Newspaper Page Text
VOL. Y. KO. 66.
WICHITA, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 4, 1886.
WHOIiE NO. 692.
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Our Store Closes at 6 P. M.
Madame Chambers can be found hereafter on the'main floor of
t our etore, in the new part. No more stairs to climb to reach the
Our Great Stock of Dry Goods
at Cost and Less than
We are forced to sell off our stock, prepar
atory to tearing down the wall into the next
store-room, which we are going to occupy.
When completed this will give us a store
nearly double our present size, and the larg
est and best arranged Dry Goods House in
The Carpenters are upon us with their
The Masons are upon us with their
They demand room to work, and we will
throw out the goods regardless of cost or
We will sacrifice on all our goods rather
than pile them up and toss them about in the
Now is the time to get a good
Black Silk at less than it is worth
These are some of the prices we
make now: $1.12 1-2, $1.17,
$1.40, $1.62, $1.80.
40 inches wide and all wool, 43c
45c, 58c, 67c, 72c and 85o.
Oar large stock of Colored
Dress Goods we will sacrifice..
7 3-4c. 9 I -2c.
10 cents, 13 l-2c,
18 cents, 22 l-2c.
Dressing Sacques Going.
White Suits Going.
Cashmere Shawls Going.
Linen Collars Going.
Buy now and save money.
Chemise at 22 cents.
36 cents, 45 cents, 25 cents,
57 cents, 67 cents, 77 cents,
90 cents, $1.12, $1,35.
DRAWERS, 33 cents.
41 cents, 45 cents,
57 cents, 67 cents,
77 cents, 90 cents.
$1.12, $1.35, $1.58, $1.80
SKIRTS, 33 cents.
45 cents, 57 cents.
67 cents, 77 conts,
$1.12, $1.35, $1.53, $1.80,
$2.25. $2.70, $3.60.
50 cents, 54 cents,
67 cents, 90 cents,
$2 48. $2.70,
25c, 35c, 45c, 52c, 67c, 90c,
$1.12, $1.35, $1.58, $1.80.
Table Linens Going.
Gauze Underwear Going.
Merino Underwear Going.
The Usual Eoutine Day's Work at
the Capital by the Legislative
The Cutting Case Attracting Con
siderable Attention, "With
Of Serious Trouble Arising in Eejgard
to It With. Our Bordering Sister
on the South.
the President's Nominations Com-
The Senate's List of Confirmations
inittce Reports, Etc.
The Changes in the River and Harbor
Hills Since Its Passage Given
CONTINUATION OF CUTTING'S CASE.
Washington, D. C, Aug. 3. The
house committee on foreign affairs at a
called meeting today took up aud consid
ered the resolutions introduced by repre
sentatives Bclinont, Crain and Lauham in
relation to the Cutting case and also cor
respondence on the .subject furnished by
the .secretary of Mate. Representative Lan
ham reported in person before the commit
tee in support of his resolution. Tee fol
lowing, draw up by Representative Crain,
Whereas A. S. Cutting, an American
citien, is wrongfully deprived of liberty
by the Mexican officials at Paso Del 2orte,
in the Republic of Mexico; and.
"Whereas, The Mexican government re
fuses to release said Cutting upon the de
mand of the president of the United States,
Whereas, The government of Mexico
alleges as its reason for its refusal to com
ply with such demand that said (Jutting is
guilty of violation of Mexican law upon
American soil; and,
Whereas. The houe of representatives,
while appreciating the disposition shown
by the government of Mexico to carry out
international obligations, cannot assent to
the doctrine b' which citizens of the United
States may be persecuted in a foreign
country for acts done wholly upon Ameri
can soil; therefore, be it
Resolved, First, the house of representa
tives approves of the action of the presi
dent of the United States in demanding the
release of said Cutting.
Resolved, Secondly, that the president of
the United States be, and hereby is, hereby
requested to renew the demand for the re
lease of said A. S. Cutting.
The resolutions were adopted and will be
laid before the house by Chairman Bel
mont today. Immediate action will be re
quested. AN AGREEMENT REACHED
The conferees on the Morrison surplus
resolution have reached an agreement. The
house conferees insisted,upon the amend
ment of the paragraph providing for the
redemption of the trade dollar and on that
point the senate conferees receded. The
house conferees then conceded the remain
ing amendments made by the senate but in
sisted upon a change in the phraseology so
as to confer upon the president, and not the
secretary or the treasury, power tosuspend
RIVER AND HARBOR BILL CHANGES.
the river and harbor bill,
comparing the measure as reported by the
comerers with the lorm in which it passed
the senate, are as follows:
Increase Harbor at Wilmington, N. C,
from $oG,2oO to $70,000. Red River, Ark.,
from $71,230 to $75,000; Mississippi river
from head of passes to the mouth of the
Ohio, from $1,687,500 to $2,000,000; for
examination and survey of South pass from
$2,750 to $5,000; general surveys of the
Mississippi, $27,000 to;$30,000; Sandv Bar
harbor of refuge, Mass., $5,000 to $10,000;
St. Marv river, Mich., $187,500 to $200,
000; Hay lake channels, Mich., $112,000
to $150,000; James river, Ya., $75,000 to
$112,500; Arkansas river, Ark.. $50,250 to
$75,000; general surveys $75,000 to $100,
000. In addition all items of appropriation in the
bill reported to the senate by the senate
committee, and which amounts to not more
than $20,000 each, and which by the sen
ate amendments were reduced 25' per cent.,
are restored to the original amount
Decreases Sturgeon Bay canal from
$112,500 to $50,000; Portage lake canal,
$20,250 to $10,000; Heuepen canal,$25,500
to $15,000. With respect to each of these
three projects the secretary of war is
authorized and directed to appoint a board
of engineers from the United States army,
who shall examine the canals and their re
lation to commerce, consider their value
and all other matters connected with their
usefulness for navigation, aud who shall
give information as to the expediency of
the work and desirability of improvement
to congress together with his views, and
those of the chief engineer. The provisions
for the New York "harbor and Potomac
flats remain as they passed the seriate, the
Xew York harbor appropriation being
$750,000 and Potomac Hats $375,000. The
bill appropriates $4,47:000. which is $6CS,
300 lfvs than the house bill and $370,700
more than the senate bill.
PASSED THE HOUSE.
The conference reiwrt on the river and
harlor bill as approved by the senate was
agreed to by the house, years 121, nays 98.
Thomas Cooper, collector of iutenial rev
enue, Eighth district, Illinois.
Receivers of public monevs Wm. J.
McClure, at Coeur d'Alene" Idaha; A.
Wood, Susanville. Cal.
Jas. Hollman, agent for the Indians at
the Omaha and Winnebago reservations in
CONFERENCE COMMITTEE1?' KEI'OKTs.
The sundry civil service bill, which has
been regarded as the main obstacle in the
the way of a speedy adjournment of con
gress, was agreed upon by the conferees to
day. The eo:ist survey "item, inserted by
the senate remains substantially as it passed
the senate, while the provision for the pro
tection and improvement of the
Yellowstone park is the same a
that made in the original bill. The con.
ferees upon the Northern Pacific forfeiture
bill and to rejeal the pre-emption and tim
ber culture law met this noon and after a
short conference adjourned, having failed
to agree with regard to the points at issue
in either bill. It is not now expected that
another conference will be held. Amonr
the items stricken from the deficiency bill
as agreed upon In conference is the senate
provision for the payment of rovemmeut I
imniortation on the Pacific railroad.
The statement telegraphed yesterdav that
the nomination of "Marshal Freeman of
Tennessee had been confirmed by the sen-
ate is incorrect. His nomination has been
The cabinet was in session about three
hours today arranging the affairs of the de
partments in anticipation of the speedy ad
journment of congress.
The Cutting and Rasures cases were also
There is no prospect that any of the ap
propriation bills will be sent to the presi
A member of the foreign affairs commit
tee holding close relations with the admin
istration, stated tonight that the adoption of
the Cutting resolutions, should they pass
the house tomorrow, would imply much
more than seemed to be generally supposed.
In the first place, lie said, Mexico had been
asked to release this man Cutting. Mexico
has refused and has given reasons. These
resolutions declare those reasons insufficient
and request the president to renew the de
mand. Should this renewed demand be re
fused our minister will be at once with
drawn and then in all probability an extra
session of congress would have to be called.
Mr. Belmont, the chairman of the house
committee on foreign affairs, is working
most earnestly for the release of Mr. Cut
ting. FORTY-NINTH CONGRESS.
Washington, Aug. 3. Mr. Hale, from
the conference committee on the deficiency
bill, submitted a report and proceeded to
explain it in legard to certain claims from
the income tax paid by non-resident aliens,
be promptly estimated for, which the house
had turned out partially and the senate en
tirely put in the bill. It had turned out in
conference that there were objections to
some of those put in the senate, and the
conference returned that these items might
be referred back to the secretary of the
treasury with instructions to report the facts
to congress at the next session as to the
item for the Brazil Steamship company.
The appropriations were struck out and a
claue substituted directing the postmaster
general to report at the next session the
amount of service rendered and the sum
justly and equitably due. The item to pay
the Central Pacihc Railroad company lor
services rendered on its non-subsidized
lines, was also struck out and the report
Mr. Allison, from the committee on ap
propriations, reported back the joint reso
lution appropriating $35,000 additional for
the purchase of land for a site for the con
Mr. Plumb objected to its present consid
eration and it w:is placed on the calendar.
Mr. Allison reported back the house joint
resolution to continue the appropriations
Mr. Plumb and Mr. Edmunds objected
to its present consideration.
Mr. Allison asked that the objection be
withdrawn and stated that if the resolution
were not passed the employes whose com
pensation is provided for in the sundry
civil bill could not be paid for the time in
tervening between the last day of Jul' and
the day when that bill would receive the
Mr. Plumb declared to withdraw the ob
jection, being williugdie said to leave with
the house the responsibility for its tardiness
in sending appropriation bills to the senate.
The change of rule in the house by which
seven or eight of ihe general appropriation
bills were taken from the appropriation
committee had not cone deep enouch. He
might particularize to show where the
blame rested, but as the house tolerated an
autocracy which controlled its business it
became itself responsible for all the delay.
The joint resolution was placed on the
Mr. Allison, from the same committee,
reported back the house adjournment reso
lution, with an amendment changing the
time from the2Sthof July to 4 p. m. on
the 4th of August.
Mr. Hoar expressed his dissent to the
passage of this or any other adjournment
resolution until the senate had considered
the bill reported by him from the judicial
committee on April 19 for "Inquests under
national authority." He referred to the
massacres during" the last few years in
Louisiana, South Carolina, Mississippi,
Alabama, and other southern states, and
stated that in every one of these cases, so
far as was shown to the people of the north
by the press, a negro and a Re
publican was tue victim, and a Democrat
and a white man the aggressor. If any of
these outrages had been perpetrated on an
American citizen in Mexico or Canada,
congress would not adjourn until it had
made provisions to put the natural defenses
in a condition for war.
Mr. Kcnna protested against the speech
made by the senator from Massachusetts in
the closing hours of the session. That
speech would go into the Record and would
go into the campaign as a bloody-shirt
campaign document (with a frank on it),
carried free through the mails for the pur
pose of agitating sectional sentiments and
feelings which, so far as he was concerned,
were dead and would remain so forever.
Mr. Saul-bcrv expressed his surprise that
a senator with the experience of the sena
tor from JI:isachusctts should have so far
departed from all legislative propriety as to
inject into the discussion of an adjourn
ment resolution the virulence of such a
speech. From the exhibition made by the
Republican senators while the speech was
being made (many senators having left
their seats) he knew that it had not the ap
proval of those with whom the senator was
Mr. Eustis denied that a single outrage
had taken place in the state of Louisiana
for many years past which had not been
the subject of investigation, discussion and
Mr. Berry alo protested against Mr.
Hoars speech, and stated that so far as the
state of Arkansas was concerned, order and
quiet had prevailed there since the Demo
cratic party came into power in 1S74.
3Ir. Dawes approved Mr. Hoar's position
in the matter.
Mr. Gibon expressed hissurprise and re
gret that the senator from Massachusetts
(3Ir. Hoar) should have brousrht into the
senate at this hour of the session a subject
calculated to create sectional debate.
Mr. noar defended the bill and said he
had on several occasions spoken of his in
tention to bring it up before adjournment
He did not se how it was sectional. It ap
plied to north and south and defended the
Chinaman as well as the necro.
Mr. Blaine objected to the further con
sideration of the adjournment resolution
and it was placed on the callendar.
Mr. Blaine then called up the report of
the committee on pensions in the case of the
vetoed bill giving a pension to Marv J.I
.Nonage. The debate on it was interupted
to allow the confrerees on the river and
Iiarbor bill to report an airreement. The
conference report was agreed to without
The senate resumed consideration of the
vetoed bill granting a pension to Mary J.
Nottnge, the question being on its passage,
notwitlistanding the objection of the presi
dent. The vole was taken and resulted
yeas 26, navs 19. a Dartv vote eicent thai
of Mr. Wilson, of Maryland, voted in the
i wo-uuroa not voung in me
affirmative the bill was not passed.
The vetoed house bill granting a pension
to Jack Romeisar was then taken up and
Mr. Wilson, of Maryland, explained that
the president liad acted under a misappre
hension, he having been imfonned that no
application had been made to the pension
office, while in fact an application had been
made- Ihe bill was passed over the veto
ing by unanimous consent yeas 50.
navs 0. "
Mr. Allison, from the committee on ap
propriations, reported a bill appropriating
$50,000 for the compensation and expenses
of the Mississippi river commission and
$20,000 for the Missouri river commission.
The committee on education and labor
was directed to continue and complete the
investigation of the relations between labor
The senate then took up the conference
report on the sundry civil appropriation
After debate the report was adopted
yeas 27, nays 14.
On motion of Mr. Allison a bill was pass
ed making an additional appropriation of
$35,000 for the purchase of a site for the
congressional library. The senate at 12:10
went into secret session.
The spealier laid before the house the
president's message announcing his ap
proval of the oleomargarine bill. It was
referred to the committee on ways and
Also a message from the president trans
mitting papers in the Cutting case, which
were referred to the committee on foreign
Mr. Willis, of Kentucky, presented the
conference report on the river aud harbor
appropriation bill and it was read at length.
Mr. Springer criticised the bill as re
ported from"the conference because it re
fused to accept the Illinois and Michigan
canal and to mt'ke an appropriation for the
Hennepin canal, but as the bill provided
for some important improvements he would
withdraw his opposition to its passage aud
let the men who had stricken out the Hen
nepin appropriation take the responsibility
for such action.
Mr. Miller closed the discussion in a three
minute speech in favor of the report and it
was agreed to yeas 121, nays 98.
Mr. Burns, of Missouri, submitted the
conference report upon the deficiency ap
propriation bill and it was agreed to.
3Ir. Morrison, of Illinois, submitted the
conference report on the sundry civil bill.
The reading of the report consumed nearly
an hour, and as 5 o'clock was near at hand
Mr. Holman, of Indiana, wished its con
sideration to go over until tomorrow, say
ing that the increased appropriation for the
salaries of officers were unexampled.
Mr. Randall replied that mo-t of the
officers whose salaries were increased
were in the land office, and the
report was then agreed to yeas 126,
nappeninjrs at Wellington.
Special Dispatch to the Dally Eagle.
Wellington Kan., Aug. 3. A young
man named Roberts, from Great Bend,
forged the name of Isaac Jones Co a school
order of $86.50 and sold it to the Sumner
County bank yesterday. Having misspell
edV'Isaac" he was detected and arrested
while at the depot waiting for the train. In
default of bail he now rests in the chilled
steel apartments of the Hotel de Jones.
During the past week burglaries have
been almost a nightly occurrence. They
carry a pair of editor's scissors and a rod
with a hook on the end, and
usually fish through the window screens
for pants and portmonnaics. Inspired,
doubtless, by the same spirit some youth
ful home talent tried their hands on the
Chinese laundry yesterday, securing their ,
looe cash, but where soon caught.
For a fortnight no one has complained of
drouth in Sumner county. We have had
rains, heavv and dailv. The streets are
muddy. Large scrapers have been dragged
over the street car track in this city to
clear away the mud. Today we had a tre
mendous rain again. Reports from the
rural districts confirm the rumor that corn
ears are developing everywhere. Sumner
has 175,000 acres of corn and at thirty
bushels, a low estimate, will raise 5,000,000
bushels of corn.
Sauatoga, F. Y., Aug. 3. Races were
postponed on account of the threatening ex
tremely cold weather. The entries stand
MosMOCTir Paiik, Aug. 3. Winners to
day: Gold Band, the Kampanga Colt, Lit
tle Minch, Gonfalon, Whfagig and Buckra.
Chicago, Aug. 3. Washington park
one mile Qrvid won, Miss Cleveland close
second, Apalachicola third; time 1:461-2.
Three-quarters mile Modesty won,
Guenn close second, Finality third; time
Woodlawn stake, one and one-half miles
Montana Regent first, Ed Corrigan sec
ond; time 2-35 1-2. Jim Gray finished first
but wa3 disqualified for fouling.
Mile and a quarter lopsy won easily,
Tax Gatherer second, Boot Black third;
time 2.08 1-4.
One mile Eloie won easily, Binettc sec
ond, Mamie Hunter third; time 1:42 1-2.
Hungarians vs. Italians.
ILaZelton, P:u, Aug 3 Nescopic. a
little station about sixteen miles from this
place, was the scene of a terrible tragedy
Sunday evening. A party of Italians and
Hungarians engaged at lumbering on the
Pennsylvania railroad, went down to Nes
copic "Saturday to attend a wedding, and
the whole crowd got on a spree. The
stupor that resulted continued until sun
down Sunday, when one of the Hungari
ans, named Kohlewski picked a fight vvith
tliree Italians who had crept into a barn to
sleep off the drunk. Kohlewski deliber
ately whipped out a revolver and shot two
of the Italians through the head; he then
threw it aside and seized an ax-bandle ly
ing in a crib, and pounded the head of the
third Italian to a jelly. The three victims
died within halt, an hour after the firs: shot.
News of Gcronimo.
Tombstone, Ariz., Aug. 3. The latest
report from Sonora through army sources
is, that Geronimo with about twenty bucks
moved over into the state of Chihuahua,
and the remainder of the renegades arc
making their way back to the roervEtioa.
Xews has just heVn received here that three
Mexican ranchers whos6 places are on the
San Pedro, about utrty mile? northwest of
here were driven out of trie bomia LataJina
mountains last Saturdav by a land of eight
ortfn Indians. The ranchers abandoned
their horses and equipments, which were
taken bv the Indians.
A Gentle Rain.
Kansas Citt, Aug. 3. A gentle rain
fell here today, contincing several hours.
Regarding the Eainf all, Bourbon
County "Pair, El Dorado
Santa Fe "Washouts, Independent
Republican State Conven
The Trial of Anarchists Still Progress
ing With, a View of Ending at
A Weil-Known Kansas City Man Dead
Grand Army Encampment at
Base Ball, the Itacs Record, ami Mis
cellaneous Xotes From all Parts of
the Old World.
The Rainfall in Different Counties of
the State Bourbon County
' Eldorado. Kan.. Auir. 3. We have
had three and tiftv-hundredtlis inches ram
fall since yesterday, making a total of eight
and forty-five hundredth inches since Julv
Sheriff Dodson went to all the gamblers
in this city last night and ordered "them to
leave town instantly or suffer the conse
quences, and some ten or a doen are leav-
Yates Ckntkk, Kan.. July 3. It has
lcen minim: hard at this place all day. The
creeks are all started running.
Fout Scott, Kan., Aug. 3 A heavy
rain fell here today. Rain began falling
early this morning" aud continued through
out "the entire day. Streams are rising rap
idly. Reports received here show rafn to
be general throughout southern Kansas.
The sixth annual meeting of the Bourbon
County Fair association will be hekl in this
city from Octolwr 5 to 8, inclusive. Intli
cations for a very successful meeting are
very tlattering. Over $7,000 are ottered in
Dodoe City, Aug. 3. This region was
visited early this morning by the heaviest
rain fall known for years. Several wash
outs along the railroad track are reported,
but uo senous damage has resulted. One
or two foundations of new buildings in
course of erection were damaged and many
cellars in low ground were Hooded.
Wherever com was planted and properly
cultivated a full crop is now assured. Much
ground will now Ixj immediately prepared
for seeding fall grain. The granger is in
fair spirits. The rain covered a region cm
bracing all of southwestern Kansas and the
Gakden City, Aug. 3. DIspatichcs to
the Daily Sentinel from points in Hender
son, Finney, Seward, Montgomery, Lane,
Scott, Wichita and Greeley counties show
that heavy rains lasting for six hours pre
vailed all over this section of Kansas.
Nearly four inches of water fell. A heavy
washout took place on the Santa Fe road
between Dodge City and Cimaron.
Hutchison, Kan., Aug. 3. The rain
has been pouring down "nearly inccsently
for the last twenty-four hours. This Is the
third bitr rain within ten davs.
The graders of the Missouri Pacific ex
tension reached here today, having com
pleted the grade and laid the track to the
river. They will lcgin trips as soon as the
Atciiisok, Kan., Aug. 3. The so-called
conference of independent Republican,
who are dissatisfied with the regular Re
publican ticket and platform, held in this
city tonight, was a failure
The atteudanre from ontside
of Atchison was confined to two represent
atives, Frank Herald and Robert A Fred
crick, of Tojnika. The meeting wjus held
in Price's opera house and was attended by
about 400 jxiople, mostly citizens, who
seemed to lw there simply out of curiosity.
There was no enthusiasm and the affair was
over in an hour. Major W. II. Haskell
was chosen chairman and Clias. S. A. Day,
wrctary. Speeches were made by Major
Haskell, Captain John Seaton, Colonel
Frederick, Frank Herald and John M.
The principal speech was that of John
M. Price, who stated that he would not In
come a candidate except upon the contin
nency of no nomination being made by the
Democrats and as the convention at hutv-
enworth would nominate a candidate to
morrow he could no longer permit the use
of hi name as an independent Republican
candidate. He said that he could onlv run
I as a Republican, and emphasized his good
will towards that party, although In de
clared himself oppo-ed to the jwlicy of the
party on the question of prohibition
Aset of resolutions was adopted and the
WlfEUE DID IT COM.K FR03X?
The Chicago Anarchists Still Htriif
glinx to Prove the Bomb to Havo
Come from the Sidewalk.
Chicago, Aug. 3 3Ir. Black, wife of
the chief counsel for the anarchists, ap
peared in the court room as usual, and o
tentatiouly present.! Defendant Spies with
a large bouquet of Sowers and proceeded
to supply the remaining defendant -with
copies 6f illustrated weeklies and local
Witness Frederick Lielcl UxJk the wit
no3 chair and wm subjected to a crc.--ex-aminaiion.
He had only been In America
two years. Saw the bomb in tlie air; It ap
peared to come from tlie sidewalk south of
James D. Taylor, who said he lived In
St. Louis for ncarlr forty-five years and
the last three years fa Chicago, at Haymar
ket square on May 4 aw Ffeldcn after the
bomb exploded, watched him &$ longns
he could. Did not hj him um; a revolver
Witness said the bomb wa thrown
from behind ome boxes about twenty feet t
south of the alley. The bomb went in afk -
northwesterly direction, and landed about
even with the mouth of the alley, uvl
not see anyone in the crowd fire at "the po
lice. Witney said he was a Kdahtt had
attended nAny of their meetings. ILvi
fpoken at a number of tliern. On cross
examination witness aid he did not take
Ms eyes off Fielden from the lime the po
lice came till some time after the bomb ex
Eloded. Fielden was one of the first to be
it by the bomb. Hia ckrfing testimony
was of a very confusing character. lie
contradicted the testimony given by other
witnesses for the defense.
A number of witnesses were introduced
by the defense who testified that the repu
tation of Gilmer, who saw Series light the'
bomb and Schwab throw it, for truth and
veracity, but this testimonv did not liave
much weight as it was all heresay testi
mony. Francis Steincr, machinist, w:is near the
wairon during the tune that Parsons and
Fielden wenTspeaking; when Captain W:ini
ordered the crowd toilisperse Fielden said:
"We are peaceable."
On cross-examination Steiner testified
that when the police came up Ficiden cried
out "stand." The witness said that ho at
tended a meeting of metal-workers on the
night preceding" the Ilaymarket meeting,
when somelwdy exhibited and circulate!
the "revenge"" circular. lie saw Fielden
and Spies on the speaker's wagon,, but
could not swear that he saw Sclmaubel.
The National Encampment.
Sax Francisco, Cal., August 3. Since
early this morning the streets of the city
have been thronged with people eager to
secure -ood places to see the grand parade
of the Grand Army of the Republic, which
takes place here today. The start w ill Ins
made from Yan Xess avenue in the upiT
part of the city and is timed for 11:40.
Early as 9 o'clock both sides of the street
which the procession w ill pavs were filled
with eager crowds ready to extenil to the
veterans a mot joyous time.
Owing to the numtx;r of posts and tho
number taking part In the Grand Army
procession did not begin to move until It
o'clock. Serried ranks of men and their
excellent marching presented an imposing
appearance and elicited the wildest cheering
and enthusiasm from the spectators who
lined the streets and filial the windows of
London, Aug. 3. The incoming and
outcoming ministers got to Osborne cjistle
to see the'quccn. The latter will surrender
their seats of office and the new ministers
be trusted with them.
An explosion of coal gas occurred in tho
hold of the "Norwegian bark Teton at Car
ditL Six men were fatally injured.
The cotton crop of western India is ex
pected to Ik? the largest ever recorded.
It is lK'Iieved that the queen v ill ojien
parliament in person.
The following appointments have lieeii
officially announced: Mr. Edward Clark,
(J. C, solicitor general, Arthur Power,
forward secretary to die admiralty; Ellis
Ashmead Bartlett, civil lord of the admi
ralty, Lord Harris, jwlitiad secretary to
the war office.
The police have, it is stated, Iwcn in
formed of the existence of extensive in
trigues by Irish and Russian dynamiters
against the English government. Detect
ives will le stationed at the different Rus
sian ports and all arrivals from Russia to
Great Britain will be closely watched and
the vessels searched.
The final report of the comminsion ap
pointed by the Conservative government in
1885 to inquire into the causes of the de
pression in trade will soon Ikj issued. The
rejHirt will announce that the commission
has not found any evidence of depression
as regards restriction of trading ojenitions.
The volume of British trade has increased
more than commensurately with tho
growth of the population Low prices
and the consequent diminished profits con
stitute the only evidence of depression.
There has leen a greatly prolonged period
of over production owing to a vast increase
of wealth in the country.
The condition of the working classes, the
report says, has greatly Improved in the
past twenty years. Competition Itoth In
the home and the foreign trade ha greatly
increased, especially as regards Germany.
Hi:idi:liii:uo, Aug., 3. Every hotel and
inn as far a Marvhcun is crowded with
visitors who have come to take part in the
celebration of the five hundredth anniver
sary of the foundation of Hcidel!x.rg uni
versity. The program for the week is as
Tuesday Solemn services; reception of
deputations, in the evening fete at tho
Wednesday Banquet and torchlight pro
cession of students in honor of the grand
duke of Baden.
Thurwlay Announcement of honorary
degrees conferred ujwn foreigners.
Friday Historical cartegy
Saturday Performance and ball.
The visiting denututions gathered in Fesl
hall last night and listened to an addret of
welcome by the burgomaster on behalf of
the city Five thousand iwrsoa vvrn
present Vigorous chcerH were given for
Emperor William and the grand duko of
Baden. The Choral Union sang a hibllej,
the words which were written by hchuffvl
and the music by Achmert, who directs! .
Bw Rkctii, Aug 3. Crown Prince
Frederick William of Germany, has arriv
ed at Bay Reuth. He will attend the fu
neral of Lit '
Bkkm.v, Aug. 3 The Tajieblatt nays
Hcrr Wenigert, chief cwhier of the !Sdun
state railways, at Carlerhue. has b"en ar
rested for emlxvIcmcnt of enormou kuhw
from the railroad fund.
Gastrin. Aug. 3.The Prince and
Princes Bismarck arrival here today. The
Entice met Emjwror William at a isolre;
Dcnux, Aug. JJ. Tho farewell leave
given by the Earl of Aly.'rdcn and wlfy at
Dublin'Castle toby was attended bvnlargj
number of tunxnlvn of the Irfah jfaitonai
League The atrtf.-U of the city were pro
fusely decorated in honor of the dqwrture
of the viri'roy and an jnonnooft crowd of
p'-ople an3nblcd from till parts of the
country to tender to thr Ab.Tdrn a rous
ing ovation when they take final leave,
lJKi.r.Kr. Aug 3 --The mayor of Bd
fat has vat a circular letter to th" differ
ent magistrates of the eft asking Hv.tn to
actively exert their influence to promote a
better fading among the people toward tt t
police, that there may by co-operation U
tween the latter and the pwple for the pre
vention of disorder and the suppression of
lawIeMae.. Crowd of men amh&l in
diirert'nl ports of the city, evidently l.-nt
on fighting the police
Pakis, Aug S General iioulanger, mln
Isttr of war, adinittwi that he wrote letter
thanking Due Daumcle for prcpodng- hi
promotion to the rank of general-
General IJoulangcr pwuon t tjcomin?
awkward. He ha irtib?iltal a statement in
thich he drafo" that tta admitted that other
tter genuine wherein hj thank Due
Dacarire. It h rumored that if he Is rr
ulent hi his denial Due Dtcartres will chal
lenge biai to a duel. Francm denounce
the denial as a subterfuge unworthy of Urtj
commander of the army. Tc P.vi? &-k.
whether it U poWb'c t keep Bouhujcr at
the bead of the army.
The Figaro announces arrangement ore
being marie for a conference betea Dc
Frevcinct and De Girrs, French and Rus
sian minister) foreign ailairs respectively.
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