Newspaper Page Text
jr"ser nw, -z
: -. v
VOL,. V. 3TO. 10S.
HON t MMk
123 and 125
- AT THE
Bargains' in Every
Special early opening of High Class Ex
clusive Styles in
Silks, Plushes, Dress Goods
FINE WR APS
All Visitors in the City are invited to our
establishment whether they intend
to purchase or not.
MMSON & MeNAMARA,
123 and 125
Corner Douglas av. and Market St.
The Fastest On Record
Sheetings, Shirtings, Tickings,
Prints, Cheviots, Sateens, Blankets,
Bed Comforts, Ete. Ete.
Par Below What They
Cost the Men who Made Them
For Hotel Keepers, Boarding-House Keepers,
Restaurant Keepers, Room Keepers,
and others who are now Refurnishing.
Twenty Tons (Titoc Ms on Sale This Week.
S. W. Corner Douglas Ave. and Main St.
WICHITA, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 22,
St. Louis Gorgeously Decorated
With Flags, Bunting and
Anticipatory of a Gala Day 'Mid
the Imposing Parade of
But as the Best Laid Plans of Mice and
Men Gang Aft A'gle. So, Also,
Exhaustive Preparations for the
Grand Event of the Occasion
Melted in the Mist or
"Were Whipped Out hy the Frolicsome
Wind that Laughed at the Dis
HOOIU'G HER GUEST.
All St. Louis Vicing to Render the
Citv Enchautinsr to Her Visitors
Despite the Weather.
St. Louis, Mo., Sept. 21. St. Louis i
in holiday attire today, this being the iir1
dav of the twenty-third triennial conclave
of Yne Knights Templars of America. The
city, its business men and private citizens,
vied with each other in decorating their
buildings and the result is most pleasing.
Along the line of march of the parade,
fronts of business aud municipal buildings
hidden with their decoration of Hags
bearing appropriate inscriptions, emblems
and mottoes and vari-colored Imnting
draocd in a graceful and fantastic manner.
The most- showy decorations are those
about and upon" the court house, The
building occupies an entire square all
irnund which have been placed at equal
distant points, poles twenty-live feet high,
trimmed and connected with each other by
garlands of woven evergreen. Each pole
bears a shield upon which is painted the
rand peal of some state or territory. Be
hind the shields and falling from the
top cf the pole to the ground are
Ion"-, graceful, tri-colored pennants.
At each'cntraiicc to the building stands two
immense pyramids and pillars of evergreen
crowned with Masonic emblems. Directly
over each entrance are semi-circular sun
bursts constructed of evergreen, Hags and
bunting. .As a whole, the building pre
sents abrilliant appearance.
Alon"- the line of march all business
houses arc tastefullv trimmed. Washing
ton avenue and Olive street are gay with
fluttering bunting. Pine, Chestnut aim
Market street have their share of flags,
while less popular thoroughfares have flags
in every direction giving the streets a gala
dav appearance. Flags and pennants are
so "thick on some streets that viewing them
in prospective, every breeze seems to set
the walls in motion.
Immediately in front of the main en
trance to the exposition building a review
ing stand has been erected and it, too, is
elaborately decorated. The stand is about
fifty feet square, and is covered with a can
r nf funvns. from the center of which
a large United States flag. Entirely around
it has been placed national Hags and
Knights Templar emblems, while from its
corners depend streamers of many colored
bunting. , ...
When the Knights Templar awoke tins
morning the clear sky of last evening had
become overcast with dark clouds and a
damp northeast w ind was wowing wiui
considerable velocity. Light overcoats
were not at all uncomfortable and cooling
drinks provided for the anticipated thirst
of the marchers aie entirely superfluous.
At 8 o'clock a cold, steady rain set in and
the parade would have been a maieh
through mud had not the streets along
which3 the parade passes been thoroughly
swept and cleaned this morning.
As early :is o:'J0 squads, companies and
commanderies, many of them accompanied
bv bands of music, could have been seen
hurriedly marching to rendezvous. Those
who started that early in the morning were
more fortunate than their tardy brethren
who at 8:30 were proceeding to their ap
pointed places with drooping plumes and
The early morning trains were all on time
and deposited many commanderies who
have come to the conclave from points close
of St. Louis, and they proceeded immedi
ately to their position'-.
At 8:30 the first gun, directing tue com
manderies to form, was lired. and the side
streets leading into the main thoroughfares
were alive with the thirty thousand knights
who will take part in the parade, hurrying
to their position, and soon afterward, were
all ready to join their divisions.
As time passed on rain fell heavier and
heavier until the streets become sopping
At 9 o'clock the prospects for clearing
up were not at all bright, but a few min
utes later, J. It. Parson, commander-in-chief
of commanderies, issued orders aban
doning the parade. The order communi
cated "to faithful knights who had been
standing in the rain ready to march, aud
broke ranks irreatlv disappointed at not be
ing able to parade and very willing to get
hrout of the rain.
Disappointment at the abandonment of
the parade is immeasurable in every quar
ter A mere postponement would not suf
net-, as the rules of the onhr permit the
parade only as escort to tlie grand encamp
ment, aud as that body must meet at the
appointed time, the rain absolutely prevent
ed the parade at this conclave. Said Commander-in-Chief,
Parson : "Local Com
manderies oulv were held at their head
quarters to form an esi-ort to the grand
encampment in case the weather should
allow even that small a display." io the
tens of thousands of spectators who had bc
nm to crowd the streets along the proposed
rout of the procession the disappointment
.,c .ilmnst :i jreat a to the Knights them
"" Decorations were draggled and torn,
while the heavy wind which accompanied j
the rain tore many from their bearing-, and ,
bv 10 o'clock the spectacle wa .w mi
in im "W Willi lYiiiumo
t . ..:.i. t.'..;..i.
friend-, bitterly bewailing the misfortune
nf t!i mnriiin" Not onlv w a the auan-
:i deserted, lonesome appearance, ana spec
tators who had counted on handsome re
tiim from investments in coastructmg
them, as they saw their prospective profits
rnuii vnirrt? their disaDix)intment in
terms even stronger than tnose cmpio ca
hut luvm'i'n or LEllvenmg. m vtciti.i . 1 .!,
quarter stores, dcor wa every piacc osur- ; v.nfinishcd, the three hcau trotieil ud shov.iuz that the eeiebniicu iorgu. m was n90.4CG, compning ..-.. v.
ing the slightest shelter from the "riving. fJ GBlwl, Gvpr Girl -v-h;rh 30S tos raised to r0S on one of Uie The jHng state is luuiws havinc l
wmii ami ram weiu ciuuvtt . ..v.., .. . younuer ;j 04 i)aiv Uamner -iu-i, tjsllv sheeb 01 common .r ..v- - , po-j ol .vj.-.-w at?. --- X, L-i uc
draggled, thourougbly disgusted men, j W(3v lim -;4- r-c three-iiiar!er j'-tentiary by convicts serving for forgery 3;o9t00o. third, cunwfca. with -i -jJ-.WJ. MW
women ami ciiuuren, ivuignu aim owujuis. !riJe -1;v.h ovear.0lds, was a de:i t a.M! cperts in that line 01 o-"-- Mioun show-? ot.wi arus.
Hotel lobbies and vario-us headquarter- .; ,..lw'M.n Howard Gand Dave S. ' ' Secretary Lamar returned to asMnx
donment of the paraue maue necessa... u..t . f.,,- Grove e' xtcn,ion of the 3Iiouri , 7" 'riv""-;,e ,. Nichob and Fire Bo i JrKCTios tm. nro.. ... -- brotu-rhdd ber twifcwi n tL, -l
the conUnuanoeo the ShC reached Osage I f S intoMarion shaft and found J WW ,J ffiithwhW coly -
recepuonolfneudhallsw Track laying i progressing at the ullCKlie3 of sLx of the eight men who; ?aj (SL n to and a blf wcw amad
terdav w:is occupn.il, impossib.e. rate of a mile ind 4 half a dav. This raid ".VU ;mnri,-jcl in the mine bv the cave-in Fort Kilcy rewTaaon. io niL -
The numerou-: reviewing stands erec , JJSgsto terms on f-i "Monday last. 'The bod ies ' miles north of tfa W'PSr So. Than k You.
along the route of the proces,on, wh ch "vith SmoP1c. bv Januan" 1. SerVSSin the sangwar where the m5 alxwt 1 .3W active JSi Cua7 fiwrisit. Kao.. Sept. 21 -T, '
A.irU-lvm to fill with sightseers, presentc-tl nra "l u- I wl,l - - , were to-num "f", -. .ti,.wi unduuhtedlv Ione of the mo-4 proDiowc I V,r w,w., rtf ,. Andtt-a ' a
- -.'-.-- - v - - i.-v-. j rrrtn TTi-rf iii ii artit v - -- . i imnin iiiutu i.wii'iMvw. -i-
by the Knights. The, only people ben
efitted by the storm were keepers of down
town resorts, whose places were readily
filled with those who could find
no other way of passing time, and
street car and other transfer people, whose
services were in great demand.
At the time set for the departure of mem
bers of the grand encampment from their
rendezvous for encampment hall, it was
deemed inadvisable to furnish any escort,
and the local commanderies which had
been held in readiness to act in that capacity
were permitted to disperse and members of
the encampment were taken to the hall in
carriages. The grand encampment began
its session at 12:30, being prcsideded over
by Sir Knight Charles Roome, of Xcw
York city, It. E. D. G. M., in the absence
of Sir Knight Robert Enoch Withers, M.
E. G. M., who was too ill to leave his
room at the hotel. In the opening and
public meeting Mayor David It. Francis
delivered the address of welcome on behalf
of the city, which was responded to by
Deputy Grand Master Itoome, on behalf of
the Missouri grand commandery. The ad
dress of welcome presented by Sir Knight
Joseph S. Browne, Grand Commander,
also briefly responded to by Deputy Grand
Master Itoome. At the conclusion of these
preliminaries at 1 o'clock, the encampment
went into secret session to listen to ad
dresses and report.0, of officers.
In executive session the first business was
the reading of the report of Grand Master
Withers. His report covered only that
nfiriod from his appointment in 1S83 to
June 1st, 1883, at which time his accept
ance of the consul generalship to Hong
Kong necessitated the delegation of the
powers of grand master to VE. Chasrone,
deputy grand master.
After reciting routine proceedings, refer
ences were made, under discussion of for
eign relations, to questions at issue with
the great priory of Canada which was
finally referred'to a special committee ap
pointed to-day. The report closes with a
general felicitations on the progress of the
Following the report of Grand Master
Withers, Gen. Roorae, of Xew York, dep
uty and acting graim master, suuiumeu wu
repors of his stewardship extending from
May 12, lSS-"i, up to the present time. Be
fore proceeding to the details of his report
Gen. Roome noted the death of twenty-four
members of the grand encampments since
the last meeting, and the erection of eleven
new commanderies. The acting grand
master recommends that matters, state and
local, be left to the grand commanderies
and not to the grand encampment. This is
a point of conflict between members of the
latter and if they shall decide it.as the mas
ter predicts, ;te present session will be one
of the most important in the history of
The report of Grand Recorder Thos. b.
Parven is rather voluminous. It opens
with a discussion of the printing question
and censures grand commanderies tor fail
ures to report and the printing committee
for a lack of care in matters of printing and
distributing important documents, notifica
tion.jjof meetings, etc. The grand recorder
also "makes the following lecommcnda
linns! Tli-it sill commanderies holding their
charters direct from the grand encampment
t. rpmiiivd to elect their officers at the
stated conclave in Ma-.
That the grand encampment adopt some
uniform drill and the printing of a new
pdition of the constitution.
Grand Treasuier John W. Simons, of
Kew York, sulraittcd a leport for the
years 1883 to 1881', in connection with the
grand recorder' report. The receipts
were 20,361; disbursements $9,."io7; bal
ance toV.ew account!, 10,S04.. The reve
nues of the grand encampment have, been
steadily increasing, as have also numbers
of subordinate commanderies.
A icsolution was adopted permitting
Knights to attend the meeting of the en
campment, even though not in full uniform
as required by the rules. .
It was decided after today to hold two
sessions daily, from 10 a. in. to 1 p. m.,and
from 3 to ( "p. m. Various committees
were then appointed.
Adjourned until 10 o'clock tomorrow.
In conjunction with the meeting of the
,"rand encampment will be that of the or
der of the "Eastern Star." The local
chapters made great preparations for en
tertainment of the grand chapter which
About 2 o'clock-llie skies began to- clear
and the visiting Tamplars who had been
imprisoned in "their quarters by the ele
ments, emerged and spread themselves over
the central portion of the city. The exer
cises on the rherweie liberally patronized,
and many fraternal calls were exchanged
At nightfall the skies were perfectly
clear. There was no set program for the
night, but all the commanderies kept open
house and the marching to and fro of bands
and commanderies was incessant.
Late this afternoon it was determined to
give a grand parade Thursday morning,
starting at 11 o'clock and following the gen
oral orcicr proposed for the parade today.
The meeting called to consider the ques
tion of abandoning the grand encampment
was postponed until Thursday.
The event of the evening was the rceep
sion given bv the Auction commandery, of
liic pltv tn tlu i-rand encampment ann
at the Merchants' ex-
Chicago, Sept. 21. Mr. II. JlcChe-noy
of the Illinois Live Stock commission, was
the Mierin. today io
slaughter until the arrival ot me umieu
States veterinarian commissioner,
Wolf, who said
tural interests of
thing is cooped
there and the coops
It now looks
to slaughter all
Missouri Stale Tair.
r.,. . t t , Mrt Sont ?l Owiii? to rain
, . , fonoon .he attendance at
.-,,...-., .., ,.j. -" -
if -i u'f i:nr
Ti.n o-o'i f.)
"" " "-'
The M. P. llxtension
" x ,,L.
A JteurasKa aown Jiurncu.
. . .... t i
yeh.;cciai yV: Fire tonight de-iroved
iTYCc f'rrr rt. "1. A Lrt-imeiU.
. - ...x.l
tho bet business iwrtion
rtion oi tae wn; is
in consultation with tne snenu tou.u iu worta of good and material have been coir.misS!oncr to the governors ot the iaies
procure assistance in establishing py""" purchasetfthat never came to the pcnit"n- j foriiJt. cUppre.-ion of the disease, and this
nent quarantine on distillery cattle in Ohi-. j., bat v.e,e co,Sigi)o,i elsewhere and re-. w jh be necessary liefore govcramental ac
cago and'those on the Harney iarm at the J ' - o,lb ,he 0dr, while state vouch- .Jon j, K tken toward stamping out it.
distillery sheds A thorough examination M foj. the mv In addition to the j commiioncr Sparks of the general
is being made. Some sick cow-, have al-, onli'nan. ,net10i5 0f stealing, were all ,rt, ' land oIRcc i,:H prepami a statement uliow
readv been found, but they wid ciettr their f ,- . , . nJIl the ju for j ;,-,, .lunosals of public InmU for the
today: Tluspleuropncu , nU, tolirffla"riS!torcs'aniI hou-es. and . " n" .5 . " .171, embracing an ir-.-i of them -istray. fliers "J" ,
s the stock and agricui- j , f , , dLstributc-l .SnVji 957 acres. The amount of money vu-KUng to uie nmnouu. !
the whole conntrv. The, - '"" zji" lcnw? -howilI lllal 'f 'for this Inntl 7.IS.W7, Inco of Tote to. two lmb ;ot W ' 7
now and it shotilti t-tMMpi ,--;-.- t, frcc, If a convict I t h sth aggregate &.,a.m ever, tu now ??-. ;.y
burned inecesry -v Wacksnillh shnn aad wantetl to ! . " ainou received" therefrom .- rndi the Ownrm. ,---,,
as if it w-oultl WJ nectsar I . .. , nie.,nn; job inoncv wa? ' --wt joree 01 ioya wi" - -
thecattle stall the distill- P n 'fin0i'e fa h 'Vjnnl hosneat! entrie were tk to them. Tlio dtjr U quiet tvtey.
. r T- C" . Ol -I'l.j. ( 1 . . t. 1 I .-11 lrfiT- .....m..- .
The Canadian Meteorologist Pre
dicts the Visitation of Earth
Unprecedented Severity, On the
29th and 30th Instant,
Will Extend From Charleston. S. C,
Alone the Thirtieth Parallel to
San Antonio, Texas.
Atlanta, 'cr Orleans and Galveston
to Suffer Most Terribly, They to
be Almost Destroyed.
Charleston and Columbia. S. C, and
Savannah, Ga., Visited Yester
day by Severe Shocks.
Washington, Sept. 22, 1 a. m. Indi
cations for Missouri: Generally fair
weather; stationary temperature: winds
For Kansas and Nebraska: Generally
weather; slightly cooler; southerly winds
shifting to westerly.
HORRIBLE IF TRUE.
Prof. Wiggins Predicts Destructive
Earth Quakes South on the
Xuw York, Sept. 21. A special from
Ottawa.says: Prof. E. Stone AViggins, of
the meterological bureau, says the 2'Jthinst.
will witness one of the most terrible subter
ranean upheavals ever known on this con
tinent. Inasmuch as Wiggins foretold the
Charleston earthquake, his prediction is re
garded as worthy of weight. Being seen by
a reporter last evening he said: "It is cer
tain that an earthquake will visit the south
ern states on the 2l)th of this month. The
disturbance will cross the Atlantic and will,
in all probability, affect southern Europe.
South America "will be exceedingly liable
to be affected, aud the upheave! will be a
severe one. There is no danger from earth
quakes in America until the 29th, and even
then the earthquake force will more from
east to west on a parallel a few degrees
south of Charleston. If Charleston is visited
this time it can only be on that day.
Dr. Wiggins says its activity will be con
fined to the 30th parallel of " latitude and
will extend from ocean to ocean, and de
struction to property will be something ter
rible. Jacksonville, Fla.. Macon and At
lanta, Ga., Mobile, Ala., New Orleans and
Baton Rouge, La., Houston, San Antonio
and Galveston, Tex., will be more or less
damaged. He predicted that New Orleans,
Macon aud Mobile be ruined, as these cities
are right in the path of the subterranean
meterological phenomena, when, Prof.
Wigginsdeclarcs. the shocks will be pro
duced by the shifting of the earth s centre
of gravity; that this displacement will be
brought 'about by conjunction with Jupi
ter, Saturn, Mars" and our two satellites,
one being a visible and the other an invisi
ble moon. The latter is the discovery of
More Shocks at Charleston.
Chakixstox, Sept. 21. There woro
three shocl-of earthquake in Charleston
last night and early this morning, the shock
at .1:20a. in. being sharp, causing houcs
to i attic uncomfortably. There was no
general alarm but a good many persons
ran out of their houses into the street and
remained there. At Summcrville there
were three shocks between 4:25 and G:30
this morning, there being a rather violent
shock at 5:10, as here. A loud detonation
similar to the report of a heavy gun was
heard at the beginning of the severe shock
here, and there were detonations or explo
sions, with two of the shocks at Summer
villc. S.v nxah, Ga.. Sept. 21. Savannah
experienced another very distinct earth
quake shock at 4:55, local time, this morn
ing. The vi oration isisieu several sccuims,
causing slate roofs, windows, etc., to rattle.
Hundreds of people were awakened and
many were frightened badly, though there
was no general alarm.
Coi.cmuia, S. C Sept. 21. Last night
there w:is a sheet of lightning in the east at
frequent intervals during th night. Sub
terranean thunder was heard for several
hours, and at 5 a. m. a long rumbling
sound apparently proceeding from a direc
tion a little west of couth was followed by
a severe shock lasting about a minute.
Houses were terriblv shaken and most peo
ple awakened. The subterranean under
ground rumbling continued several hours
after the 'hock. The atmosphere grew
very cold ju-t before the shock.
More Olllcial Crookedness.
f.nruin. Sent. 21. The Times
morning prints a spucm
rti.in v7hich suites- that evidences of grave
ninC misconduct have been discovered in
conncction with the management of the
ni.in, iiiiiMitiarvin the oast two years,
The dispatch -ays secret service otliccis
inv luwn for some time investigating the
matter, who state that thousands of dollars
, - It fe said that certain con
jtili7c-d as a great
!CrWnfTy.rpnii. under which $100 w-asa
Um. foo-nr for release on good behavior.
! ft ;, ntcn ir-aniwl that a coniract was taken
.. ... -- !. In thi
, 'L -r..i. ,.vimf Is already submit
trt nitjp r iiriTi n-i-iiiii iv .-
flii IV ill. jiuwiv . - ,
Siv liotlics jteco.ujun.
Vu- Vnnr,- Sen-. 21. A Post's
1 ion Penn. . special ays
, .ijcu mi- ". '- . - ,
xhea the fall occurrwi. -. ,""
Ms ... - - i rv. . .-.
,.j. w Ifivs., if thev had gone tosieep.
, lil'iJVt"'" -TV . "-
r.r-T fr c-nrH-rf1 I lit Ml
f"' evidently suffocated soon
---. ,-.u, rr
I after the accident occurred".
; rmT, ! revenue onlv. It is said that
lr c,n-MSrfi.,;tifrto having been taken nt 1 "wifft neara that the total numlr of folly and numc wicir ucc '
Bonds in Barber.
Special Dispatch to the Dally Eagle.
Hazeltox, Kan., Sept. 21. Bonds for
the Sunflower road in this township carried
by over five hundred majority, and in this
city by one hundred and nine majority
Hazelton is ablaze Avith glory tonight; bond
fires, fire works and a general good time is
Special Dispatch to the Dally Eagle.
Hutchison, Kan., Sept. 21. In the
county convention, assembled here today to
nominate a representative for the 92d dis
trict, Gen. T. T. Taylor got away with the
baggage, and the people of this county have
made a wise selection and will have no
cause to regret their choice. The vote
stood 19 to 11 iu favor of Taylor.
Nashville. Sept. 21. Hon. Joseph
Washington, of Robertsou county. w:is
nominated by acclamation by the Demo
crats of the Sixth district today, for con
Milwaukee, Wis., Sept. 51. At Eau
Claire the Democrats of the Eighth district
to-day nominated J:is. Brackett, of Rice
lake, for congress.
Ranson Dunham Re-nominated.
CiiiCAco.Sept. 21. The deadlock in the
First Illinois congressional district was
broken this afternoon, on the 123d ballot,
Ranson Dunham beiug re-nominated.
Kansas Citv, Sept. 21. A Times Mcx
ico, Mo., special says: The adjourned
Democratic congressional convention of
this (the Seventh)" district, met again today,
and resumed balloting with much the same
result as before. AfFer the SOOth ballot the
convention adjourned till tomorrow,
A Democrat Resigns.
Sakatoga, N. Y.. Sept. 21. John
O'Brien has resigned the chairmanship of
the state Democratic committee.
Ex-Congressman Walker, of Steuben
couutv, was elected by the committee to
fill thf. vncjint. rh.-iirmanshin. It was de
cided not to hold a Democratic state con
vention this fall.
Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 21. The Re
publicans ef this county held a convention
today, nomiuated a county ticket and se
lected legislative and congressional dele
gates. Hon S. v. leviss was nominated
for criminal court judge, John A. Duncan
for presiding judge county court, M. J.
Phillips, citv marshal; J. L Norman, re
corder; T. f . Gray, treasurer; T. H. Ed
wards, assessor; A. G. Berry, shcrilf: S. 15.
Winram, clerk county court; M. L. Sulli
van, clerk criminal court; M. H. Roberts.
clerk circuit court, and C. D. McDonald,
coroner. No noniinationsVcre
CIVIL SERVICE KEFOKM(?)
Washington. D. C, sept. i. nisi
before the adjournment of congress the
senate judiciary committee made a report
which was adopted by the senate
iu the case of Ward McAllister, .lr ,
who was removed from the office of judge
of Alaska by the president. After a full
investigation the committee found that the
Jllllgl- iiml nlwny-i been II faithful ollh.umt
officer and the removal was for political
reasons oulv. It was the intention of the
committee to have removed the injunction
of secrecy evpunged from the report, but
iu the hurry of the closing hours of the
session this Avas forgotten and the facts
have only jut came to light.
ta ta, n:s.
The resignation of Piof Win. Ferrel,
meteorologist of the signal service, has
been accepted by the wcrctary of war.
ANOTHER V. M. COMMISIONED.
The president has issued a commission
to Win. Gramc to be postmaster at Yicks
burg. COT OP THE l'OrTAN SERVICE.
Figures compiled in the office of the .ec
ond assistant postmaster general show that
the cost of the star route service during the
last fiscal year was ?5.4 11,801; a decrease
of $02,(52:, or 1.57 per cent. a- compared
with the picceding liscal year. The '.team
boat service was nNo reduced in cost dnr
ing the vear from 503,002 to $110,419, or
a Tittle f'ver twenty per cent.
GEN. HUM K COMINO WEST.
Gen Black, commissioner of pensions,
left here tonight for the west on public
bu.ine--s. While abwnt he will visit the
soldiers homes at Dayton. Milwaukee and
Leavenworth. I le will also inspect several
of the western pension agencies
WIM. STAMP IT OCT
' Commissioner Coleman, of the depart
ment of agriculture, has been notified that
T,i.i'rn.niieiimonia hai again broken out m
Illinois, and lun disoatcheel Dr. balmon,
i Illinois, and Inn dispatcl
i,:f nr tin. bunsiu of animal industry to
fM.Spj.no to examine and report to the dc-
Tv,rtm,.nt whether it is really pluro pneu-
1 monia. Jq it i, the commissioner says he
t .;h ..Ui. th most decisive measures the
; jaw wp(i 1ermit to thoroughly stamp It out.
- ti. .mvcnior of Illinois, however, has not
. t -cepled the conditions propo-cd by the
l r'x'T .mW: June SO. M&O. from
!,?, ,r,irnf 81.051
covering an area
Ti,c lists of feelectwm maue ly niitro&a
, .......HnHs under the different gtzn'jt aggre-
. ,- .
riu :- ,ii i fii uiiu.
- Tit nnmr of timlr culture entries
.. .- -- . . .. .,,..
Kauijas Rational (uanl.
m'irr rikin in mft
..! r IJh.l li.n
vt-suou yrni -.. -.;,.
T-l... r,..r.I U. -rLX .1TI1UV
- l ut lwhw "F -- . . , .,
1 opened here today and promises w :
I best fair held in fav county.
WHOLE NO. 734.
The Embrionic Revolution
Spain Said to be Summa
Fugitive Leaders Pursued and
to be Executed When
The Religions (?) Fanatics of Belfast
Precipitate a Battle Many Kill
ed and Wounded.
Parnell's Land Bill Defeated in Com
mons Prliament to be Pro
Auother Field Day for Base Ballista-
Gi'cat Game at Detroit Rained Out
Other Sporting Data.
OVER THE OCEAN.
London; Sept. 21. Mr. Parnell's laud
bill was rejected by a vote of 5597 to 202
London, Sept. 21. The debate on see
oud reading of Parnell's bill was resumed
in common- today. Morlcv defended the
Lord Harrington regretted he was unable
to support Gladstone's conclusions. He
said there was little doubt that the rime had
arrived for full inquiry into the agrarian
question in Ireland's government.
Parliament la nl4ut ,to institute uh
inquiry, yet pending' t'hu investigation
Gladstone" was prepared to take option ou
Parnell's bill in a wa4u which, only t,t
August, he. Gladstone, argm-d would dp
unfair. (Cheers.) Parliament would incur
great responsibility if it rejcctcdgovcrnmeuts "
proposals for the preservation of order, as
such action would encourage soeialMie an 1
communistic idis in the interest of a it r
tain class of persons. (Cheers.) The bill
did not deserve the assent of the houe as
it offered a temptation to tenants to with
hold half their rents and debarred landlord-
from recovering rightful dues.
Nine thousand cotton spinucrs iu Hum
ley have resolved to strike against a red'U
tion in wages.
The Daily News fears that Sir Michael
Hicks-Beach's speech in the house of com
mons last night portends an early summon
ing of parliament to pass a coercion bill
Parliament will be prorogued on Friday
Sir Michael Hicks-Beach said bethought
there was a certain want of reality about
the discussion. He was puz.lcd to ae
count for the silence Parncllites con
tended that they could not believe a cas
for the bill had been made out He de
clared the bill if passed would not be re
ceived in the south and west of Ireland as
a temporary men-Hire. It would penna
ncntlv upet the settlement effect d b tin
land act of '81.
Upon the announcement of the rt. ult of
the roval commission's iuqury th gov
eminent would submit proposals l. tin
house during next session. The pdition
of affairs in Ireland is such that th go
eminent might be obliged to :mk parlia
ment to deal with the question earlier than
usual, (cheers) but the government n" dd
not buy peace by doing injustice by Mac k
mail, "in conclusion he said Pariull11
jirojKKsals was an act of gross injusthv to
tii Win. Viuioii mircotiit -hi iu-ih'
the house and country would not In
alarming tone of dennnee ami iwmv
which tlie chief secretary for IrelaM
barked on hi" mission ol .
He u at, Sept. 21 A de h
accompanied by tiring, f oittmuw I ,
out the city during lnt nilit. Tw.j t
men were severe! wounded ami a rmni r
of Htien-. iujun.l. Catholics -wm- u
more bitter spirit against police miMh r
The appearance of a Mnglpcouitublo in on
or two districts, is greeted with a vol It f
stoncM. The apoct of affair Ihk mnru
is threatening; more fighting -xp' ttd
:; p. m. Rioting was resumed at dit.ti r
time at the junction of the NnrthimMr
land Street and Kails road bv tin- ( nth li
mill hands stoning tin- ihc on duty t
keep the Orange Quern's Mstul Mnpv .r.
men from coming in contact will t i'
hands. The -toning wbk ho hen . "1
skillful that the police hail to retreat (l f r
as Shank Hill Here tliny wtrcn-inf r '
aud drove the mob back, capturing n , . .
ber on the wav.
While this battle wa jfointj on an r
mob in a different locality nitiK"l
with stones the Hlnck W S'U
regiment, of Wclthmrn i
though the soldier wen- fil
armed and in lighting trim they uw utl
bavonets and charges! Sn double qul k t'e.t
on'the mob aud drene them from tii
scene, wounding a great iiu:ii1t c-f ttr.u rt
and imUitilly killing, two. They wir
lighting a purely religion tight, but ii(
locmlitv was infested with rowdies drawn
thither bv the riot, and wh'-n tfnc lo-iu n
saw them upset a car filled with jxojh
thev tired stone.--, injuring the paJW-ngtr
Several were hurt bodily. TheJr riMatir n
hm dreadful untH the military rr -im!
them and ccortcd th-m to a phc t
Madrid, Sept 21. All the oilktr- it
plicated In yesterdny' rioUi are cmtdmr.l
to death A lmnd of relwls at Oenn.i tn Ui
province? Toledo, who killwl th-ir '
mantling oMcrr. returned ami prat. -J f r
mercy. The common soldier h
r . li ...... .,
i pari in t ne upra-mis 8uuv.y .- r- ;
Sofia. Sot. 21 The I uJ
!V1nUs t examine into Mt ref
. - . . 1 ... ,f
iji fTrnrrnmnHT t- v w-. -
fc. tflMUwWl tlilr fnwsttefti""
'""I -..-- ' . v. . ,-r
i pronownc Mr. fijmo. .iw"'
i Zankoff Jointly crimimlif JW"
jiewleti from ParHnmewteif m
Paul SrtH. 21 -At MakmU.A
imbadk-idrl wa lUw i teh
!...-, r-rtV lu-r woiatr nad &r
,.i.i Mnmii!i met hcre -
,5ecidl MA ut accept the r ''.
mhtKi.tjr Jtulce YiHiva tliat both b.W
wtlbdraw from the race for tiouztwjiia