Newspaper Page Text
' . lUichvtn M
YOL. V. KO. 97.
WICHITA, KAKSAS, THURSDAY MOKOTSTG, SEPTEMBER 9, 1886.
WHOLE XO. 723.
MUNSON t- MoMMARA.
123 and 125 Main Street.
The Vermont Republicans Hold
The Green Mountain State
in a Swing.
We are Daily receiving Immense
NEW -;- GOODS
In Every Department.
Among which ean be found
Judge Ermunds' Re-Election to
- the United States Senate Be
Tlio Arkansaw Democrats Get in
Their Work in Pretty Slick Shape,
Electing Their Ticket.
Our Dress Goods Department is unusually
crowded with new and desirable
fabrics that we are now runnin
Very Low Prices
Cut -:- Prices
On Linens, Towels, Napkins and
all housekeeping goods. Make an
The Saucy Prohibitionists Bob up Se
renely on Many Fields With Can
didates and Resolves.
Manipulators of Party Politics "ame
the Favorites for the Fat Places to
Receive Ballot Boosts.
tion of our
immense stock, it will
MDNSON ft MoMMARA.
Corner Douglas av. and Market St.
The Fastest On Reeord.
Blankets, Bed Comforts and
The Arkansas Election.
Little Rock, Ark., Sept. 8. Partial
returns from one-half the counties indicate
no changes from estimates telegraphed
Monday night. Combinations between
Republican and other elements affected the
Democratic ticket in several counties and
defeated local Democratic tickets wholly
or in part. The Democrats claim this
county by one thousand majority. The
State Labor ticket carried White and
Nevada counties and will receive probably
four or five thousand votes in the .state,
drawn about equally from Democrats and
Republicans. The legislature is largely
Democratic. Democratic losses and gains
Madison, Wis., Sept. 3. The Repub
lican state convention was called to order
by Chairman Taylor at noon. Hon. J. V.
Quarles, of Racine, was elected temporary
chairman; 31. A. Thayer, of Sparta, sec
retary. The names of Governor Rusk,
Blaine and Logan provoked cheering. Ad
journed to 2:30 p. m.
. The convention icassembled at 2:30 p.
in., when the committee on permanent or
ganization reported. J. M. Rusk was re
nominated for governor by acclamation,
the delegates lising from their seats and
giving loud cheers. The governor was led
to the chamber and returned thanks amid
great enthusiasm. George W. Ryland was
nominated for lieutenant-governor and Ern
est G.vTimine was nominated foi secretary
of state by acclamation.
Bay State Teetotalers.
Wokcestek, Mas., Sept. 8. The state
prohibition convention which assembled
here this morning is the largest held in this
state in many years. Eugene A. Clapp, of
Boston, was made permanent chairman.
Mr. Clapp, on taking the chair, delivered
a long address.
The resolutions adopted declare tuat the
liquor traffic is the greatest instrumentality
of corruption in our politics; that it paral
yzes our industries, is a blight upon our
social life; is a destroyer of homes and a
curse everywhere; the resolutions recom
mend that the act of selling or dealing in
liquors should be punished by disfran
chisement; they endorse the work done by
the Woman's Christian Temperance union
and favor the submission to the
people of the question of a constitutional
amendment in behalf of women s suffrage.
In conclusion a determination is ex
pressed to have no deals or compromises
Avith any other persons or parties, and to
"stand on our own platform and support
our own candidates."
After recess a vote for the renomiuation
for governor was taken and J. J. Lathrop
of Taunton received an almost unanimous
vote and was declared the nominee. Dr.
J. Blackmore was then nominated for lieu
The state ticket was completed as follows:
secretary of state, Geo. Kemptou, of
Sharon: treasurer and receiver, Gen. Jno.
L. Kibburn. of Lee; attorney general,
Saml. M. Fairfield, of Maiden; auditor,
Wm. W. Sherman, of Lowell,
The Vermont Election.
BuiiLiXGTbx, Vt., Sept. 8. Two hun
dred and five out of 240 towns have made
returns and the result shows that Ldmunus
is assured of re-election by an
overwhelming majority. One hundred
and sixty-eight towns elected Ed
munds representative, 12 unpledged
Republicans, six anti-Edmunds Democrats.
Of the remaining thirty-five towns twenty
five will probably elect Edmunds men.
The senate will be unanimous for Ed
munds, Franklin county electing the only
Democratic Senator, who is for Edmunds.
The Republican state ticket will be elected
by 12,000 to 18,000 majority. The Repub
licans have elected all their county ticket.
The state prohibition vote v ill be much
smaller than expected.
"WASHCfGTON, Sept. 9, 1 a. m. Indi
cations for Illinois and Missouri: Local
rains; slightly cooler; winds shifting to
For Kansas: Local rains; nearly sta
tionary temperature, variable winds.
Wellington on Deck.
Special Dispatch to the Daily Eagle.
Wellington, Kan., Sept. 8. This is
the second day of the Sumner County fair.
The weather is all that could be desired
and the attendance good. There is a fair
exhibit in the agricultural and mechanical
departments and au excellent show of fine
stock. Prof. Sheldon, of the State univer
sity, is in attendance, and Senator P. B.
Plumb, Gov. John A. Martin and Hon. S.
R. Peters, will speak on the fair ground
The Wellington Electric Light and Heat
company has been incorporated, A. Graff
president and F. P.- Xeal secietary. Direc
tors are: W. R. Spicknall. A. H. Smith,
F. B. West, F. P. Seal, P. A. Wood, A.
Graff, J. J. Augustine, J. A. Scandrett,
W. O. Burnett, D. Brunswick, A. Brana
man, John Murphy and John Staub.
These are the solid men of our city, and
are able to push this enterprise. They
promise electric lights, arc or incandescent,
eailv next month.
THE HREWERS' VIEWS
Upon the Relation of their Tocation to
Morals, Labor and Education.
Special Dispatch to the Dally Eagle.
Udall, Kan., Sept. 8. The meeting of
the Arkansas Valley association of the Con
gregational church begins its session here
to-day. Ministers are coming in upon all
trains. Among those arriving this morn
ing we noticed Rev. Parker of your city.
The citizens have made ample preparations
for the entertainment of clergymen and
II. P. Prentiss, a capitalist from the
northern part of this -state, has just located
here and begun to buy property. Mr.
Prentiss will engage in banking as soon as
he gets an office and vault built. He is a
man of large means and will be a great
help to our growing httle city.
Kansas Crop Report.
Toi'EKA, Kan., Sept. 8. The report of
the state board of agriculture for August is
out. The secretary summarizes as follows:
Statistical returns are in from all the
organized counties except Riley and Ham
ilton. The returns received within the last
thirty days make no material change in
the area of crops as shown in our report of
last month. Dry and hot weather has been
the rule in the eastern half of the state, re
sulting in a short crop. In the west more
rain has fallen during the summer months
and crops promise a fair yield. From the
best information now at hand I would es
timate the wheat crop (winter and spring),
It is very difficult to even approximate
the corn crop at this time. Correspondents
diffefwidcly in their estimates, but enough
is known to warrant the belief that the
product will not fall below our Jul' esti
mate (120,000,000 bushels) and may possi
bly reach 140,000,000 bushels.
Old wheat on hand March 1, 1880,
2,804,740 bushels; corn, 30,430.150
The Last Sad Rites.
Clay Center, Kan., Sept. 8 The Re
publican congressional committee met here
this afternoon aiid adjourned till 8 o'clock
tomorrow morning, out of respect to the
death of Wirt W. Walton. The call for
this meeting was issued fome ten days ago.
Hon. A. L. Wilson, the nominee for con
gress, is m attendance.
The remains of W irt W. Walton were
followed to the grave this afternoon by a
procession at least one mile and a quarter
long. All the civil, military and secret so
cieties of the city participated, besides
many prominent meu from neighboring
towns. The ceremonies were very impos
ing and under the auspices of Coronado
commandary of this city.
Sheetings, Shirtings, Tiekings,
Prints, Cheviots, Sateens, Blankets,
Bed Comforts, Ete. Etc
Far Below What They
ost the Men who Made Them
For Hotel Keepers, Boarding-House Keepers.
Restaurant Keepers, Room Keepers,
and others who are now Refurnishing.
Twenty Tons of Above
S. W. Corner Douglas Ave. and Main St.
Dallas, Tex., Sept. 8. The prohibition
state convention today put in nomination a
full state ticket, headed by L L. Dohney
for governor. One of the planks of the
platform denounces the Democratic party
for nominating a saloon stump speaker for
governor of a Christian people.
Detroit, Sept. 8. Hon. James O'Don
ncll was renominated by acclamation by
the Republicans of the Third congressional
district, at Charlotte, today. At St. Joe,
Hon. J. C. Burrows was renominated for
the iifth time by the Republicans of the
ZS'ew York, Sept. 8. She prohibition
ists of Brooklyn nominated a full city ticket
tonight. Bob Hart, the well known for-ni-
mincfrnl mwnpfl the nroceedincs with
Milwaukee. Sept. 8. At Warsaw.
Wis.. John Rinslc w as nominated for con
cress' on the fir-t ballot by the Democrats
of the Ninth district.
St. Loris, Sept. S. The Republicans
of the Eighteenth Illinois comrrcs-ional
district today nominated Jno. Baker for
Warsaw". Ind., Sept. S. The Demo
crats of the Thirteenth congressional dis
trict today nominated B. P. Shivery.
A Ten Strike for Scott.
Pt Srmr TCnn.. Sent. S The lubri
cating oil strike reported from this city
vesterdav has increased in volume to 300
"-allons per dav. The people of this city
;. niiiiont nwr thft strike. Lanre num
bers of people are arriving on the trains to
investigate the oil fields The Excitement
is constantly increasing.
The Irish Cause.
Montreal, Sept. 8. Rev. Dr. Kane,
of Belfast, grand master of the orange body
in Ireland, accompanied by M. A. Smith,
of Armagh, arrived yesterday. He says:
We have come to shed light through Can
ada and the states on the misunderstood
position of Irish loyalists. We represent
the Ulster loj'alist anli-rcDcal union, an or
ganization composed of different creeds and
elements. Our object is the maintenance
of the legislative union in the United King
dom, and we do not come as deputation to
anv partv or section. Mr. Parnell is a land
lord himself, having property in county
Wicklowe, bringing in a rental of 1,300
pounds a year. About five years ago hepre
sentedapcttiionior the sale of this prop
erty, and the court in order to pay oil the
encumbrances amounting to 31,00 pounds
ordered the sale. After paying his encum
brances in full, Mr. Parnell netted 03,000
pounds. Though his party enunciated the
doctrine that occupiers of the soil ought to
be owners, he has never proposed to put
his own tracts in po-ition on any terms
whatever. He is characterized as a land
lord who enforces the payment of his rents
when due by process or writs. His
brother who permanently resides in
the United States, has property in
the county Armada, occupied by tenants
who, at the present moment, if they have
not paid their rents within one fortnight
after due, are served with writs from su
perior courts for the recovery of the
amounts, and before October 20, lSbO,
thirty-five writs were served on them for
rents due September 20th and only one was
Unionists arc not opposed to home rule
so far as it means the extension of the
principles of local government on lines
that will be nnnlicable to other parts of the
United kingdom, but we will oppo-e di--memherment
of the kingdom. This, we
beliee is the aim of the national league.
Collision Exposition Strike,
St. Louis, Sept. 8 A disastrous colli
sion between two sections of a freight train
occurred on the Missouri Pacific railroad
between Bartholdi and Laclede Junction,
last night. Thirteen cars laden with
merchandise were destroyed, as were aL-o
their contents. The loss amounts to fcOO,
000. The third season of the annual Sl Louis
industrial exposition was successfully m
augurated this evening. The exposition
will remain open to October.
Fifty moulders at the Belleville pump
and skein works have struck for a rairC in
wages of 10 per cent.
Pleasure and Business.
Kansas Crrr, Sept. S. A Times Lin
coln. Xeb., special says a banquet was
riven Michael Davitt tonight, by the citi
zens of Lincoln. Gov. Dawes presided.
William Hardinsr, wha last February at
tempted to rob Baker's jewelry store on
Main street and shot at two men, was today
sentenced to twelve years imprisonment.
NrAGARA Falls, N. Y., Sept. 8. At a
special meeting of the United States Brew
ers association in session here today Wm.
Jliles, the president, gave the opening ad
dress which was confined to a hurried re
view of the purposes and desires of the as
sociation. Part of the address dealt with
the labor question as respects brewers. He
claimed there was now and always had
been greater harmony between employers
and men engaged in brewing than any oth
er industry. He said: I recommend that
a special committee be appointed to take
into consideration this subject in its relation
to the brewing industry and report at the
annual convention, or sooner if possible, to
the end that while diligently pursuing our
chosen branch of manufacturing we may at
the same time faithfully discharge our du
ties as citizens interested in the growth and
prosperity of our republic and the progres
sive improvement in the condition of its
The report of the board of trustees re
views the prohibition question in Kansas
and Iowa and attempts at legislation on
the subject elsewhere. A joint report of
the vigilance and publication committees
was made by Mr. Henry Clauson of New
York. It is stated that during the past
year the publication committee, in conjunc
tion with the vigilance committee, caused
to be prepared, printed and distributed an
aggregate of 4,500 copies of addresses and
essays intended to influence public opinion
favorably to the brewers interests.
The report adds: During the past year
many applications for documents nave
been received from persons living in Geor
gia and Virginia. From our correspond
ents in these states we learn that the suc
cess attending the prohibitory movements
is mainly due to a desire on the part of the
ruling party (Democratic) to keep the col
ored people within certain moral bounds.
It is claimed that for exclusively the
white population, southern Democrats
would not dream of passing such laws.
Discussion of the question on the basis
of personal and industrial liberty was en
tirely impossible becau5e advocates of the
laws invariably answered all such argu
ments bv claiming that these measures are
intended to restrain only "black men."
Such loric is beyond our comprehension.
To us it seems that the greater the deprav
ity of the population, the greater also the
need of control. Prohibition and local op
tion do away with all control, leaving the
liquor practically as free as it would"- be in
the absence of any laws on the subject, but
far more dangerous to society on account
of the immorality inseparably connected
with the constant recurrence of law break
The most interesting part of the report
advisory to the committee is that relating
to alleged adulteration of malt liquors. The
report goes into a discussion of the temper
ance school book question which it treats
with some vigor. Through the influence,
it says, of the prohibition element com
pulsory temperance instruction, beginning
in 18So, was introduced in New Hampshire,
Vermont, Michigan, New York, Rhode
Island, and in laSo Pennsylvania, Massa
chusetts, Oregon, Alabama, Maine, Kansas,
Nebraska, Wisconsin, 3Iissouri and North
Carolina. The introduction of text books
in our public schools and the spreading of
proper views of the abuse of alcohol would
probably find no objectors among the
It may be thev would concur in and assist
such educational movement. It is evident,
however, that the whole movement is con
trolled and manipulated by bitterest preju
dices. Under their disguise public educa
tional needs and a scientific presentation of
the subject such extreme statements were
made. Practically they amount to false
hoods. The United States Brewers asso
ciation, through its proper oflicers, investi
gated the matter. Many of the text books
were procured and correspondence opened
relative to the subject with trustworthy
members in states where such books arc
used with a view to taking comprehensive
action in the matter in the near future.
The conclusion arrived at from a thor
ough review of the proceedings and care
ful perusal of correspondence up to the
present time the resultant evil is not so
great as former information seemed to in
dicate. Generally speaking, errors were
not so glaring as to demand vigorons ac
tion. Many of the schools have not fully
complied with the law in its spirit, while
others tacitly ignored the provisions of the
act. It would not be safe, however, to al
low the matter to take its ow n course. It
is hardly probable that the prohibitions
will permit the law to become a dead letter.
The Deed of Abdication of the
Bulgarian Throne Formally
Prince Alexander, Who Bids
Pare-well to His People
Announced That the Bulgarian Na
tional Assembly Will Ke-Elcct
Alexander and That
The Prince Will Return and Resume
the Reins of Government Despite
the Wishes of the Czar.
The Sick Man by the Bosphorons Ap
peals to the Signatory Powers
Strike Declared Off.
New York, Sept. 8. The executive
committee of the Clothing Manufacturers
association today received a formal notice
from the arbitration committee of district
.isseinblv 49. Kni'dils of labor, notifying
them that their proposition has been ac
cepted and the strike officially declared off
in the two factories where the trouble be
ran. The manufacturers then by a reso
lution declared the lockout at au end. The
men are to go to work today as individuals.
The non-union men will be" retained by the
manufacturers. This Ls a defeat for the
Clothing Cutter union. Much feeling ex
ists among the tiuton men against the dis
trict assembly who they declare has sold
them out in the mine way as the Progres
sive cigar makers.
OVER THE OCEA
London, Sept. S. Since the interview
between Lord Hartingtou and Lord Salis
bury, all hope of a compromise between
the 'government .and Mr. Parnell has been
abandoned. Lord Randolph Churchill is
dispoed to bargain with Parnell on the ba
sis of government's support of the single
clause of Mr. Paroell's bill relating to the
suspension of evictions. The majority of
the cabinet are opposed to any lrif 11 legisla
tion until next year.
Lord Hartington insisted there should be
no tampering with the Parnell bill and
nromised to Lord Salisbury the vote of the
Unionists if the government absolutely op
posed the bill. The Chamberlain section
will vote on the bill.
3Ir. Chamberlain who has gone to the
country, savs he will take no part in the
debate lie adheres to his determination
to do nothing to embarass the government
in dealing v ith Ireland.
Lord Randolph Churchill will offer Mr.
Parnell facilities for the second reading of
his bill 011 the 16th inst., on condition that
the Parnellitcs offer no obstruction prior
to the passing of the whole of the estimates.
The Parnellitcs, aiming to retain control
of the government, insist upon the consid
eration of Mr. ParneH's bill before the esti
mates. The probable issue will Ik? that
Mr. Parnell will accent Lord Randolph's
offer knowing that the defeat of his bill is
certain. Mr. Parnell has sent a draft of
his measure to Mr. Gladstone. The first
clause provides that leaseholders may apply
to the court to fix judicial rent ;the secondthat
tenants whose rents were fixed a year ago
may apply to the court foe a revaluation;
and third", that the court, pending decision
on application may suspend an ejectment
on the payment of such proportion of the
rent as the court may decide to be proper.
The government "whips predict that the
debate will be short and the houe a ill
adjourn on the 25th inst.
A farewell banquet was given to Mr.
Justin McCarty this evening prior to his
departure for America. Mr. Parnell pre
sided The Standard says that Mr. Gladstone
has announced that he v ill not support
Parncll'.s laud bill.
Sofia, Sept. 8. Prince Alexander has
signed the deed of alKlicatiou and has de
parted from Sofia. A compact mass of
people witnessed Alexander depart from
the palace and thousands lined the route
taken by him through the uwn. The
prince stood up in his carriage bowing to
the people and saying "good bye. my bnth
rcn." The populace were much affected,
tears sprang to many eyes and hearty
were expressed for the" Prince's speedy re
turn. Prince Alexander will go first to Low
Polanka. A manifesto was issued by j
Alexander prior to his departure. It says:
We, Alexander, prince of Bulgaria,
being convinced that our departure will
contribute to Bulgaria's liberation, having
received assurance from the czar that the
independence, liberty and rights of our
country shall remain intact and Holxxly
shall interfere with its internal affairs, in
form our beloved people that we renounce
the throne, wishing to prove how dear to
us are the interests of Bulgaria, for which
we are willing to .sacrifice that which is
more precious to us than life.
Vienna, Sept. 8. The New Freie
Prcsse says Prince Alexander, yesterday,
when delivering his farewell address to the
nfliccrs and informing them "of the urgent
necessity he was under to leave Bulgaria,
aid: '"'If mv departure is not foreycr.it
is until the national assembly of Bulgaria
decides the question."
THE MAII SERVICE MUTUAIA
Washington, C. C. Sept. 8. Ttday"s
session of the convention of the unite
States Railroad MaUScmee Jutual bene
fit association a graded system fordcatk
dues was adopted. Mr. A. Butterick. of
St. Paul was unanimously re-elected. The
office of secretary and treasurer hav
ing been consolidated. Mr. S. K. Bing
ham, of Camp Point, 111., the present sec
retary, was elected secretary and treasurer.
The " convention selected delegates to the
next place of meeting
The comptroller of the currency has ap-
Ejinted Anthonv W. Street, of Council
luffs, receiver of the First National Bank
of Blair, cb.
Daniel W. Atwood, of Ohio, a principal
examiner in the state pension office, has re
signed. The Blsmark Fair.
Lawrence, Kan., ScpL S. There was
a erv large attendance at the Bisraark
Fnir twin-. Continued satisfaction is ex
pressed by visitors with every portion
First race 2 55 class, pacing:
Nellie B 1 1
Willie K 4
Sol Miller drawn
Time 2:29, 2:27, 2:81.
isocond race trottinjr, four-year-olils, stako
Ashland Wilkes til
Clinker Jr -1
Minnie Mac -
Champion Medium 8
Time 2:: tf-4, 2: :W, 2:J S-4.
This was one of the finest colt rices that
has ever been witneseil in this part of the
country and created unbounded enthusiasm.
The time made was the fcistcst ever made
by four-year-olds on any track wot of the
Third race running, half mile and re
peat, all ages: Grey LUie 1,1 Jessie
James 22. Bogardus 3,!J.
Time 51 3-4, 02 3-4.
The chariot race, half mile, four horse
team, was run in 58 1-4.
Tomorrow's exercises include tlm greatest
racing that has ever been offered in Kan
The second day's meeting of the shooting
tournament occurs tomorrow. A light rain
this evening laid all dust and put the track
in magnificent shape.
The Races. g
New York, Sept. 8. First race on
Brooklyn Jockev club track, for all ages.
(I furlonsr: LiV-ie Krepps won by two
lengths, Editor 2, Ada Reese 3; time 1 15 1
Second race 1 1-S miles. Richmond
won by 11 half length, Nettie 2. JTbviiia .5,
time 1:57 3-1.
mi 1 . I-1..-..II ..,.,, e t tin ritmr
j 111 ru race '" " sjw -... j-
won by forty lengths, sunia viaun-, warrj
Rus.ell 3: time 1:11 3-1.
Fourth nice For 2- ear olds. 34 mile
Hovsii. .lime won bv thirty lomrtk". Ff ren
.ic2, ltti!ala3;time 1 1(5. j
Fifth race 1 115 miles- Gonfalon wot
bv half a length, Ten Strike 2, Favor 3f
.;" i.lfi 1 1) r
nine n in v-. !i
Sixth race For all ngi. I mile ale hi
won bv half a length, MoBowlinj? 2. 'I mi l
Doc 3; timel:l3l-l.
SrniNGKiEi.n, Mass., Sept -Hr
race at Hampden Park:
O. u O
Tiine.2:2l I-2; 2:22 .2;2s: 2-21TM
above is the 2:27 cla-v;.)
2 'srla.-a, pacing, (unfinished)
'2 1 I
5 M L
Thrillins Experience at Sea.
PonTi.Ni), Me.. Sept. 8. Captain Clark
A. Jcwett, of the schooner, George W.
Cushmg, thinks he experienced on Mohave
banks the earthquake which prostrated
Charleston. He 'ays appearances at the
time indicated high winds, but all was
quiet, when suddenly, almost without
warning, a black wall seemed to ri-r- on
the water and a mighty wave came rolling
in that fairly lifted "the schooner on its
crest to a height never Ijefore known for a
wave to reach Then the hooner went
down. It felt like going oer a tank,
Captain Jewett says, and was buried in
foam below. Emerging from thfe wave
with the crown work of the topmast gone,
the schooner encountered 3 second wave,
but nothing like the first. A terrific gale
followed. A sailor says he happened to
look ahead just as the great wave came in
sieht, ther was little wind, and the tre
mendous marsof water looked Folikea
rrrr-nt hill, that he cried 'breakers ahead."
The next moment the choontr was -tfik-
in" siTainst the sccmmz cliff and lifted to
the top of the wave; then he comprehended
what liad uapiienen.
St Lori", Sept- 8. At the convention
of the National Telephone association to
day the officer- of the preit year were
re-elected to serve for the enduing year, ex
cept that I lenry Metzner of Pittsburg was
substituted as viceircsident for G. F" Du
rant of thfe city, and Mr. Met7gcr also was
elected on the "advisory board in place of
B. E. Sunny of Chicago. The following
executive committee was elected: W. I).
Sargent, Brooklyn: R. 31. Baily, Williams
port, Pa.; George Mr Stcne," Cincinnati;
I J. W. Kellar, Boston.
Beklin,, Sept. 8. It is officially an
nounced that Bismarck is not suffering
with sciatica a has been reported. He
trained or lacerated some muscles while
returning from Gatein, the aimouccment
states lfl no anxiety is entertained con
cerning the outcome of the ailment.
A fire broke out in the town of Thorn
to-day and destroyed many houses, render
ing 200 families homeless.
ConsTantinoi'LB. Sept. fi The jvjrte
sent a note to the jwwers praying them to
present foreign military occupation of Bui
garia. Turkey authorized the Ottoman
Iiank to Ksue a loan of 500.000 Turkish
pounds half payable directly and the re
mainder in installments.
Diplomats here believe the Bulgarian
national as-cmbjj will re-elect Alexander.
St Petekbckg, Sept. S.Thc ovw
Yreinva urges Ilus?ia to aire a good un
derstanding with Turkey, and urges
Turkev not to abandon its traditional policy
tion Russia should concern herself Jesw
alxjut wertcrn Eurojx? in order to obtain a
freer home in the ea.ct.
Paku, Sept 8. -A man named Blance
was recently released from prfeon where he
had leen confinwl for an attempt Ut murder
his mistress. Today Blancc forced hway
into her room and cut off her head which
he fastened with the long Jiair to one of the
shutters on the front of the houw; to the
horror of the people pa-iag by. I lc tHea
committed u:c:'dtr with a revolver
PiTTsnuJUs. Pa., Sept. 8 An explosion
of gas occurred In the Youghs mine to
dav. Four or five men are aid t have
been badly hurt. Th" particakr bar cot
A Kcrnlar Dirry.
Vrw VniT tZpnt H. The Ihrecton 01 i ,...,. :i iw.,w! tk -rrit-r
t. ivrffT- f fnwin decided io rv the resr-1 LwiwImI? tfct t !t tl iaxd
Time, 2:18; 2:19: 2:10 1-2; 2:10.
2:2J clavi, trotting, (unnitbhwh
Hrvwc l4dium I
Don Carlos j
Sylva M !
Time, 2:21. j
Ball and Bat.
Ciiicaoo, Sept. 8. Less than one tho;
.ind jK-ople attended the base ball gat'
this morning lwtwccn the Chicago at j
New Yorks. MrCormick and Keller we J
Chicago batters. Welch ami I)caley otll
ated for the visitor. Gore opened with
wif hit. Kellv followed with a twobnggi
Williamson got a !iv; on an error of c 1
hardl's, that let in two runs. The Ni')j
Yorks made a run in the lourin on a u u
baggr-r by Deasly and a single by Dorgt j
1 2 3 I w
CIiIcaro 200 I OKO 1 0
New York 00010 I.J00-
Afternoon game Chicago
Kansas Citv. Sept. 8. IiaiUn K
sas Citv 2. Cinrmnnti Cincinnati
Louisville 3. Baltimore .MKmpoIitftn
Baltimore 1. St Loul Sl Louti
Philadelphia 2. Philadelphia- Broofcl
fi. Athletics 0. Detroit iMmit 2 A a
mi.. -.-.....!,... 1 'IVnnliv IFuriinltlw.
Xkw Yoiik. Sept s Th" ! !d
heat In the international eano nK
sailed today over th" usual .mm
American canoe Lawn beating th- "K
.Nautilus with the grentt of t-a and
international trophy will remain in
A I'rcrfh Indian War.
Kansas Cjtt, Sept. 8. A Time To
.stone, Arizona, special wiy an Amtrf
resident of Sonora. who Um ltt arri l
here, bring uew that two day
Col. Terry villi two liunrfnoi in n ttiga
2,000 Yaqui Indians and dror- th ra hi
S!iWi?ntlv the 1 afluw inlhTl
tnrrrmimU find 3.000 or 4.00J tr
. .h.1.-I "Prf. . ntflfnn! A A. f 1J
AiUJikil l;ii T vw -. -- -"i -
tie enued in which Terry lost !h &t t
part of UU inrn. returning with r a
remnant. Thw report i uw -i-
thentic and the present IndfcatioM an
the Yaqui war will prove a gravr itjsiu ji
DfarrKit. Col . S"Pl. A Vt& 1
readied here thin nUrruorti f- r
Dnehevnc, Dab. imparting tr rr
th.it jrKAt an:v i fctt ai ibr I &
vicinity f mm rumor that In'kao an
the warpath. The prrernutfr'. yun;
rouse there irom r 1 unasT wk . gj
; in unincni U3ner aau 1 n iru
throwiiMr up brea worJcs U u?
txwrp in antidpalfcKi of a rs
I nutans. &a
Apaches Pterxw1 1
VThjCO-. Ariz. . Br. ?. A r -aj -j i
p ears hit mntv ta;v?n iul -"" g
.. -v -i" Iiril llfrttn'mtt. ??ni t sl
tAherofftih., In charge of f&',Uiu Lvfi
.,-, ff Vt yfinn. Flotilla ' S
Miloi cms wuh :i'io to El Pv nl Uj
tn AUjrti-jrTi t1 ttlM-t & tTfllJl S3t'jJ
other Indians from tiw Ati rrn,
yehfj will be taken to Fonda via Kassi
St. Iyjtxis asd AtUatA. InUtv athz.
ular quarterly dividend
Archb-e been tlipr-w-'l ?f
irt?wi-n " -1 "&