MOORISH PALACE' ' -AND- | GREAT PASSION PLAY. , t WARACRAPH J > Tlic Buttle of Maiilln. < > < * > < * > ! $ > < J > > < $ > - < S > < $ > < J > < $ > 4 > | > World's Qongress of Beauty Forty Beautiful Women from all Parts of the World. The Feature of the Entire Midway WEST MIDWAY , f - < $ > - Lunette At the Gross , , . WEST MIDWAY Admission lOc , ROY&L ENGLISH West Midway. Admission lOc. NAIADS IN THE FOUNTAIN AND CREEK MYSTERY. East Midway. Admission lOc. < $ > < > The CBANT . .SEE. . SEE-SAW. 25c Finest Panoramic View o ! to SAW tbo Entire Exposi tion Grounds THE WORLD'S GREATEST PALMIST Dr , Carl Louis Perin Down Town Hours from 9 to 1. a. m , only at the MURRAY HOTEL Parlor Kloor. In the afternoon and evening. At the Exposition Temple of Palmistry From 1 to 10 p. m. Tees for Reading $1.00 and up. In the follow Ing proportion , namclj : Tour units in foreign languages ( no language ac cepted In less than two unltH ) , two units In mathematics , two In nngllbh , ono In his tory and one In science. Resolved , That the colleges will aid the secondarj schools by allowing ciedlt toward a degree for v\oik done In secondary schools beyond the amount required for entrance , when equal In amount nnd thoioughnesn to work done In the s.imo subjects In college. ARCof DlfTfrcndiUcil IJIForl. Ill connection with courses of study sub mitted the committee said : The opinion IB held by good thinkers that vvo are living In nn ago of excessive indi vidualism. It IB certainly tiuo that the edu cational system ot the country has puffoicd and stll ! suffers from the great nppgrt'inlty afforded by our system for the play of Indi vidual IdlonyncrncUa. It IK qulto true , on the other hand , that education , n .1 whole , has gained vastly from the fiecdom offered to Individual Initiative , but on certain measures of national- beat Ing the tlmo has como to suhoidinatc fiomo personal prefer ences In order to icach an agreement which shall make for the public good. Such an agreement docu not mean tbo abandonment or sacrifice of pilnclplc , but It may involve the nonlnslstcnco in carrying the principle into Immediate practice The committee distinctly icfialns from entering upon the task of constructing currlculums to be Im posed , for the sake of uniformity , upon the schools of the country. Such uniformity is not needed , but uniformity In courses of study which shall lead to the establish ment of national units , or norms , doeH seem to bo of bo great Importance that both col leges and secondary schools may fairly bo expected to ylcH , to a large extent , Indi vidual oplnlonH which Interfcic with Its es tablishment. At the closing scsfilon of the Department of Art education , the papers read covered the entire field of art Instruction In KB ap plication to education Prof Henry I Ard- ley , University of California , spoke on "Art Instruction In the Unlvcn.lt ) " At tbo meeting of the Hoard of nireclorH held thlfl afternoon to decide upon thf > place for holding the convention In 1000 , Charles ton was btrongly In the lead when the mat ter was put to a vote Chnrlcbton received twenty-two votes and Dostnn thirteen. Mon treal , Cincinnati and several cities iccelv- Ing only a" few scattering votes. Charles- ten will bo recommended to the cxecutlvo committee as the next place for the annual meeting , but a dcclolon will not bo finally arrived at until tbo matter has been fully considered by the executive committee , whkli will not bo until s > omo tlmo In the fall of the year Ilnnlvinod I.iiiiilirriiH-n In Si'NHliiii , MILWAUKEE , July 13 About sixty members of tbo National Hardwood Lum bermen's Obuoclat'on ' gathered In tbo ( second convention at tliu Hotel Pftator today. The principal business to cpme before the con vention Is said to bo the pstablUhmcnt of Inspection rules In thjrndo. } . Ted y jiio- ceedlngs were confined to a report of a com mittee on the revision of the constitution and the election of otllccrs. Hill I'onfi-rii Klci-t nillrrr * . CHICAGO. July 13-Tho following pffi- cent for tbe ensuing year were elected to day by the Associated lllf ) Posters of 'ho United States and Canada I'resMtnt. James r * O Mealta. Jcreey City , K J , vice preiildcat , James A , Cuudu. Denver , rccic- CHUTES CAFE ON WI3BT MIDWAY. Tlir Conlmt nutl Hunt Aiumilng IMncr on the Uxintnltloii Ground * . > * ROME MILLER'S Philippine Restaurant With his usual excellent service. ON THE WEST .MIDWAY. * > Society's Resort The Cuban Village The educational routine of the Midway depleting llfp In Cuba nnd the Island of 1'orto Rico. See the Great Sea Fight Fuiigilit 1 > > Admiral DiMtrj. The grandest spectacular display ever present d to the public- rnnn T. CIMMINS , nBr. Telephone 2030 Imposition Orounda for reseived seats and boxes. -At - < 5 > Question Why is SC11L1TZ PA VILION cioiilcd all the time ? Answer-'Intcttfae'iic potato salad sell fen' 166. . .Schlitz Pavilion. K MUFFLER , Prop. AMI SnMKVI'S. TROCADERO \ V.V. . COLE , . . . Lessee nnd Manager. Vaudeville's Greatest Society Achievement The Original ( IIICACO I/\IJY'S UrAItTIVI'TIS. First appearance on nny vaudeville ataga. I"imt appeirancc on nny vaudeville stage , JCii7 < lle nnd Vemnn , coni'dj horizontal bar f exponents. The California icam , BPlniont ind Doherty , dnnclng eccentrics , late o Ulcu's 1W2 Co .Josephine Ilervcy , Amci- IC.I'H gieatest Indy slide trombone soloist. Plckert Children , I.llllo nnrt Grnce nnd Babjr Blanche , the jotiiiRest dancer on the Amei- Icnn stosc Curl Chatles. the king of nil equilibrists Harris and Wnlls , world's greatest llfo motion plotilrs .ind Illustrated songs Tnc Troradero Challenge. Orohestra. Rcfre hmenls M.itlneei , Thursday , Sattir- I'.dy and Sunday Prices Sic , : i5c and fine. Tree Burden concerts after each pTform- anco. anco.BOYD'S 'Phono BOYD'S 1019 Tonight 8 15 and all thli week. WOODWARD STOCK CO. . .THE WIFE. . Special production. Mngnlflcent cast. AH new scenery. Urst rompany oy r scon In Omaha Oui old pi Ices , of which vvo are the originators lee aoean < ) . ] Wx Wrrli Thr < ilrl I la-fl llclilnil Me. Grand Opening Saturday , July 15 rs New York Building < ) | ) | i. llorllfiilliirnl Iliillillnif. Sni'lrly ilniii-liiKT fr > ciiMiliiK from ) 8 lo ] - . I. n rue , i-ool 1 1 * run tin. Full OrulirNtru. AilinlNxlon Sfio. AVIII i-i-nt for iirliulo jiiirtlrn , Apply mil ) llnriiry si. RIVER EXCURSION ! STJ\MIJH .IACOII HICIIT.MAN. Leave * dally , foot of pouglnn Direct , at I and b p , m Jteturns at 5 and 10 p. m L' p in trip goes to Florence , thirty min utes to view water workH .MINHJ AMI DANrii\n. I'nrrfiri rlillilrrn uiiilcr lii , ifo. 'IMioue , KIIJH. IIOTIJI.N. THE MILLARD 13tJi and Douglao St.4Oinnlin. A.M > UUItOI'BAN l'JjA.Y-4 CBNTJlAkLY LOCATED. J. K. ItAltlCUL. A au.f , : v tnry. Charles 1\ Bryan , Cleveland : treag. urer , A. H. Uealo , Soux | , } CaI | , H. D Th. next anniril inciting of the t oclatlon ' vYill bo held In Atlantic City , N. J. ; l.nkr Krln lIUpoNi-n of 'Jlon.l- NEW YORK. July 13-It was reported In Wall street today that the Lake Eilo & . Western \ Hallway company has spid Ita holding of I'ltt burg & WeBtern Wo" ? mortgage bonds to the Haltluioro" & Ohio Ilallroad company. The terms wwe not given out. Ililjhlnli > Ili-piilillcin , J'liiii , . , , ! ! , , , , BOSTON. July 13-At a nueth o ie , republlcsn state co.nmltteo heldI here to , S r I ttas aTon ) | < "l the fir Lho italc tonvcmioa In