Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 09, 1903, Page 3, Image 3

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The Oldsf Woftman & King
Fifth and Washington Sts.
Grand Jury Returns Indict
ments in Postal Cases.
Whole Affair Is Clouded in. Mystery
Until Tlxen Much-Wanted Balti
more Contractor Is Located
Beavers Surrenders.
WASHINGTON, Sept 8. After deliber
ating several -weeks over a mass of doc
uments submitted by the PostofHce In
spectors, the Federal grand jury, In this
city, today returned seven Indictments
in postal cases involving six different per
sons. All the indictments were kept oil
the public record, and both the officials
of the District Attorney's office and fit
the Postoffice Department refused to dis
cuss the names or details of the indict
ments until the parties indicted are ar
rested. The identity of the indicted in
dividuals was left a matter of conjec
ture. It is expected that arrests will oc
cur tomorrow morning, and the Postoffice
Department will have some announce
ment during the forenoon.
The grand jury's action probably marks
the beginning of the end of the investi
gations that have been in progress since
the middle of last March. Voluminous
evidence had been laid before the grand
jury as a result of the inquiry, and, while
the present report of the jury disposes of
most of the cases, there yet remains sev
eral to be passed upon. "When the latter
are disposed of, according to Postmaster
General Payne, the investigation, so far
as the work at Washington is concerned,
will be at an end for all practical pur
poses. Several of the persons indicted
today live outside of Washington. They
will -be arrested as soon as bench war
rants can he served. Postmaster-General
Payne and Fourth Assistant Postmaster
General Brlstow received word of the
grand Jury's action shortly after that
body reported, and subsequently they had
a long conference on the subject. Both
officials refused to divulge details, pend
ing official notification of arrests.
Two other important events occurred
today in the postal inquiry. Leopold
Stern, the Baltimore contractor, who left
Baltimore before he could be arrested
on an indictment returned July 31 last,
was located at Toronto, and the long
delayed surrender of George W. Beavers,
the ex-head of the Salary and Allowance
Division, to the New York authorities,
took place. The postal officials have been
searching for Stern ever since he disap
peared from Baltimore, and finally re
ceived word from the Canadian authori
ties that he Is in Toronto. They ex
pressed much surprise at the premature
publication of his whereabouts on account
of the problem of extradition that now
confronts the Government and the possi
bility of his making good his escape now
that the information has become public
in advance of the readiness of the author
ities to effect his arrest. Beavers' arrest
caused no surprise, for the Government
all along has been kept advised of his
Ex-Postal Chief Is Released on ,Glv
Injr $5000 Bonds.
NEW YORK, Sept. S. George W. Bea
vers, former head of the salary and al
lowance division of the Postoffice Depart
ment at Washington, surrendered himself
in the office of United States Commla
sloner Hitchcock today, and gave $500fc
bonds for his appearance before Com
missioner Hitchcock, September 15.
United States District Attorney Burnett
last night notified Beavers' counsel that
a bench warrant had been issued for the
arrest of Mr. Beavers, and that he would
be taken Into custody forthwith if he did
not immediately surrender himself. The
defendant's lawyers then verbally In
formed the Federal authorities that they
would produce their client Tuesday.
Mr. Beavers was Indicted In company
with Congressman Driggs, of Brooklyn,
and George F. Miller, local manager of
the Brandt-Dent Manufacturing Com
pany. It is claimed by the Government
that a conspiracy was entered Into be
tween the company. Congressman Driggs
and Mr. Beavers, wherein automatic
cashiers were sold to the Government at
prices greatly in excess of the customary
market quotations.
Stern Will Fight to the End.
TORONTO, Ont, Sept. Mr. Stern re
fused to be seen when a reporter called
at his home today. He referred all call
ers to his attorney. Mr. Stern's lawyer
said his client was ready to appear before
an extradition Judge and prove his in
nocence, which is interpreted as a dec
laration that extradition proceedings will
be followed to the end. He will not leave
the city, the attorney said, and if an ex
tradition warrant Is secured Mr. Stern
will at once leave for Washington.
C. Roblnett, K. C, is Mr. Stern's lecal
representative. "Mr. Stern maintains that
no arrangement existed between him and
Mr. Machen in regard to the leather straps
for mall carriers' bags," said Mr. Robl
nett today. "He performed his full con
tract. I bellex'o that Mr. Stern is wanted
as a witness against Machen and others
Besides, politics is so Intermingled with
the affair that no foreign government
would be willing to hand over a fugitive.'
Roosevelt Mokes n. Number of Pro
motions and Appointments.
WASHINGTON. Sept, 8. The President
has made the following promotions and
appointments in the diplomatic service
John W. Riddle of Minnesota, now first
secretary of Embassy at St. Petersburg,
to be Consul-General and Diplomatic
Agent at Cairo, In place of John G. Long,
deceased; Spencer F. Eddy ' of Illinois,
now secretary of Legation at Constant!
nople, to be first secretary of Embassy
at St, Petersburg; Peter A. Jay of
Rhode Island, now second secretary of
Legation at Constantinople, to be first
secretary; Ulysses Grant Smith of Penn
sylvanla, to be second secretary of Lega
tlon at Constantinople.
The following changes in the Consular
Service were announced at the State De
partment today:
William R. Halloway, transferred from
Consul-General at St, Petersburg to Con
sul-General at Halifax.
Ethelbert Watts, transferred from Con
sul at Prague to Consul-General at St,
Petersburg. .
U. J. Ledoux, transferred from Consul
at Three Rivers, Que., to Consul at
Church Howe, transferred from Consul
at Sheffield, England, to Consul-General
at Antwerp.
Charles N. Daniels of Connecticut has
been appointed to the vacancy at Sheffield,
United States Attorney Gives His
Side of the Indian Land Case.
WASHINGTON, Sept. S. The Depart
ment of Justice has received from Pliny
Soper. United States Attorney for the"
TCorthpm district for Indian Territory, an
answer to the allegations which have
been made against him that he has been
Interested In leasinir and releasing Indian
lands, etc Mr. Soper admits that he is
connected with one company, the Tribal
Development Company, of Tishlmlngo,
Yott've Ttaveled
poor. "What made the difference? Did the owners
of the poor roads have them purposely poor, with
late trains and dangerous toad-bed? . Not a bit of
it The management of every railroad in America
aims at New York Central R R. perfection. Why
fall short? Conditions are not favorable perhaps
the rolling stock may be in bad state of repair or
road-beds unsafe.
Now, recollect, the managers of every railroad
wanted to have things right, and did their best. All
were presumably honest, diligent and intelligent.
Take Stores.
"Why is this Olds, "Wortman & King store best?
Like the New York Central. R. it is perfected,
run on "different" lines from ordinary stores, uses
brains among the motive forces. Like the New York
Central R. R. it has won a business that makes any
effort at improvement possible. It can afford to send
its small army of buyers to the marts of the world
because it can sell so many dollars worth of every
country's goods that the cost of gathering is aver
aged down to almost nothing. If you sold $500,000
of a thing would you worry over a $1000 item of
expense? That's the ratio. Now then, the Olds,
Wortman & King store is best because it has devel
oped to a point where it must be best to keep on
growing. The New York Central R. R. runs the
Empire State Express and other costly things be
cause it couldn't stay "the best" unless it kept doing
the best. The best store in all the great Northwest
has on its party-clothes this week for the Autumn.
You're invited as a visitor, if you stay to buy you'll
do us both a favor.
Totf Tho' the Dress Staffs
First Floor Annex
Don't go through with a hop, skip-and-a-jump,
but look leisurely along and allow your eyes their
fill of the feast of worth and beauty vso lavishly
spread before them.
Splendid Attractive Autumn. Fabrics
There is great wisdom in getting the first glimpse
the first choice of the season's styles, especially in
yard goods, because the best patterns are picked
early. A great feast of new stuffs is prepared for
this week's showing an unmatchable cxpositionl
636 Pieces o New, Swell Dress Goods
We believe that is the high-water mark in this
city. Olds, Wbrtman & King's is the store that
gives you the choice of the greatest number, the
most diversified styles and uncommon effects. Yet
the inflowing stream does not cease. Come any day
every day and you see our wonderful collection
of Dress Goods, but come Wednesday if you want
to see the greatest display of the world-fashionable
Dress Goods and Silks ever offered in Portland.
The prices are as O., W. & Ks always are, the
lowest for good, reputable goods.
Zlbelines, In every conceivable make and finish, EOc to $5
Scotch and English Tweeds, In the newest colorings, 50c
to $3.50.
Novelty English and French -Suitings, shown here exclu
sively, 51.25 to
Panama. Sharkskin, Canvas du Faunt. Basket Cloth.
Crashes, Broadcloths, Venetians. Melton and every fabric
that comprises a clean, down-to-date dress goods stock.
Autumn Millinery
Second Floor
Formal Opening
Next Monday and Tuesday
Even after our straightforward, honest state
ment yesterday that only the advance styles
were ready that no store in America could
makecompleteshowings as yet, for the reason that
Fashion's whims were yet ungratified among the
real leaders in styles for woman's headwear the
crowds came surging in, overflowing elevators
and goodnaturedly elbowing and crowding stair
ways; they spread out thro' the Woman's Wear
and Millinery Salons on second floor as the lake
broadens over adjoining meadows after Spring
rains, and they found things to look at things
full of prettiness, richness and worth yes and
they bought, liberally, generously. One good
lady friend remarked that Even if we did ad
vertise just an informal reception, our showings
were handsomer and greater in extent than some
premature side-shows." Well, we're glad we
pleased, and it's "open house" all the week, you
know. The formal OPENING COMES NEXT
MONDAY AND TUESDAY. Stick a hat pin
thro' the dates, 'twill be Portland's Autumn So
ciety event.
Undetweat Un&et priced
Some Hosiery Bargains
Special for Today
First Floor
Misses' Fall wejght Jersey-ribbed sliver gray Cotton
Vests, long sleeves, good 35c quality, sizes 3, 4, YQ-.
5, 6; special at, each
Boys' heavy-weight line ribbed black Cotton Hose, double
at knee, heel and toe, finished foot, 25c and 35c f ft -values;
special today, all sizes, pair vu
Ladles' black fine gauge black Cotton Hose, French toe,
high spliced heels. 25c value; special today for, Q
pair . oc
Infants, fine ribbed fleece-lined Cotton Vests, soft f. SZn
and fine, 25c regular values, special today at, each.."-
Septembers Cool Days
Call iot Kid Gioves
Vacation days over,
cool days and evenings
already here with their
theater and society func
tions, the fabric gloves
must be discarded and
dainty kids are ready
for donning. We open
a grand special this
$.25 Gloves for
In blacks, whites and colors, about 650 pairs in
all of fine, 2-clasp, embroidered back, gusset
fingers, Kid Gloves, equal in appearance to any
. $J.50 glove sold in the city, equal in quality
to any sold in America at $1.25, but while
they last don't delay or your size QS5-
mav be gone at per pair sQG
Miss M. Worch has just arrived from the Nemo Corset IJew YorL
It will be her duty and pleasure, as demonstrator, to bring to the attention-of every
woman the latest inventions in Nemo
Self-Reducing and
ure-BuiIding' Systems
Self-Reducing Curvmold Corsets
They positively . reduce the abdomen,
make a smaller waist, bring out the fin
est lines of the figure indispensable for
fashionable women.
Nemo Figure-Building System
Comprising a series of specialties for slen
der and medium figures.
Curvmold No. 200 makes small waists and
gives beautiful proportions.
Military Belt Corsets assure the erect mili
tary carnage.
Nemo Self-Reducing System
Consisting of four distinct shapes which guarantee a perfect fit for every type of
.stout figure.
Straight Front for the too-fully developed
normal figure.
Tall Figure for the tall woman with too
prominent abdomen.
Long Hip for the woman with too-generous
$3.75, $5.75.
Low Cut for the short-waisted, stout woman.
PRICES $2.75,
Expert Demonstration of Nemo Corsets all this week. This occasion is of the
utmost importance to thousands of women who will find the Nemo Self-Reducing
System Corsets a positive advantage and benefit.
$1.50 - $1.75
at $1.19
1500 ""Reliance" Umbrellas for
Ladies and Men. Absolutely
fast black made of Mercerized
Gloria Best Paragon Frames
Case and Tassel, Princess,
Pearl, Silver, Dresden, Horn, ,
Congo, Rookwood and .Black
ruffles full
Black Mercerized Sateen Petticoats two-plaited
flounce, finished with five plaited tucks.
Special bargain at
Black Mercerized Sateen Petticoats knife plaited
ruffle and four stitched bands. Special bargain at.
Ladies' Petticoats of fine black mercerized sateen two double-
stitched ruffles dust ruffle and strapped with bands.
Special bargain at
Extra Quality Sateen
gain at..'.
Petticoats Special bar-
but says it la not In his district, being in
the Southern district of the territory. He
denies that the company has done any-
tblng mat IS uniawiui ui w any wojr
reprenensiDie. j.h uBiiiuuucm uua ui-
derea still anotner special agent iu mai
territory, ana will investigate mv. ooper 3
To Abolish Xaval Department
"WASHINGTON, Sept. 8. The abolish
ment o the Bureau of Equipment of the
Navy Department and consolidation of Its
work under the Bureaus of Navigation
and. Construction and Repairs is the rad
ical change proposed in "a plan which has
been submitted to Secretary Moody for
approval and which It 1b believed will
meet the Ideas of the secretary.
Producers Plan to Control the
CAPITAL TO BE $100,000,000
Umpire Hold They Can T,ct Miners
Out "Without Giving: Iteaonfc
SCRANTON. Pa., Sept. 8. Carroll D.
Wright, the umpire to whom was referred
the flvo disputes betweeen the operators
and miners' representatives on the Board
of Conciliation appointed under the pro
visions of the Anthracite Mine Strike Com
mission, filed his findings today with T. D.
Nlcholls, secretary of the board.
In dealing with the question of the em
ployers' right to discharge men for any
cause other than of connection with' a
labor union. Umpire Wright agrees wholly
with the contention of the operators' rep
resentatives, and declares the right of an
employer to discharge without giving the
cause of the discharge is sustained by the
award of the commission.
He says that the Lehigh Coal & Naviga
tion Company and Coxe Bros. & Co.
should take back old men instead of put
ting on new men, in all cases where the
old men aro competent and have not been
convicted or not awaiting trial for crime
committed during the strike. The -umpire's
findings cover 25 pages of typewriting.
Regarding the complaint of discrimina
tion and blacklisting of employes In the
Lehigh Coal & Navigation Company, who
were reinstated at the end of the strike,
the umpire decided it has not been shown
that the men were discriminated against
on account of their membership in the
union, but It is of the opinion that dis
crimination existed against a small num
ber of men. He is of the opinion, as in the
case of Coxe Bros. & Co., that the Lehigh
Coal & Navigation Company ought to give
preference to all their old men who are
not Incompetent, or not guilty of misde
meanor, to render their employment un
desirable. Leading up to the final award
the umpire says:
"There can be no doubt that a man has
a right to quit tlie'lervice of his employer
whenever he sees fit. with or without giv
ing any cause, provided he gives proper
notice, and the employer has a perfect
right to employ and discharge men In ac
cordance with the conditions of his in
dustry; that he is not obliged to give any
cause for discharge, but that .he should,
as In the reverse case, give proper notice.
"This right to discharge must, therefore,
be sustained. Any other view of the case
would result In compelling men to work
for an employer when they did not wish
to, and thus enslave them, when on the
other hand It would compel the employ
ers to employ men whether they had work
for them or not, and whether the men
were Incompetent or not, and would thus
stagnate business and work to the injury
of all other employes.
"All discharges, as all qulttals, should be
made on a reasonable basis. The em
ployer and employe should treat the other
with justice and with a desire to preserve
peace. Attempts should be made in all
such cases to adjust the matter betweeen
the employe or employes affected and a
i superintendent, and such attempt was not
; made. In this case."
Three Large Organizations "Will
Merge, Found a Monster Ex
change, Elevators, Packing
Houses, Banks and Schools.
CHICAGO, Sept. 8. Co-operation, backed
by $100,000,000 capital, Is the plan pro
posed by a joint meeting of farmers and
their representatives, by which the pro
ducers of the country are to protect their
interests. An association having this as
Its basic principle is In process of organ
ization here.
Farmers and representatives from pro
ducers' associations in nine states are In
conference. Three societies are to be
amalgamated, the foundation for a
monster exchange by which the producers
of the country expect to control the
markets, build elevators, establish packing-houses,
organize banks, maintain
schools and Improve the highways. These
association are the Producers & Consum
ers Union of Tennessee and of New York,
with 400,000 members; the American So
cley of Equity of North America, with
60,000 members, and the Farmers' National
Co-operative Exchange Company with a
membership of 20,000.
The day was devoted to the discussion
of plans. It was proposed that the new
association should be Incorporated for
flOO; 000,000. The representatives of the
American Society of Equity sought to
have Its name and declaration of prin
ciples adopted, but the convention tabled
the report tonight and entered Into a gen
eral discussion of the plan. The commit
tee will resume work tomorrow with a
view to reaching some practical conclu
sion on which the new association carf be
Counsel for the complaining stockholders
will now begin suit against the company,
and if they cannot reach the books
through the courts of the United States,
they declare they will apply to the Canad
ian courts.
Edison Light Companies Meet."
FRONTENAC, N. Y., Sept. 8. The 24th
annual convention of the Association of
Edison Illuminating Companies met here
today for a. session of three days. One
hundred delegates representing an in
vested capital of $300,000,000 were present.
This association was organized for the
purpose of allowing illuminating com
panies working under the Edison patents
to co-operate in their efforts. On Thurs
day the election of officers for the next
year will take place.
Tobacco Trust Must Show Books.
NEW YORK, Sept. S. The hearing In
the Universal Tobacco Company case was
continued before Vice-Chancellor Pitney
In Jersey City today. Vice-Chancellor
Pitney decided that the cemplalnt must
be allowed to Investigate the books and
accounts of the Universal Tobacco Com
pany, and said he would make an order
to that effect. The court named Frank
P. McDermott, of Jersey City, as a master
In chancery to attend to the accounting.
Visit tlie New Ladies' Neckwear Dept
All the most approved styles of new Neckwear for ladies.
ew Tailor-Made Suits, New $ilKs, New
Roosevelt Reaches OysterBay
and Resumes Work.
Receiver for Blf? Cereal Company.
CLEVELAND, O., Sept. 8. A receiver
was today appointed for the VUnlted Ce
real Company, a New Jersey corporation,
capitalized at $125,000,000.
Stockholders Call to Investigate, but
Kind Nothing to "Work On.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. S. That the
Consolidated Lake Superior Company,
which has extensive Interests on the
Great Lakes and In Canada and which Is
capitalized at more than J100.000.000, will be
Involved In litlgatian with some of its
stockholders, now seems inevitable. These
stockholders, headed by E. Clarence
Miller, a banker of this city, want to
know the names, subscriptions and details
of the 111,000.000 underwriting stock syndi
cate. They say that over $7,000,000 of
these subscriptions are unpaid.
Counsel for the stockholders last week
threatened to bring mandamus proceed
ings and force the company to show Its
books. On Saturday an 'agreement was
reached by which counsel for the stock
holders were given to understand that the
books of the company were open for their
Inspection. When counsel for the stock
holders called at the company's office to
day, they were told that the books had
been removed to Sault Ste. Marie', Canada.
Troops Continue on tlie Scene, out
Are Having Little Work.
A special to the Gazette from Cripple
Creek says work was resumed this morn
ing on the Strong, Findlay and C. K. &
N. properties, all with a fair-sized force
of men. The latter property started to
pump water, which will take them sev
eral days before mining operations can
be resumed, but the other two mines im
mediately commenced work. Demonstra
tions took place on both the C. K. & N.
and Findlay mines.
Today the following properties are at
work in the camp: Ajax, Golden Cycle,
Strong, Portland, "Wood's properties. El
Paso, C. K. & N Findlay and Old Gold.
Those contemplating resuming In tho near
future are the Hull City, the Granite,
Stratton's Limited, Last Dollar, Elkton
and Vindicator. With the latter resuming
operations. It means that ntarly every
large property In the district will be work
ing, and from recent developments It Is
evident that what men cannot be obtained
In the district will be brought from other
mining camps.
Shortly after 8 o'clock, when the Find
lay mine opened half a dozen men of
fered insults to the soldiers and men go-
i lng to work. They were arrested and
escorted to General Chase, who, after
warning them against any repetition of
their offense, ordered them released.
At the Mine Association rooms at the
National Hotel, and at properties that
have resumed work, men are applying
for work constantly.
Republican Also Xnme O'Brien.
NEW YORK, Sept. 8. The State Repub
lican Committee tdday named Judge Den
nis O'Brien for re-election to the Court
of Appeals. Judge O'Brien was named
last week by tho Democrats to be his own
Pioneer Iron Manufacturer.
YOUNGSTOWN, O.. Sept. S. Richard
Brown, the pioneer Iron manufacturer of
the Mahoning Valley, Is dead at his home
here, at the age of 75 years.
Richmond Hill Turns Out En Masse
and Is Favored "With a Taking
Speech Callers at Saga
more Hill.
NEW YORK. Sept 8. President Roose
velt arrived at the Hoboken Station of
the Delaware. Lackawanna & "Western
Railroad at 7:15 A. M. today, on the spe
cial train that left Syracuse last night.
When proceeding to board the tug Scran
ton, he was heartily cheered by a crowd
In the ferry-house and on a departing
ferry-boat He was evidently pleased
with his reception, shouting. "Good luck,
good luck: thank you for your greeting."
The tug proceeded to Long Island City,
to place the President on the train for
Oyster Bay.
When the special train reached Rich
mond Hill, all the Sunday school chll
dren of the village, each carrying an
American flag; representatives of the
Twentieth Century Club and the Rich
mond Hill Republican Club, and a big
gathering of townspeople joined in a wel
come to the President. Flags, bats and
handkerchiefs were waved and the en
thusiasm was tremendous.
The President and Jacob Rlls appeared
on the rear platform of the last car.
where Mr. Rlls bade good-by to the Pres
ident and then alighted from the car. Dr.
vimhnii nrpsidfint of the Twentieth Cen
tury Club, made a short speech of wel
come to the President The President
responded as follows:
"Dr. Kimball and you men and children
of Richmond Hill: I wish I could talk
better to all of you. but I will ask you
to have a little patience for one moment
while I thank you for having come out
to greet me. I am glad to see all of you
and allow me to say that I am most glad
fo see those who carry small folk In
their arms. (Laughter and applause.)
"You know I am very fond of Mr. Rlls;
and the reason Is that when I preach
about decent citizenship I can turn to
him and think that he has practiced just
what I have been preaching. (Applause.)
The worth of any sermon lies in the way
in which that sermon can be and is ap
plied In practice. Of course I am glad to
have the chance of being with a man
who shows by his life that he knows how
practically to apply the spirit of decency
unaccompanied by mournfulness or false
pretenses of any kind, or any weakness.
"I want to see men decent; I want to
see them act square; I want to see them
work. That does not mean I want them
to have sour faces. I want to see every
one enjoy themselves, men, women and
children. I believe In play; I believe In
happiness and in the joy of living; but I
do not believe In the life that is nothing
but play. I believe that you have ten
fold more enjoyment if work comes first,
but make your time to play also. I be
lieve in cheerfulness as well as In decency
and honesty. And In the next place I
believe In the good man who can fight
IE it us nucestsury lajipuiuse.; us you luugu;
In the Civil War. 1
"Now, Jake Rlls could never have been
of any use In the Police Department If
he had always carried on a rosewater
revolution. Unless a man has the stuff
In him, the fact that he Is a decent fellow
does not count If ho Is not decent then
the stronger he Is the worse he is as a
citizen. I want to say how deply touched
I am at your coming out to greet me,
and want you to understand that you
give me strength of heart when you come
In this way. I greet you allf I am glad
to see the grown-up people of Richmond
Hill, and I am even more glad to see
the children." (Cheers and applause.)
Roosevelt Accepts Invitation to At
tend a Dinner at Capital.
OYSTER BAY, L. I., Sept 8. During
the afternoon the President received a
call from John L. Shepherd, president of
the New York branch of the Commercial
Travelers' Sound Money League, and a
committee of the organization.
The Sound Money League played an
Important part in the campaigns of 1S96
and 1900, and already Is organized for that
of next year. Mr. Shepherd, as spokes
man of the committee, extended to the
President an Invitation to a dinner to bo
given In New York on any date he might
name. The President told hl3 callers he
could not go to New York, but he would
be glad to attend the dinner If It could
bo given In Washington. To this sugges
tion the committee acceded readily, and
it was agreed that the dinner should be
given In Washington In the late Fall oi
early Winter, the date to be fixed In thi
near future.
The committee presented to the Presi
dent the handsome campaign badge of the
organization for next year. It Is prob
ably the first 1904 campaign badge Issued
The President received several othel
callers, with some of whom ho discussed
the subject of financial legislation. Hii
guests were Robert Dudley WInthrop
who resides In this vicinity; George R
Sheldon, of New York, and Alfred W
Cobley, a member of the Civil Servici
Again at Oyster Bay.
OYSTER BAY. L. I., Sept. 8. President
Roosevelt arrived here at 9:55 A. M. Hi
was driven directly to Sagamore Hill.
Arrangements have been made for tht
return of President Roosevelt and famll
to Washington on Monday, September 23
Prior to that time the President will makt
one more trip, attending the dedlcatlos
of the New Jersey Monument on the bab
tlefield of Antiotam.
Jctt Case Is Set for Trial.
C YNTH I AN A , Ky.. Sept. 8. The case oi
Curtis Jett, for the alleged assasslnatior
of Town Marshal James Cockrlll, at Jack,
son, Ky., In February, 1202, was called to
day by Judge Osborne.
Attorney Blanton filed a special demur
rer to the Indictment, and also a specla
demurrer to the jurisdiction of the court
and the demurrer was overruled by Judge
Judge Osborne also overruled the raotlox
by the defense for a continuance, and th
casg was set for trial September 14, 05
account of the necessary absence until
then of Judge Black, one of the defend
ant's attorneys.
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Special attention given to remodeling of fur garments..