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Till: OMAHA DAILY TUESDAY.
SKI'TEMnKK in, 1003. Telsphonea (1(-M. UMlave You than shown anywhere in this city. Why? Because we buy no "job lots" or "auction goods," which means cheap, trashy mer chandise that cannot be wold in a regular way, and is thrown into an auction house in order to get rid of them. With us, every piece a new piece, every color a new color. We prite ourselves upon the quality and Pt.vle of goods sold here, rather tlian cheap goods, simply because they can be sold cheap. Y. M. C. A. Building, Corner Sixteenth and Douglas St CANADA WILL SHOW STOCK Broaden Art Government fcr Money for t. Lmis Ex usitino. GETTING READY fOR OLYMPIC GAMES Committee U Appointed and Will Hold Early Meeting to Arrange Its Piogran for tlonal Regatta. 1T. LOUIS, Bept. 14 Colonel Charles F. Mills, secretary of the live stock depart ment, returned today from Toronto, where he attended the meeting of the Live Stock Breeders of the Dominion of Canada Sep tember 10. convened for the purpose of considering the matter of making hn ex hibit at the Louisiana Purchase exposition. Ho reports that the meeting was attended by the leading breeder of Canada, who adopted a resolution declaring their in tention to exhibit at the fair. The live stock associations of Canada are making an earnest appeal to the Dominican minister of agriculture for an appropriation of $103, 00 for a live stock exhibit and Colonel M.1W thinks that the sum asked for will be granted. The following Olympic national regatta committee have been appointed: Gonlen S Carrlgan of Philadelphia, chairman; Walter Stimson of Cambridge, Mass. ; James O. Tlghe of Brooklyn; Henry W. G.trrtold of Albany, N. Y; Charles Catlln of Chicago; Claude Sappone of Washington, Fred R. Fortmcyer of New York city and J. J. Schaab of St. Louis. There will be a meet ing In the near future of this committee with the representatives of the world's fair and arrangements completed for the Na tional regatta, to be held in St. Lou! under the Olympic series. Dr. W. P. Wilson, government commis sioner for the Philippines exhibit, hi has returned to tne city, reports that the ar rangements for the exhibit are progressing satisfactorily In every way, and that the display of tho Philippine? at the exposition will be the greatest-ever made by any'' out lying possession at any exposition. Sir Thomas Llpton Invited. Having learned that Sir Thomai Llpton would arrive at Chicago tonight And re naln there Tuesday and Wednesday, President Francis sent Blr Thomas, by telegraph to day through Mr. 8. M. Felton. president of ! the Chicago U Alton railroad, n urgent : Invitation to visit St. Louis. .. George K. Carter, secretary of state o'. Hawaii, la here today for exhibit spice It the agricultural, educational and anthro pology departments. , The large U exhibit will be rrtade .n the agricultural building, 3,000 square feet of space be'.ng taken there. Mr. Carter thinks that Hawaii will put up a building, but the matter will have t) be passed upon by Mr. F. W. MacFarlane, the newly appointed commissioner general. KLGIN, 111., Bept. H.-Tlie Elgin BoarJ of Trade today voted $15,000 for tho Illinois dairy exhibit at the 8t. I -outs world's fair. MESSAGES ARE DELAYED lalted States Minister at Bogota Has lnqnlry Instituted to Dis cover tanse. WASHINGTON, Sept. 14.-Dr. Herran, the Colombian charge d'affalree, haa received a dispatch from the minister of posts and telegraphs at Bogota in response to the Inquiry Into tho failure of tho United States Minister Beaunre to receive certain A- patches sent him by the 6lnte department-! between July 22 and August I. I Secretary Hay had called ' Dr. Herran's j attention to It, the latter promptly ca blrd hta government ubout It.. The reply of tho minister of posts and telegraphs, Dr. Herran says, aeeounte for the reception by Mr. Braupre of all the dispatches tent to ' him by the department at Washington, they bolng delivered to him immediately on -their receipts by the telegraph company at Bng ' at a. The minister of posts and telegraph communicated with the telegraph company before making his reply. On3 dlspteh Is apparently unaccounted ' for. but Dr. Herran thinks this la due to oonfuelon in date of receipt and delivery. , There wes a suspension of business for sev eral weeks during the summer by the cable . FORCED TO RESIQN. Lest a Qoed Position Through Bad Food. I felt Immediately better after my first meal on Urape-Nuts, which I began to use j after nX health had broken down and I waa a nervoua wreck. "My atomacli waa la such a, condition that X could eat nothing and trying to cat waa a burden to me. "My pi-Ise r;iu up to US and ray weight tell 11 pounds; I got so I couldn't work and was forced to resign a good position. I took milk punches between meals and quit meat altogether, but nothing Improved my appetite and the condition of my lornacn. i nnauy ww.n - , . for n(,.p,y tnlrty y,ar, ha(, ,n ,nte(. and had to force myself to eat that, and ,,, r,plltntion for hla work In por waa rapidly aurvlng until one day a friend tru pnotor.ar,hli deB(1 , ho,plu, ,n suggested Grape-Nuia. cy Irom phi,. He waa th aon "Although my palate and stomach had , of NapoU, Bronl. the crayon artist, and rebelled against all tother foods. Orape- , wa, known among members of the the Nute agreed Immediately and I really . rel- i atrlcal profession. Ished this food, while the changes In my condition have been wonderful. My weight Increased from the Start and I have now regained U pounds, while my pulse la nor mal, and I am a new person all over. Ufa eeems worth living and I enjoy all my tneela. "To make sure that thla change was due te Grape-Nuts 1 made the experiment of leaving off the food for five days, but 1 be gan to go backwards so rapidly that I concluded I hud satisfied my curiosity In this respect and I went back to Grape-Nuts again in a hurry, ana began to pica up jnu -op oy attorneys representing the gal. Grap-Nut. certainly touched the SaTCameV spot and did the work. Name given by . nillrUrr of Editor Uonialea, asking for the postum Co., Battle Cresk. Mich. j revocation of the order appointing Ju.tge i ju.ir -h n...kM fur a ronv of iki i Towownil to preolde at ths coming trial. Look la each pai kage f or a copy or mi Th objections were on technicalities. Jus (aiaoua little book. "The Road to ellvUle. 1 Uca yit win announce hla dvcUion later. WE CLOSB SATURDAYS AT P. M Be. Sept. 14, 10I Thought Of It? There is more real style and new ness in our dress goods and silks. company which handle the dispatches for Colombia along the Central American and South American coasts, and Dr. Ilerfan be lieves that whatever delay there may have been In forwarding dispatches after they reached Buena Ventura was due to the con fusion incident to the accumulation of mes sages when business was resumed. PARKS IS AGAIN INDICTED Specific Charge ia Extortion Inder Guise of Initiation Pee from Foreman. NEW YORK, Sept. 14-The grand Jurv today returned another Indictment against 8am Parks, the walking delegate, making the fifth Indictment found against him. On one Indictment Parks has been found guilty. The Indictment returned today charges Parks with the extortion of $500 from the' Tiffany studios on Fourth avenue. . Parks was arraigned before Judge Parker and ball was fixed at $2,000, which was Immedi ately furnished. , December 31. 1901, it la alleged, the men working on the buildings for the Tiffany concern stopped work, and upon Foreman Louis Schmitt Inquiring the cause, he waa told to "go and ,see Parks." Schmitt says In his affidavit that he went and saw Parka and was told by ths latter that he was fined $500 "as an Initiation fee, which the union demands." Schmitt suys the money was paid to Parks at the letter's home on January 5, and the men returned to work. PRESIDENT TO VISIT ISLAND Will Satisfy Himself by Peraonal In. pcetloa aa to Routine of Re reiving Immigrants. NEW YORK. Sept. H.-PresMent Rooae velt will visit Ellis Island on Wednesday next to Inspect the routine of receiving and registering immigrants at that depot. The president haa long taken a deep In terest In this department of the govern ment work, and It was at his personal In stigation that Commlss'oner Williams has instituted sundry re'orma and improve ments In the system in vogue on the island. Commissioner Williams wilt not'glve any particulars of the program to be carried out tit' ths time of the president's visit further. than to say that the party win take lunch on the Islind. ' The main dining room will be set apart for ths purpose. Tho restaurant manager are preparing to serve about twenty-five guests and will add oysters, champagne and a few extra side dishes to the usual bill of fare. Who will accompany the presU dent has not yet been announced. DIES IN ELECTRIC CHAIR Convict Warders a Keeper Pays the Death Penalty for Crime. and AUBURN. N. Y.. Bept. 14.-Clarence Egnnre of Buffalo was today put to death In the electric chair for the murder of Archibald Benedict, a keeper In Auburn prison. . Kgnore was a convict and had more than once ban punished by BenedlcWfor dis obedience. On January 9. 1901, Benedict reprimanded Egnore for talking to another convict. Expecting punishment Egnnre nrmed himself with an iron bar and laid in wait for the keeper. When Benedict paased him Egnore sprang (mm behind and dealt him crushing blow on the head, fracturing his skull. The victim sank to his knees, when Egnore espied the butt of hla revolver pro truding from hla hip pocket, which he seised and shot Benedict in the back of the hea,d. ' Death ' waa Inetantenoua. lOgnore than surrendered. Egnore served In the war with Spain under another name. CAREY SNYDER GOES BACK Son of Kansas C Ity Millionaire te Be Taken to Missouri for Trial. BUTT'S. Mont. Sept. H. Governor Tools today honored the requisition of Governor Dockery of Missouri for Carey Snyder, wanted in Kansas City on a charge of highway robbery. In which $7,000 worth of din mi mill are alleged to have been stolen. Snyder ia the aon or a millionaire and for mer banker of Kansas City. DEATH RECORD. MARATHON. Ia., Bept. 14 -Specla! V- Lightning struck cablea of the telephone exchange last night and a Ore wss started which lusted for about two hours and did close to $30.0no damage. The postofflce, telephone exchange, the Republican print ing office and the Wells A Couch hardware store were cousumed. Otte garoal. NEW YORK. Bept. 14. -Otto Saronl. who Sa atari Craig. AUQC8TA, Ga.. Sept. 14 -Samuel Craig died here today, age 75. Long before the civil war air. v.raig wis a business oart- ner of President Roosevelt's father. He was also 10 a witness to the algnlng.of a treaty between Jspan and America which was negotiated by Commodore Perry. Tlllmaa Objects te Jadge. UPlDT i k'dni'D1 a si a . . . w ent-red her, today before Chief LETTERS OF STATESMEN Fart of the Correspondence Beween Bismarck and William I of Germany. IS PUBLISHED AT BEQUEST OF FORMER Iroa rhaneellor Selected F.stracta Which Ate Now Made Public la England and America for First Time. NEW YORK, Sept. 14.-An additional chapter In the history of the world will be published here and In London tomorrow. It consists ,of the correspondence between William I and Bismarck, and other letters to and from Prince Bismarck, which have been translated from the German. .These letters, it is stated, are published by the late Prince Bismarck's express desire, as he considered they would show better than can be done In any other way "the unique relationship which existed between him and his august mastor." The prince also desired that certaMn of his personal political letters exchanged with his contemporaries should be made public, as they were to serve to authenti cate and supplement his biography.'' The prince hlmnelf selected these letters, which were found after his death, carefully ar ranged In portfolios. The work is In two volumes. The corre spondence with William I Is contained In the first volume; In tho second volume Is the correspondence with other political per sonages. Among the letters In volume I (dated Coblcnts, January 29, ISMi Is one from William I, the prince of Prussia, to Blsmarrk. In which the former refers to the marriage between Niipoleon HI and the Countess Montljo, ns follows: The Montljo marriage sets me agreeably ot rest, because no European princely house need unite Itself with the parvenu. I am curious to see how this episode will agree with Napoleon politically and cor porally. Only no sleeping on our side, but also no nonsensical writing like the Kreuze Zeltung, which n completely crnxy. Yours, PR. OF r. King Controlled Affairs. That William I had a (lrm hold of the holm of stute may be Judged from a letter which he sent to Bismarck January 27, 1863, reading: 1 want to remind you, in connection with today's battle, that today Is the birthday of my grandson, my second successor if God so wills, which might perhaps he men tioned in a patriotic sentence, if It could be made convenient. Good luck to you. Make It very clesr that the second (lower) house Is abusing Its rights and is working the ruin of the country; that the upper house has also used Its rights and placed Itself on the side of the government; defect In the con stitution, that here nl:o the king has only to consult his royal duty and works the machine without a budget until the ac count is subsequently laid before the sec ond chamber and voted. WILHELM. How well Bismarck carried out, ills master's will and Introduced the "patriotic sentence" can be, seen In the following extract from a speech which he made the same day, Junuury 7, 1MB, In the Lands'tag. He said: It Is a remarkable coincidence that the discussion of this manifesto which is to be presented to our royal master takes place on th birthday of the youngest presump tive heir to the throne. In this coincidence, gentlemen, we see a redoubled call to enter the lists boldlv for the kingly right, boldly for tho rights of his majesty's successors. The Prussian kingly office hus not yet ful filled Its mission, it Is not yet ready to become a purely ornamental decoration of your constitution or to be dovetallod like a dead piece of machinery into the mechan ism of the parliamentary regimen. The Victory Medal. On January 3, 1876, William I wrote the following to Bismarck: fnfortunatelv. t have always fordOtten to give you the victory raedal which should properly have been in your hands first. I send it now us the seal of your world his, torical achievements. . YourB, ' . WILHELM. Bismarck's reply shows that he was very grateful. He wrote: Most Illustrious King: Most gracious maatcr, I thank your majesty most re spectfully and moot ulncerely for graciously pectruliy ana moot mneereiy lor graciously bestowing . on me the victory modal, and (or the honorable place your majestvius teen pleased to assign to me on thiC lils- bestown f been torical monument. '1 lie recollections which this Impressive document will ierpetuate among posterljy ucqulru their especial im portance for me and mine through the urraclous wuids with which your majesty has been pleased to accompany the presen tation. , While I myself experience great satlsf:ic tlon that It Is permitted to me to. see my name carried down to posterity under the wings of the royal eagle, which points to Germany the paths she must tread., my heart is still, more gratified by the feeling that I am serving, with God's visible bless ing, an hereditary master to whom I urn attached with a full and personal love and to gain whose satisfaction Is the reward 1 covet most In this life. With tho expres sion of most respectful and unwavering ttdelitv, your majesty's most obedient serv ant till death. V. BISMARCK. The Peace of Paris. That William I waa also grateful to Bia marck for the latter'a seiytces Is distinctly shown by hla majesty'a letter of February 27, 1871, dated from Versailles. He wrote: I have been unable to come to you yes terday and today and I take Up my pen to congratulate you on the preliminaries to the peace which 1 again owe to your circum spection, resoluteness and perseverance. Lverybody except France Is thanking you, hut I most of all. and my thanks 1 here with express to you in highest appreciation for this difficult work, if Bordeaux tthe French national assembly waa sitting st Bordeaux) listens to reason, we shall crown what haa indued been a bloody, but a glor ious and honorable work which Providence sent us to achieve. I thank iToviiiente for granting me such an adviser and such an army. Your must grateful king, WILHELM. Throughout volume I Is shown Bismarck's devotion to the king of l'ruuslu, and the latter'a greut ability to guide the policy of hla kingdom and Influence the politics of other countries. The letters furnish most valuable gilmpscs Into the hidden history of the dpys of Bismarck and William I. Volume II of the letters is equally inter esting and furnishes the' true explanation of many hitherto misty incidents of the past. '' They' Include many letters between Dr. von Manteuffte, then Prussian prime min ister and minister of foreign affairs, and Bismarck, and between the latter and the crown prince. Frederick of Prussia, Gorlch akoff, General von Roon, the minister of war; Count von Arnln, Prince Hohenlohe, Ling Ludwlg of Bavaria, Count Andrassy and, in fact, almost ull the Important po litical personages connected with the recent history of Prussia and Germany. M. Wltte Alslts Paris.. PARIS. Sept. 14 M. .Wltte. president of the Russian council of ministers, arrived here today. His visit is unofnelul. After a short stay here he will proceed to Lon don. The belief which exists In several quarters Is that M. Wltte's appointment to the presidency of the council was not wholly a promotion, also prevails here aa the czar declined M. Wltte's request to allow him to continue at the head of ths ministry of finance. It Is understood in the best Informed quarters here "that compli cations in the Manuhurian affair contributed to M. Wltte's retirement from ths ministry j of flnancei whero fie dominated the naval I . .i ...t,. ..imi.i.inii i,.i,. i -r ...... i. l I Wltte haa been unsympathetic toward France. Blot r.t Transcaucasia. ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 14-The Jour nal Kavkea, reports that serious disturb ances occurred at Tlrils. Transcuusta, at midday Sunday, arising from reudtrg to a crowd of 2,000 persons assemble I outside ths cathedral of proci inwtlons n ths Armenian language. The mob sitickel Cie police nen with stones aad revolvers. The. gen Jarmes came to the rescue of the olli-e aad a fight ensued In .which the gendirmes fired theilr revolvers.' Finally a detichment of Cossacks dispersed the rioters, several of whom were wounded. COTTON MAKES VISIT (Continued from First Page.) In order to reserve their forces for co-operation with Bulgarls. It is annoum-ed In Sofia that Prince Ferdinand will return to the Bulgarian capital from the Euxlnograd In a few days, when the government Will take some decisive step. England Mar Scad Ships. The dally Mail understands thit the Brit ish cabinet yesterday resolved upon naval co-operation with the naval powers In near enstern .waters and that British warships will shortly appear at Salonk-x, . The Turkish eunbassy In Inndnn has again issued a long statement warning the public against the "unfounded reports and slanders of Bulgarian source dally appear ing In the Indop papers," and denying sereatlra the reports of Turkish atrocities and the Turkish troops have been ordereJ to cross Into eastern Roumella In order to cut off the, insurgent bands, etc fireece Makea Protest. An Athens dispatch announces that Pre 'mler Rslll has formulated a demand for the punishment of the Turkish leaders re sponsible for the pillage of the Greek vil lages In Macedonia and the murder of their Inhabitants. The Bona correspondent of the Times telegraphs that the situation haa Changed distinctly for the worse. He aaya: The powers sppear to be pursuing the same tactics which preceded the tlraeco. Turklsn wnr and the result will probably be similar. Instead of taking steps to check the barbarities ' committed In Macedonia, thev have allowed matters to drift and are now trying to find a remedy ln useleis and Irritating admonitions to the Bulgarian government. Sorro'w'tor American Belatlvea. . BATTLE CREEK, Mich.. Bept. 14.-To-day's roall brought sorrowful news to three employes of the Battle Crcejt Iron works. Phllipu Trifforn. night watenman. waa noti fied that two brothera and children had been murdered In Macedonia. 8. Forety was Informed that both hla Bona were mur dered, and M.r Spealazor that his two sons and an uncle were killed. . The letter Bays 10,000 aoldiera attacked a village of 2.0u0, murdering all but 100 and leaving only ten. buildings standing. . GERMAN METHODISTS APPOINT i. . Announce Officers and Superintend ents for Varlona Institutions of the Chnreh. ' BLOOM INGTON. III.. Sept. 14-The St. IaiuIs conference of the German Methodist church adjourned after announcing the appointments of preachers. F. L. Mahle of Belleville waa rhosen presiding- elder of the Belleville district, Rev. Herman Zim merman of Burlington. Ia., presiding elder of tho Burlington district. Rev. Franx Prehlcr of Quincy presiding elder of the ijulncy district and Rev. William Koennlc of Warrenton, Mo., presiding elder of the St. Louis district. . Rev. G. H. Addlck was elected president of Weslyn college at Mt. Pleasant, la., and C. C. Stallman- waa made superintendent of the Children's Home society for Mis souri. Frederick Munta was selected -to edit Home' and Heart. Rev. E. B. Havl gorat becomes president -of German college at Quincy and Rev. William Balcke waa made puperlntehdent of the Old- People'a home at Quincy. ' P.OGL ENJOINED FROM BARKING Tennessee trndga tinea Conferees One " Better' lei Matter of Judicial Control .' KNOXV1LLK, Tenn.. Sept. 14.-A dog be longing t6 R. H. Bell, a well known livery man of tills city, was today enjoined from bf.rklng and disturbing the membera of W. H. ' Tepell'a family, i Mr. Tepell,, who ia a well-to-do cltlten living near KnoxvllU to day filed a bill In the chancery court ugainal . Boll, aeek-lng an Injunction re straining Bell'a dog from barking and fur ther disturbing Tapell a wife, who. It is al leged, has been driven to nervous prostra tion. : Judge Eneed . granted the injunction, which. Tepell aeeka to have made perma nent on final hearing. BOTH DUELISTS ARE DEAD Yoang Men Meet In l.oalslana rind Shoot, for l.ove of 'Ctrl.. Town CHICAGO. Sept.. 14 A"dlspalch to ths Record-Herald from AWta Springs, La., says that Frank Al ison and Ma-rhall Mo Ghee, two young men, met In ths street end fought a duel to the deith todaj;. Both men were rivals for the hand of a young woman and Allison challenged Mc Ghee to a duel. McGhee - promptly ac cepted the challengs and pistols were used. The men met and both men fell deid, one with, a bullet through his brain and the other with a bullet through his heart. Thousands suitor from a short, hacking cough who might be cured by Piso's Cure. To Offset Opposing Combination. 8POKANE. Wash.. Sept. 44.-U waa an nounced today that another huge union of Coeur d'Alene mines Is being formed to offset the comblnntlon recently arranged by tho RockefKller-OoulW-8weeny Interests. It is HSherted that the Am'Tlem Smelting and Retiring company Is forming an alli ance with the Hunker Hilt. th Morning and the Hercules, three of the largest lead producers in Idaho. Details of the proposed combination ure not yet known. Airship Model Gets Away. INDIANAPOLIS. Sept. 14.-The announce ment by many prominent citizens of Irv Ington that they had seen an airship last evening caused great excitement here to dsv. This afternoon, In a field several miles from Irvlngton, some hoys found a Isrse torpedo-sh-iped paper-covered tffalr with canonv and two dummy figures in It. It was thirty feet long and Is believed te be a model of an airship some local me chanics are working on. Seventy Years of Progress The manufacture of s Gorham Silver required in 1832 a mere handful of work men. To-day over two thousand or the most skilled craftsmen in die world are occupied in its production. Pi An responsible jcwslsn keep It it Tfr-.-t-.- MILITIA MAKING ARRESTS Count CommiMioneri and Juttio of the Peace Taken in Charge. ACCUSED OF MAKING INCENDIARY TALK Attorney for feme of the Prisoners Threaten to tanse Arrest of , Officers of the Katlonal Guard. CRIPPLE CRKEK. Colo.. Sept. 14 Former Attorney General Eugene Engly appeared before Judge Leeds In the district court today and petitioned for writs habeas corpus for Charles Campbell. Charles H. McKlnney. Hherman Tarker and James Lcfferty, strike leaders, who were Arrested by the military last week and have been held as prisoners in the guardhouse. No charges have been made against them. Furthermore, Adjutant General Bell has Intimated that all leaders of the Western federation of Miners In the district will be arrested and held as prisoners until the strike Is broken. . "I shall cause the arrest of General Bell and General Chase," said Mr. Engly today, "and ahall prosecnte them on a charge of criminal conspiracy. I ahall also bring civil' suit against them for damages for false Imprisonment." C. J. Kennlsnn, presidont of Miners t'nlon No. 40. who left town after furnisning bonds for $500 on charges of carrying concealed weapons and assaulting a nonunion miner and waa reported to have fled, returned thla morning from Colorado Springs. He said that hla trip was made for business reasons. ... Judge Seeds granted writs of habeas cor pus returnable Vrlday morning. Sheriff Robertson's demand for the four prisoners was formally refused General Chase. Regarding the wrlta General Chase aald: ' We have three days In which to make a return and we will file an answer. I cannot now state what our reply will be. except that we tflll defend out right to make the arrests. Two more companies of the Second in fantry came Into camp today from Pueblo and Florence by order of Governor Pea body. They are needed to replace men to whom leaves of absence have been given. Arrest dill Officers. Two arrests were made by the military tonight. County Commissioner Patrick Lynch wut; arrested at his horn In Victor and taken to headquarters, where, after a lecture by General Chare, he was released. Mr. Inch is accused of having made In flammatory remarks about the action of the military. The charge Is denied by Lynch. , Tho other arrest was that of Justice of the Peace Riley of Independence. Riley is also charged with language ealeu lated to cause trouble, although his re marks were directed against the Miners' union. Frank Hartmnn of the .Colorado Springs & Cripple Creek district railroad today re ported to the military authorities that last night unknown parties removed the spikes from the track of the company's line be tween Cripple Creek and Victor, in an effort to wreck the early morning train, which usually carries a large number of miners to their work. The place 'chosen la near the Economics mill, and had the re moval of the spikes not been discovered by the track walker before tha first train arrived the train Would have been thrown Into Eclipse gulch, a distance of S00 or 400 feet. An' order, was Issued today making details for a general court-martial, , . Car Men Elect Officers. ST. LOUIS, Sept. 14. The b:ennlal con vention Of the Brotherhood of Railway Car Man of American which . haa boon In Session for the past week,' has completed Its' business and ha decided to meet in Buffalo in 190 '.?? following officers were elected for the ensuing two years: W. F. Ronemua of Kansas City, grand chief car man; W. Q. Dennis of St. Louis, first vl: grand Chief carman; Hugh Jones of St. Paul, second vice, grand chief carman; J Buthrrus of Corning, N. Y., third Vice grand chief carman; Fl Allen of Missouri Valley, Ia., chairman; E. II. Wallace of Toronto Junction, Ontr, M. T. Ryan ofj Beaumont, Tex.; J. W. Bartholomew of 8u:ibury, Pa., and W. C. Wallace fit Wilmington, N. C., membera of executive board. Following the completion of the election and the installation of the new officers tomorrow the convention will adjourn. The Loyal Star, the women's auxlliuiv of tha brotherhood, closed Its convention tiday. Officers were elected. Mrj. Ma ie R. Rne mus of Kansas City waa elected president. Miners Will Resume Work. KANSAS CITY. Bept. 14.-A dl.pitch from Novlnger, Mo., Bays that the etrikinj coal miners held 4 mass meeting tjnlghl'j and voted to return to work tomorrow morning. This action waa taken In obedi- ance to the order or the convention or tne;H0len property. Some time iiico li inllnir miners of district No. 2, which met horeWho In a Junk dealer, lost live heutpig yesterday. .Immediately after President MitcheH and other leadera heard of the actlon of the Novmger miner tney nounen the mine owners that they were ready for a Joint conference and th) cunf.r.nce was called. Electricians Are Meclluii. SALT LAKE CITY, S.-pt. 14Two hun--dred and Ave delegates, repicsuit ng every section of the United States and fe.cral foreign countries, were present when thu eighth biennial convention of the Interna - tlonal Brotherhood of Electrical Woritorsj was called to order thla morning by Grand 1 President W. A. Jackson of Chio.lgo.' 'Iha! nr., session was devoted exc.us.vely to j addresses of welcome and responses and adjournment waa taken until tomorrow! morning. Th. delegates spent tho after- noon and evening In sightseeing. ' Wavers Would Go to Work, PHILADELPHIA, Sept; 14. The Ingrain carpet weavers of this city, who number about 8.000 and who have been on strike since June 1, held a masa meeting this aft ernoon and voted td return to work under the old conditions of employment. The loom nxers, wuiiuui wuum mc toiuiui carry on their work, are still firm In their determination to stay out. The only other branch of the tex Hi In dustry on strike are the dyers, whj miln taln that they are in a position to con tinue their- strike indefinitely. Bteaa Kuftlarers Meet. WHEELING. W. Va.. 8 pi. 1!.-Ths In ternational Union of Steam Englnecra con vened lit animal convention here today. Vigorous steps will be taken to organise all stationary engineers in the I'nlted States and Canada and an eight-hour day secured. Pays to Be Longer. RKADfNO. Th.. Sept. 14 The Reading railway car shop employee were notified that beginning today they will work thir teen and one-quarter hours a day Insteid of ten and one-quarter houra. Thla In crease ia due to the rush ot work in the repair department. BULLET ENDS HIS GRIEF Man Learns et the Death ( Ills Wife and Shoots Himself. ST. LOI'IS, Sept. 14. -Grieving over the death of his wife, the news of whlrh reached him in telegrams three days after ber demise, Robert StockweU Hatcher, aged 40 years, of I,afayeMe, Ind., shot and killed himself today. , Five years ago he was reading clerk of the house of representatives In Washing ton, his wife's former home. Mrs. Hatcher at the time of. her death was corresponding secretary of the Hatigh tera of the American Revolution. She had been 111 several years with consumption. Her death occurred Friday In Chicago. EXPERT ENGINEER NOT HERE Man Selected to Take Inventory for Water Works Kxpected la Day or Tsu, t At the office of the Omaha Water com pany It Is stated that Edward 8. Cole, the englncr selected to make an expert Inven tory of the property preliminary to ap praisal, will arrive In Omaha today or Wednesday and" begin his work ot once. The local officers of tho corporation say they are unable to anticipate the time which Mr.' Cole will use In making the estimate of Jie plant, but that there will be no unnecessary delay. About October 1 a meeting of the board of appraisers Is sohedulcd, but city offlcluls express doubt that the water company will have the Inventory ready at that time. "The situation Is this," said a city hall official whose position necessitates bis tok Ing. a prominent part In the negotiations for the taking over of the works. "The af fairs of the Omaha Water company are In the hands of an organisation committee. The eastern capitalists who ure the stock holders In the concern ore anxious to sell the plant to the city aa soon ns possible, but the reorganization committee and 'he officers prefer (to hat.g bock for reasons of their own the Inference being that the reasons nte personal reasons. With a di vided house like this, and with the power In the hands of the stockholders. Intima tions that the WHter company's officers are trying to delay the appraisal coming to the cam of the owners would not tend to promote harmony." OFFICERS OFJHE CADETS New Staff Selected for High School Hattallone and Will l.ntcr Be Announced. The names for the High school cadet bat talion probably will be published at drill today in u general order by Command ant Wassels. The battalion haa been out for drill twice Tuesday and 1'hursday afternoon and on the latter of these days, the now cuptalns, alt hough not officially announced ns such took their companies. The new officers are: Thomas Allen, Com pany A; Ben Charrington. Company B; L. Heyn, Company C; Fred Thomas, Compnny C; John Kelly. Company E; and J.. Brown, Company F. The promotions are based on lust year's work, both military and class rooms. Commandant Wassels, who Is of the Twenty-second infantry, will not be able to remain with the cadets through the year, and does not at present know who will succeed him. PATRONS 0FSCH00L ANGRY Parents Demand to Know Why Mon mouth Park Building la Xot Completed. ' According to Member Lower of the Board of Education parenta in the Mon mouth Pork school district, centered at Thirty-third street and Meredith avenue, are losing patience over the continued de lay in breaking ground for the new achool building, for which plana have been ready for six months.. Although the building can not be built and made ready for occupancy before next fall, yet the people are growing tired of the failure to build, and' are de manding the cause of It. Their children are walking long dlstanoea and using lm prov8ed roome in and about the Saratoga achool and they are anxious for an Im provement. LAWYERS GET A GOOD . FEE Texas ITIrin . Itecoveri. ise Hundred Thousand Dollars In Rice Cnse. HOUSTON, Tex., Sept. 14. Baker, Botts, Baker & LovetL riled a claim for 1100,000 for legal services in connection with the fight made for the minions left by W. M. Rice, I an 1 It has been sl'owed. . Albert T. Patrick Is now In Sing Sing un- 1 dor sentence of death for murdering Rice. A Huru Kever Burns Alter Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil la an. plied. Relitves pain instantly and heals at Uit sa il t hum. For man or beast. Price, Z&o. Two More Arrested, S.imuel Epeigle of Twelfth and Chicago iif-eis mho mose epeigie of i:jio Cass street were arresteu ny ine police on complaint Of L. J. Harding, who Mlleges they rcelved , f J- Vf'" which "'tne : Mmec tillmore und Olotice are now awuit- ; in inai I'rivln la Ready. SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 14-The copy r.t the Indictment brought agulnxt James . Krwln, postal Inspector. hud not reached the ottice of the i'nlted States dis trict attorney up to noon today, und as a result no action agninxt Mr. Krwln was taken by the authorities. The accused man Is ready with his bondsmen ami ultorney to inke any action which may be necessi- - luted by th action of the district attorney. Bankers Found tinlliy. NEW YORK, Sept. 14. The Jury in the JX f 'K'pk.VTron ..1 ut Freehold, N. J. on a charge of causing the failure of the baHk, today brought in ft ,tr V..,J'' .,',,. ?.W.T Newman. Its cashier. Augustus L. Pat terson, un employe In the bank, was ac quitted. Cavalry In Salvation Army. CINCINNATI. Sept. 14-The first use of cavalrymen In the Sulvntlon Army will I e made this week in a march through ttie feud districts of Kentucky. Those v. ho will lido with StafT Captain William Kscott u,.1 fVtl.iliel nilhgnl ?. Iluluw urrliibH Kuxo tomiy. nil in rough rider uniforms The mounted men will give a parade here to night and have on their Journey tomorrow. Itnllmad Increases Block, JKFFF:R80N CITV, Mo.. Sept. 14 The secretary of state today Isxued a certllloafe of Increase of capital stock to the Missis sippi River & Konne Terre Knllroad com pany from SloO.uOO to tau.Ox). trl4 avll klnda of blox! temedlo whleh falttttS to do mi Any tood but I liftve found the rich! thlbf tl laVttst MTIIl' WH iuii or piWMiei IBQ iMWK om!. J.twr iaJfUg l'fticrfu vttey all left J aa coutioaitif h ut of th in and reooDiiundi them in mr frlcdt. I fW Una when I rme 11 h inorntnr- pop to bata a cbanea to MctUiiui)4 CaacaxaM. IW C. WllMB, N Elm 61., Kswsrk. M. i. PUsaant. Paltb'. Potent. Tsjte Qnod. De Good, Krr Sli'kos, V.'aakan er Urfpr. Ma. Ste, He. M Is bulk. Tha -uuina iablot alauipaU COO. &oAaut4 to aura ur r uur a-onjr taak. tarling Retnsdy Co., Cnicsfo or N.Y. 505 tmti SUE. TEX K'.um EOUS PluPLES w. cakdy CATrwmc jjja OUTLAWS CAUSE TROUBLE Mike Doniomtratioa in Cuba Preceding Visit of FrondVnt. 1 RURAL GUARDS FAIL TO CATCH THt Believed that hen of Strength la it Force the' tiovernment to llnrry Payments to Revolution, err Soldiers. SANTIAGO DE (.THA, Sept. M--Report' of tlis presence of an armrd party at Revella, near Slhnny, this morning, cini.st.ii) Governor Yeto to send a force of rural, guards, who located the party, which win of unknownv strength, slid attempted in arrest the men. Atlght ensued, in whlrh Major Hetaftcourt. In command of the rural guard, was severely wounded, but no outlaws were enptured. There wus much excitement In the city this afternoon, and wild reports t'f n revolu tion were current. Nearly all the rural guards In the province were assembled here to receive President 1'almn and 2"0 were dispatched this afternoon to the scene of the trouble. The municipal police have arrested four aimed men, who were going otit to Join the outlaws. The gctierfil opinion Is tat there is no serious uprising, but that It is the Intention of the outlaws to muko h spectacular demonstration," de manding the payment oP'the revolutionary army, when President I'ulma arrives here nt'Ai iiiuinuay. The strength of the alleged Insurgents Is estimated at from forty to 400. The" move ment Is probably political and not intended by Its leaders to assume serious proportion. Haitdlaon on the t'ltliincvrn. A new town In Sawyer county, Wisconsin on the Omaha road, located on both U.e Chippewa and COuderoy rivers,. In the cen ter ct a most fertile and promising linid- pike fishing In both rivers. Exceptional op portunity for land seekers. If looking for .i neW location don't full to t.ec this nsw country. For map and full particulars write to Postmaster, P.adlsson, Bawyer iou.it'. Wis., or to T. W. Teasdale, General Pas senger Agent, C, St. P.. M. & O. Ry., fct Paul. ' ' Walter Inder Arrest. , W. A. Hill, 1313 Davenport street, wus ar rested liml night on the charge of being siiHnlcioim rhurscter. lie has been In i hit employ of W. 8. UuldufT aa a waiter. Yes terday afternoon a woman weni into th i restaurant to make some purchases and While there laid her pocketbonk on n table. When she turned to pick it up It was m s Ing. The police were notified and Ofltoer Baldwin and Detective Hudson went to the, place to Investigate. They found the peck etbook tinder a scale in the rear ot the store with the money, amounticg to 114. still in it. - On account of the fact that 'hi was the only person about when the pook etbook disappeared, Hill was locked up. . Erienm-So t are, o ray. Tour druggist will refund yfur money II PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure Ringworm. Tetter, Old fleers and Sores, Plmplea aad Blackheads on the face, and all akla die eaaes. 60 cents. Observatory for Mount Whitney. Tl'LARE. Cal.. Sept. 14 A letter receive! here from George K. Hale of Chlcigo, secre tary of the committee on observatories, states that a Carnegie observatory will bo built on ton of Mount Whitney, the highest nolnt In the I'nlted States. The bnlld.ng will be 120 by 130 feet, of granite and natural wood. AMUSEMENTS. Tri-City Amateur ...Driving Park 20ih St. AND AMES AYE. . CRESCEUS The World's Greatest Trotter Saturday Afternoon, SEPTEMBER 19th Paced by on automobile, will try to lower his world s record. Other Interesting Events Local Fast Ones. : ADMISSION, 50c Under Auspice Trl-CUty Amateur Drlvlnsr Club. BOYD'S Woodward & Burgeiy M'g'fJ. TONIGHT ANT) WF.n.NKRllAV MAT INKB AND NIUHT. . REUBEN IN NEW YOIIK Prices-loo Jfic. We. 76c. Matlnee-26c all seuts. ' , Tl7rR91)XY NIGHT ONLY? thaunrey Olcott In 'TKHHKNfK." Prices :6c. 50c. 75c, $1.00. $1.6" BOYD'S Miitlnees, Wednesday and fttturdsy SEPT. 28 TO OCT. 3 SALE OF SEATS OPHNS j. i THURSDAY, SEPT. 24, 0 A. n. KLAVV it ERLANGER'8 Stupendous Production of General Wallace E3UEL Dramatized by William Voting. Muslo by Kdgar Stlllnmn Kelly. 350-PERSONS IN FRODUCTION-350 No seats laid osluo liefore opening sale. PItlCKrt-lOc, 70c. $1.''. 4I.5U und .' .00. Mall orders with remittance tilled in lbs order received after the sale opens jUaTHEATRE 'cio.909 'PHONE tOO. I TONIGHT AT 8)6 It' : Popular Matlaee : , SUA HP, tfKUNKHDAY' iTHE HUN KIN : BUST btAia, .c. : ... , e . . ,, r : iii;jsi.n. . Thnraday Night "An Orphan's Prayer." TELEPHONE 1931 OPENS SUNDAY, SEPT. 20 CGX OFFICE KOW CP Ell