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THE MORNING TIMES has th
best Sporting Pa are publlshedln
Washington. It has lonjr fought-tho
fight for true sport, as opposed to
rascality and crookedness of every
THE MORNINO TIMES frives ail
the news. It Is supplied by the
United Press and the Bennett Cable
Service, supplemented by the Asso
ciated Press Servloe. The Morning
Times leads In News.
L- Se '
VOL. 1. KO. 35.
- WASHINGrTOX, D. C. FBIDAY T?EKTtfG, SEPTEMBER 18, 1895.
TEDDY ROOSEVELT, ARTIST.
LAST OF LORD DUNRAVEH
IN THE PUBLIC EYE.
Valkyrie Will Sail No More Races
in America of Any Kind.
Yetapan, Honduras, Visited by
a Terrible Earthquake.
fflS LORDSHIP GOES WEST
wsr "swsc?? 3gF3$gs
I trJ rJW
-Titlkyrle and Defender Lento llay
HUIge, Latter Iteceltliig a Tremen
dous Salute, but No Courtesies. Are
Interchanged Between British, or
New York, Sept. 13 Dunraven has quit
for good Tlic Valkyrie will be stripped
of bur racing rig and cent back lo Bcotlaud
at once. There will be no races between licr
and tbc Defender.
Lord Dunratcn and bis two daughters
will go to Colorado and other points went
on a pleasure tour, and will I Lea return
This niornlrg found the Defender and
Valkyrie anchored off Ba Ridge, the
center of such a group of yachts as only an
International cup race brings together.
Defender w us de-cked In a lulldrcM.of colors.
There was a fresh breeze and a c! oppy
sea and the big siiglc slickers rode and
courtesied under their influence.
The Valkyrie and her lender left Bay
Ridge in tow lor Erie Basin at 20. It
was after 11 o'clock when Air. Iseiln,
who had spent the night In thetltyandlnd
come down to the Atlantic Vacht Club
in the steam yacht Neckar, put off In a
launch to the Defender. The tug Wallace
H Flint then went alongside anil put a
line aboard. Mrs Icelin was oi the De
fender with her liusliand.
As the jacht got under way, in tow for
New Rocbi'lle, one or the yachts anchored
close by burst lorth a salute from her gun,
and tbc other yachts, taking the cue.
Joined in a noisy ovation that lasted twin
ty minutes and sounded like the bombard
ment of a besieged town.
The Valkrie. In low of the Lewis Pul
Ter, arrived at Erie Basin shortly before
10 o'clock. The British boat was warped
In between the steamship George W. Cljde
and the ship Carmhill, and her sailors
were put to work at once stripping her.
By noon her topmast and much of the top
bamper had been removed.
Lord Dunraven was not present. Mr.
Olennle, his representative, said that his
lordship would start at once for Colorado
with bis two daughters, and that Valkyrie
would start on her homeward voyage as
soon as she could be got iu trim for the pas
He said that Valkyrie would not enter
any race for a special cup on any condi
lions. Beyond this he would say nothing.
Mr. Ratecy, who was present, was even
M. MaltkiLd Kersey said that the Val
kyrie rails would be shipped to Cowes.
Her spars would follow later.
Several members of the America's cub
committee and the regatta committee vis
ited the Madison avenue clubhouse of the
New York Yacht Club this afternoon. No
meeting of either committee waB held, and
no communications were receit ed from Lord
Dunraven o'r Eent to bini.
A. Caes Canfield, secretary of the cup
committee, left theclty at noon for Newport.
DID ALLTIIEY COULD.
Ex Commodore 8. Nicholson Kane, chair
man of the regatta committee, told that he
regretted the manner in -which the races
wound up, but that Lord Dunraven, at
the last moment, made requests which the
committee could not grant. Mr. Kane con
tinued: "If wo had acceded to his request to call
It no race If at any time one of the lioats
was interfered with by steamers it wiuld
be unfair to the otherboat if she were win
ning. Wo did all that we could to keep
a clear course and prevent Interference
and offered to postpone the start until the
course was clear. I don't know what
moro we could do."
Mr.Kancsaldheknewof no arrangement
for races off Marblehcad .or any oilier
place. He said It rested with Lord Dun
raven whether he would race any more
In American waters.
LIGHTNING STRUCK A HICYCLE.
Bi'inurknblo Death of a Young Man
On a Wheel.
Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 13. A soecial
from Elyrla, Ohio, says:
A remarkable fatal accident occurred
at Avon, this county, last night, during a
terrific thunder storm.
Anson Jaycox, jr., had been sent after
the cows by his father, lie mounted his
bicycle and hurried away, when a storm
came up rapidly, and young Jaycox not
Laving returned, his father made search
and found him in the road insensible, with
his wheel lying twisted and brokm by
his side and blood oozing from his mouth.
lie was carried home, when it was found
. that he had leen struck by lightning
while on his wheel, lie died an hour after
Not queexshery bules.
Begun With Fists and Ended "With
Clubs mid Guns.
Cleveland, Ohio. Sept. 13. A special
from Geneva, Ohio, says "Wert Malt
ble and Charles Woodwortb went out
side ot the corporation last night to settle
a quarrel according to Marquis of Quccns
"Moltble claims that In the flgbt that
followed Woodwortb struck litm with a
billy. Maltble then drew a revolver and
Bred two slots at Woodwortb, one of
which took effect In his right lung.
A surgeon was summoned and pronounced
the wound a very dangerous one. Malt
bie has been arrested."
Showing him in the act
CIPT. SUMNER PUH1SHED
Six Months on Waiting Orders,
Pay and a Public Reprimand.
GUILTY OF NEGLIGENCE
Some of tbe Specifications Were Modi
fied by the Court-Martial and Ho
Was Convicted In a Lester De
creeDid Nut Perform His Duty
In Docking tlie Columbia.
Xon u Private Citizen.
Thp Navy Department made public to
day its action in the case of Capt. George
W. Sumner, late In command ot the
United States cruiser Columbia.
Tills officer was recently tried by court
martial at the Brooklyn navy yard on
charges growing out ot the Injury sustained
by his vessel in docking nt Southampton
In July last.
The first charge was culpable Ineffi
ciency in the performance of duty. The
court found him guilty In a less degree
than charged, in that he did not fully per
form bis duty In having preparations made
for tbc docking and seeing that the sup
porting blocks were In proper condition
for receiving and sustaining her weight.
IGNORED BY THE COURT.
The court Ignored that portion of the
charge alleging that in consequence of
that failure the vessel was subjected
to severe strains, resulting In damage to
her hull, and necessitating. repairs cost
ing about $10,000.
The captain was fourd not guilty of the
second charge, of suffering a vessel of the
Navy to be hazarded In violation of the
naval regulations. The specification under
this cliarge however, that he suffered
the vcEfel to remain urdcr severe strain
without causing the dock to be flooded,
was proved. He was found guilty of the
third charge, neglect of duty, and the speci
fication under "that charge "was proved,
namely, that lie paid the charge ot docking
SUSPENSION AND REPRIMAND.
The sentence of the court Is as follows:
"To be suspended from duty only for a
period of six months on walling order's
the Secretary of the Navy."
Tbc action of the Department has been
staled to Captain Sumner with a copy of
the proceedings, findings, and sentence
of tbc court which, are approved, and he
Is Informed that the publication of these
In general orders is regarded as a sufficient
compliance with that portion of the sen
tence calling for a reprimand by the
Becretary of the Navy.
The receipts from Internal revenue to
day were (681,699; from customs, $632,
089, and miscellaneous, $11,809. The na
tional bank note received to-day for re
demplton amounted to $316,462.
of sketching his latest
David Bennett Hill.
ANARCHY AT ISHPEMING
Threatening Condition of Affairs at
Troublesome Michigan Mines.
Men Held TJp and Roughly Handled,
Trains Stopped and Searched and
Wrecked Lenders Powerless.
Clevelaud, Ohio, Sept. 13. A special from
Ishpemlng, Mich., says: Matters have been
rapidly drifting Into a condition of an
archy. Non union workmen are assaulted and
badly beaten whenever venturing beyond
All strangers are peremptorily halted
and compelled to give an account ot them
selves, If appearing to be worklngmen and
In many caes are roughly handled.
Trains are Icing stopped whenever sup
posed to be carrying non union men, stones
are hurled down sleep hills into the guard
line, loaded cars let down steep Inclines
to crash into cars filled with sleeping work
men and this sort of thing is growing rath
er worse than better.
Leaders are losing control over the more
turbulent spirits and unless violence Is
speedily stopped some bf tbc assaults will
develop Into murder.
Military authorities are gravely con
sidering the situation and as a last
resort military law may be declared in
both Ishpemlng and Negaunee.
GLADSTONE OX BIMETALLISM.
Del loves the City ot London Will
Itule the World.
Loudon, Sept. 13. Mr. Gladstone has
written a letter to Mr. George Peel, the
secretary of the Gold Standard Defence As
sociation, in wblch he says 'that his un
mixed disapproval of blmctaallsru is un
altered. The ex-premlcr also says he would be
warmer than he actually Is if it were not
for the fact that be regards all efforts
toward bimetallism as passing humors ot
the hour doomed to nullity.
He regards with pleisuure, he says, the
attitude of the city of London upon this
subject; all the more because he is con
vinced that If it stands firm no power which
bimetallism commands will be found to
CAN'T CONTHOL THEM.
So Leader Roberts Replies to a Mllltla
Ishpemlng, Mich., Sept. 13. Col. Lyon,
In command of the. State troops here, In
formed Leader Roberts, of the Miners'
Union, yesterday that any further out
rages such as strikers had perpetrated
would result in the cities of Negaunee and
Ishpemlng being placed under martial law.
Roberts pleaded Inability to control tbe
men, and the colonel suggested that he re
sign. Gov. Rich wired Major Foley, of Ne
gaunee. yesterday afternoon, asking why
be could not protect persons In bis city.
The mayor swore In fifty deputy sheriffs
last night to assist In keeping the peace.
The citizens roundly censured him for
bis weakness during the trouble.
AFTER SEVEN YEARS.
Husband and Wife on Trial for Mur
dering a Flrt.t Hnsband.
Hannibal, Mo , Sept 13. Attorneys were
In consultation last night with Dr. J. C.
Hearne, who, with his wife, la in Jail at
Palmyra, Mo., charged with the murder
of A. J. Stlllwell, seven years agK
According to presen MrrangcmcttU, Dr.
and Mrs. Hearne will be broufttt here
next Monday, and will be Immediately ar
raigned on tbe charge of murdering Still
well, who was the husband of tbe present
The case will be stubbornly contested,
and, owing to tbe Intense feeling in the
community, it will be difficult to select a
masterpiece a portrait of
ONLY ONE UNKUG
Prosecution Tracing Durrant's
Movements on the Fatal Day.
BLANCHE LAMqNS WEIGHT
Defense Will Try to Prove She Was
Too nenvy for Durrant to He
move Her Body to the Belfry.
There Arc Now. 135 Mysterious
Women In the Cimo.
San Francisco, Sept. 13. The prosecu
tlonlnthcDurranteasebasgivenupUiehope ot finding the "mysterious woman," and
no longer believes there Is such a person, al
though new rumors as to her identity or her
whereabouts are from.time to time given
In each instance they are run down by the
detectives, who have thus far proven in
every case that there, was no foundation
for the story.
Up to tbe present time rumors of 135
women, by actual count, have been lnves
Heated, with tbc result stated. It is this
fact that has brought the police and the
district attorney to the conclusion that tho
mysterious woman Is a myth.
When the trial is resumed Monday the
prosecution will put Miss Lanigan on tbe
stand to corroborate the testimony of Miss
Edwards and Mrs. "b5rgan, who testified
yesterday to seeing Durrant and Blanche La-
monl together on a Tow ell street car on
the way from the normal school on the after
noon ot April 3. '
Mrs. Vogcl will then be called to testify
to seeing Durrant in front of tbe normal
school on that fatal afternoon, and then the
Journey across tbe city will be taken up
Thus far tbe prosecution will bare shown
that Durrant and Blanche Lamont were to
gether on that Journey as far as the corner
of Market and Powell streets, but there the
chain of circumstantial evidence Is broken.
Tbe prosecution has no witnesses who
saw the couple together between that
point and tbc comer of Twenty-first and
Bartiett streets, where Martin Quintan saw
them. But, taking Mr. Qulnlan's state
ment that he saw the two young people
coming from the' direction of Valencia
street, the prosecution will act on the
hypothesis that Durrant and Miss Lamoit
rode between tbc two points on the Valen
cia street car, that being the line to which
their transfers from Powell would take
Tbc real flgbt Is expected when tbe
testimony of Mrs. Leak 'is taken, for a
most rigid test of ber eyesight 1b expected
to be made by tbe defense.
Six days bave thus far been consumed
In tbc taking of testlmoayrfor the prose
cution, and twelve witnesses bave been
examined. The State has thirty-six more
witnesses to coll.. It will therefore be seen
that if no better rate of progress is made
tban has characterized tbe first sit days
of taking testimony, eighteen days moro
will be consumed In taking the evidence for
Attorney Barnes expects, however, tit
make much better progress hereafter; at
least he hopes to, as only a few minutes, he
"believes, will be required to examine many
ot tbe remaining witnesses.
One point In tbe testimony already taken
wblch the defense will take advantage of
when it comes: tit prove that Durrant could
not have carried the body iff Blanche Lamont
np to the belfry, is tbe "testimony of the
witness Charlton, who testified yesterday
to having weighed loo two sisters on the
28th or 29tb of March".
Maud Lamont -once.' stated. In an Inter
view that' she anefc-oer; sister were not
-weighed at Cbarlton'sj store for a month
previous to the mu'rderi Maud stated In
that Interview that at thetime Blanche
was -weighed last her weight- wi 121
pounds. It is expected tbe defease will
recall Maud Lamont to testify on tbls
point when the proper time comes-
VOLCANOES IN ERUPTION
Villages Wiped Out and Grazing
SHOCKS LASTED TWO DAYS
Stream of Molten Luva Swept from
the Blitzing Mountains Upon the
Terror-Stricken Town About
Three Hundred l'ersons Hutu 1'er
lislied and an EiiorinouM Amount
of Property Destroyed Aid for the
Victims Ashed from the Capital.
Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Sept. 12.
courier arrived yesterday from Yetapan and
announced the most terrible earthquake
ever knowa in that cectlon.
The loss of life and property is enormous.
Three hurdrol people are sold to have per
ished. On Sunday the shocks commenced,
lasting all day and night at Intervals,
causing much damage and the greatest fear
among the lnbabitantsof theclty and neigh
borhood. By Monday the city wasfilled by an addi
tion of 3,500 ticople from tbe mountains
and outlying villages. During Monday
nlgbt sheets of flame appeared at different
points lp the northwest, rising to immense
Tuesday morning the shocks ceased, quiet
was restored ami lieople left town for tbelr
homcB. At 0 o'clock that night, however,
heavy rumbling noises were beard, shortly
after followed by a reappearance of tbe
flames in tbe mountains, wblch shot up
eeveral hundred feet- Frightened people
again flocked to town and at midnight the
church tow er fell, carrying with it tbe roofs
of tbree houses. Nine jieople were killed
and eighteen bounded.
VOLCANOES IX ERUPTION.
Rumbling, wblch sounded like tbe heaviest
cannonading, commenced and lasted over
au hour and a hulf , the people rushing madly
through the streets pray lug and crying. Just
before daylight another prolonged shock,
wblch is variously calculated to have lasted
from two and a quarter to three minutes,
rocked the whole town as if it were a
Many fleeing people were killed by rocks,
wblch fell in a perfect shower like a hall
storm. Smoke from the mountains to the
northwest rose to an enormous height,
followed shortly afler by tbe bursting of
flames from tbe mountain sides and the
throwing out of rocks and lava.
Shortly after streams of molten lava set
fire to a number of bouses on the mountain
side. Cattle grazing near by fled and were
killed, being engulfed in tbe lava, which
continued flowing in Immense streams.
FEARFUL LOSS OF LIFE.
It Is reported at Tetapan that seventy
one houses were destroyed. One hundred
and fifty-three dead bodies have been re
covered there and many more are missing.
At Covajuanca, tbirty-even houses were
dotroyed. Ninety-five bodies were re
covered. At Cayuat, twenty nine houses were
destroyed aud 111 bodies were recuvered.
It is Impossible yet to give a full account
of tbc disaster. Many small settlements
are believed to bave been destroyed.
Shocks extended over the whole Yetapan
chain and flames are seen also In the
I'acaya Mountains. The shocks bavenov
ceased, but the smoke Is still discernible
at different points in tbe mountains. It Is
feared that the end Is not yet.
A company of soldiers, which left In
pursuit of bandits from Yetapan to tbc
coast, have not been heard of, and ft is
feared they are all killed. The shocks were
first from northeast to southwest and later
completely contrary. People are still leav
ing the scene ot tbe catastrophe In fear
ot their lives. Help for the victims Is being
asked from tbe capital.
STREAM OF MOULTEN LAVA.
The disaster at Yetapan is much worse
tban at first reported. The number killed
in the towns and mountains, as far as
ascertained, amounts to 287. The prop
erty loss is calculated at over $600,000.
The government Is doing all possible for
the victims. Slight shocks continue, caus
ing damage to property though not to life.
Two former extinct volcanoes arc now
throwing lava, though is small quantities.
Night shows lurid flames to immense
heights, and a stream of lava Is now run
ning Into the abyss. It Is calculated that
over eighteen hundred cattle are killed.
Troops are scouring the country for fugi
tiveictltns. Of the company of one hundred and eight
soldiers which was after tbe bandits, only
twenty-nine are known to h;i c been sav ed.
Food and clothing have been sent to tbe suf
ferers and refugees returning to Yetapan
and other towns.
SHIFTED THE SUIT.
Secretary Molt Objects to Being tho
Distilling Company's Defendant.
Chicago. Sept. 13. Secretary John M.
Mott, or the Cattle Feeding and Distilling
Company, filed a demurrer in tbe UnlUC
States circuit court yesterday to tbe bill
of foreclosure of the Central Trust Com
pany on account of the Issuance of the
$1,000,000 bonds by tbe old trust.
He says tbe property of the company Is
In the hands df Receiver McXulta, and he
and not tbe company should be made a de
fendant to a foreclosure proceeding.
Tbc bill was filed, it Is said, in the hope
of arresting the plans ot the reorganiza
SENATOR THTJBSTON ILL.
His Condition Such as to Cause the
Doctors Grave Alarm.
Chicago, Sept. 13. A dispatch from
Boise City, Idaho, reports the serious Illness
of Senator John M. Thurston, of Nebraska,
who arrived at Hailey, Idaho, yesterday,
in his private car en route from Dillon,
Mont., to Omaha, accompanied by bU fam
ily. Hi condition last night was such as t6
cause hii physicians grave alarm, but at an
early hour this morning; he had Improved
and was thought to be out of danger.
To in a a Entrada Pttlmi, President.
General Jose Marti.
Officials of the Newly Organized
TERRIBLE FOREST FIRES
Vicinity of Atlantic City Swept by
Men and Women Fleo for Their Lives
it nd a Hallway Train Makes a
New York, -Sept. 13. A special to a
morning paper from Atlantic City, X. J.,
A forest fire started yesterday afternoon
in tbe vicinity of Keega, half way between
tbls elty and Mays Lauding.
Trains ran tbourgh a solid wall of flames.
Reega Is uea r tbe boldiugs of Baron Uirsch.
The frightened refugees ran from their
homes to fight the fire The wind finally
went down and they taved their homes.
Mrs. Mary Maratsky, a jouuug widow,
fled with ber gown ou fire and beat It out
with her bare bands. She was badly burned
and was picked up by a train and brought
Jacob Seaman, a rich Philadelphia cigar
dealer, was near Reega looking for some
laud, and had to run fur bis life.
Engineer Jacob Connelly's court train
ran through the flames loaded with law
yers and court officials. From the car
windows nothing could be seen but a tea
of surglug flames and the heafwas so In
tcuvc that the glass tracked, while the
passengers lay on the floor trembling with
A full bead of steam was put on. and in
thirty seconds Ihetmiu was out of the fire.
The cars were blistered and some of the
woodwork was charred.
Tbe little home ot Mrs Maratsky was
destroyed with its contents. So far a can
be learned no other hour--, were burned.
Nearly all the ttandiug timber was des
troyed and the fire is still burning.
IION-ORED IX KAI.TIMOnE.
Key's Descendants Guests at tho
American Mechanics" Celebration.
(Special to The Tiroes)
Baltimore, Sept. 13. Tbe Star Spangled
banner was euthusiasticalT) honored yes
terday at the demonstration of the Junior
Order of United American Mechanics at
Speakers were wildly cheered by the
throng of 20,000 persons when they raised
alofta silken starry flag that lay in grace
ful folds ac'ross tbe rostrum, and every pa
triotic reference to the flag brought out
On a corner of tbe platform sat a grand
daughter and a great-grand-daughrerof the
poet who penned the words of America's
national air. These were Miss Elizabeth
Harwood Key and her young niece. Miss
Mabel Key Smith, who had cotic over
from Washington In the morning and had
been welcomed by a committee of the or
der and taken to the Carrolltoii Hotel,
where pretty silk American flag were ap
propriately used to decorate the apart
ments which wereasslgned to them.
It had been intended that they should
ride In tbe place of honor at the head of
the parade which preceded the exercise
at Clifton, but this plan was abandoned,
and the two ladles were driven direct to
the park. While they were at the hotel
many friends, acquaintances, members of
the order and other Baltimoreans called to
pay their respects to them.
What Sports and Politicians "Will
TIavp In Greater Nlnjrum.
Buffalo, Sept 13 A morning paper sajs:
Niagara Falls Is going to be the convention
cily of the future and the Monte Carlo of
Already plan3 are far advanced looking
to the establishment there of one of tho
most gigantic permanent convention balls
ever conceived on this side of the Atlantic
and the erection of a clubhouse which will
be tho wonder of the world
The plan is to adopt allot the attractions
which at one time made Saratoga famous
the "World over and to curry them out to
their utmost perfection.
The clubhouse Is lo cost when furnished
halt a million dollars, and the Dalys and
Mitchell, late or Saratoga, arc said to be in
terested in It The convention hall will have
a seating capacity ot 15,000 and will be
Hottest on Record.
St. Louis, Mo" Sept. 13. This week has
been the hottest week for September
recorded to the local weather reports.
Every day since last Monday the mercury
hag-climbed above tbe century mark, and
yesterday at 3 p. m. had registered 103.
Gonzalo de Queaado, Secretary.
GREAT DAY FOR BURGOO
That Wonderful Mixture the
Order of. the Day at Louisville.
GBAND CLOSIHG BARBECUE
Brilliant and Jolly Finale of the First
Grand Army Encampment on South
ern Soil Marred Only by the Fatal
Caisson Explosion and Grand
Louisville, Ky 8ept. 13. A week of co
lossal festivity, such as no previous Grand
Armyencampmenrhas witnessed, isbrougbt
to a fitting close to-day with a barbecue of
All night lo.ngan army of employes were
at work in Wilder Park, preparing tho
trenches and building the fires, while under
the big tent a hundred thousand pounds
ot meat, twelve thousand gallons of bur
iroo and twenty-five thousand-loaves of
bread were stacked in readiness for the
feast of this afternoon.
As early as 7 o'clock thousands of
strangers and city people were on their
way to the park to witness the unique
operations that were to precede tbe dis
tribution of tbc viandi, and as the hours
went on the streets leading to the wood
land were a stream of humanity.
Tho two hundred and fifty cooks and
five hundred waiters reported for duty
at daybreak to Gus Jaubert, the famous
burgoo mixer of the South.
To prepare the 12,000 gallons of this
extraordinary concoction required 100
pounds ot pepper, 4,000 pounds of beef,
150 bushels tomatoes, 75 dozen chickens,
0 bushels onions, 4,00 ears of corn, and
15 bushels of salt.
Thirty thousand plates and as many
water cups will enable that number of peer
pie to be regaleel at a sitting.
Only a few of thexe- injured by the col
lapse of the grand stand at the fireworks
display last night remain at the City Hospi
tal, the others having Ifen taken care of by
local friends or members of their State
delegations. The most ienously injured
E.J. Burke, Springfield, Mass., left foot
John S. Paris, jEnmklinc, Mass., foot
Robertson, Minneapolis, scalp wound.
William Henry Gregg and George De
Long, Bluffton, Ohio, back wrenched and
Miss Carrie Donnellv, Pittsburg, suffered
a hemorrhage ot the lungs.
Gen. Jasper Packard, editor New Albany
Tribune, and MKs Bennett. Evansville,
toes right foot mashed.
Most ot the injured insisted on being taken
to their homes or boarding houses instead
of to the hospital, and the police depart
ment experienced great difficulty lit making
a report of tbe accident. One morning
paper puts tbe list of injured at thirty-
fojr, the other at fourteen. The police say
Commander In Chief Walker has selected
as adjutant general Gen Irvin Robblns.of
Indianapolis, who was in command ot the
Indiana troops on tbc Illinois State line
during the Pullman riots.
Quartermaster Bucst, of Rockford, 111,
will probably be reappointed
Twenty memliers or the New Hampshire
delegations, quartered at tbc Louisville
House, arc 111 Irom the effectsor thecxlreme
beat. Many visitors from Massachusetts,
Minnesota, Wisconsin, Montana and other
extreme Northern States are likewise suf
fering. None of the cases arc critie-al.
Tho soldier boys who met death in tbe
calrson accident of Wednesday morning
were borne to their graves this afternoon.
The four bodies were laid side by side la
the Legion lot In Cave Hill Cemetery.
The Legion arseinbled at the armory and
escorted the remains to Christ Church Ca
thedral, where services were conducted by
Rev. Charles E. Cralk. An immense throng
followed the cortege to tbe church and
Mr. Stevenson will Attend.
Bloomlngton, 111., Sept. 13. Adlal E.
Stevenson has accepted an invitation to
preside upon the occasion ot the dedica
tion of tbc National Park at Cblckamaugs
battlefield. He departs lor tbe Soutb next
Transfer LIcen&e Granted.
The excise board to-day granted a trans
fer ot the license held by Amanda C
Bousart-Ut Daniel ScujIoq, at No. 201 V
: a. . ..a.i.:
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