Newspaper Page Text
VOL,. V. STO. 133.
WICHITA, KANSAS, THURSDAY MOENENTG-, OCTOBEK 21 1886.
WHOLE NO. 759.
SjgJSgBLlav, V JWBMlF"5S'"yfSiEF j " j. " 1 1
123 and 125
This will be a Great Week with Us.
Our Styles and Shapes are Entirely Differ
ent from Any Others, and
Corner Douglas av. and Market St.
200 Pair all Wool
Scarlet Blankets at
S3. SO Per Pair.
Worth Fully $5.
For This Week Only.
S. W Corner Douglas Ave. and Market St.
The Great Protection Demonstra
tion in Pittsburg, Pa.,
Thousands of Interested People
as Participants and
Hon. James G-. Blaine Present and
Discourses Upon the Absorb
ing Issue of the Times,
Protection vs. Free Trade, iu Its
Practical Effect.1; Upon the La
The Spealccr Frequently Interrupted
by Spontaneous Outbursts of
IJlaiuo at Pittsburg.
Pittsburg, Oct. 20. The tariff demon
onstration today in honor of James G.
! Blaine was not as large as anticipated, but
the city was filled with strangers who had
been attracted by the announcement that
both limine and Ueaver would speak at the
open air meeting held at .Exposition pane,
Allegheny, this eveniur, and from live to
eight thousand pcr&ons were present. Up
wards of three thousand persons participa
ted in the parade, and the column occupied
about thirty-hve minutes in passing a iriAen
point. 3Iauufacturers who usually make a
teature in such demonstrations, say they
did not have time to prepare for it.
When Mr. Blaine was introduced the
crowd had increased to over 10.000. It
was nearly five minutes before ho could
make himself heard. For a few moments
he was regarded with curiosity, but as his
voice strengthened and the thread of his
speech was taken up he was listened to
with great attention. After order had
been restored, Mr. Blaine said:
"Mr. Chairman: A crisis in the tariff
system of the United States U rapidly ap
proaching, and for a long series of years,
ever since the close of the war, we had a
vast debt to be .paid. Ilowever large the
national revenue, its surplus could always
be profitably applied to the liquidation
of our national obligation. TYc have dis
charged that debt so rapidly that there re
mains little more than two hundred mil
lions of it that can be paid v-ithin this cen
tury, and all that falls due within four
years from this dale, its maturity thus rap
idly approaching may 1)3 f-aid to be even
now impending, so that the matter h one
that must be taken into consideration at
once, because the remaining .$.10,0!)Q,000 or
$80,000,000 s.o over to the twentieth cen
tury. When Secretary Sherman, the mot
accomplished and able seeictary of the
treasury since Alexander ilamilton,
Cheers. performed the marvel
ous feat of fundiDg a large
propoition of the public debt in the United
estates lour per cents, Jus success was
acknowledged on both .sides of ihe Atlantic
as unparalleled in financial administration.
But under the wise administration of the
federal government by the lie-publican
party, the ci edit of the nation lias increased
so rapidly that the United States bonds
which were at par seven years airo, now
command nearly $130, and the holders
will not relinquish them to the treasury at
less than that rate. It may thcrelore be a
sumed as a certainty that their payment is
postponed until the next century, and the'
tall outside ot the present exe
gencie3 as they fell outride
of the present " power of the
legislature of this nation. Applause
When, therefore, you shall have diminish
ed the total volume of the obligations of
the country to the amount of the $200,
000,000 now almost due, what are you
going to do with the surplus which flows
annually into your treasury? What dispo
sition are you going to make of the large
amount which each j'car you have been
been accustomed to apply to the payment
of the national debt? The free trader re
plies: Get rid of your surplus by sinking
down this protective tariff. Lower the
duty on many artirlcs; put a large number
of other articles en the free list and reduce
your revenues in that way. The protec
tionists answer, let us so reduce our revenue
that with a wise discrimination the Ameri
can laborer in his daily earnings may be
protected by the national laws and keep
that in iew i as a primal object. (Cheers).
This is the question that impends for your
deer-ion, and after patient consideration of
the probable consequences to result from
that decision, I venture the assertion that
there has not been since the national elec
tion of 1SG0 a financial crisis so urgent and
pressing as the one which will be upon the
American people within the next two years
Unless it is so adjusted as to continue the
doctrine of protection, you, gentlemen,
will sec hard times in this country, and
that is what I come here to say. Advanc
ing these same views since "leaving home
and in the city of Philadelphia 1 have been
complimented by the notice of the London
Times, which tells from across the water
that the views which I hold have been
negatived bv the people of the United
States and that we are traveling toward
free trade and away from protection, from
the dark days of our own policy towards
the religious policy of England. (Derisive
In the same paper iu which I read the
cablegram I have just quoted, in the same
column and immediately following among
this morning's dispatches comes another
from London which says that the poor
have risen in a riot against the lord mayor
hiving a splendid dinner, while the work
ingmen of London are starving in their
homes, (hear, hear and approbation.) I
give you these two telegrams together as
forming a better argument than any I could
make on the question, and 1 send " back a
greeting to the London Times that I stand,
this moment, before countless thou
sands of free American, workingmen
who have good wages r.n 1 happy homes,
with prosperity behind them and before
them (tremendous cheering.)
The speaker then addressed his attention
to the qucition of colored cheap labor m
ihc south. lie argued that the wages of
southern iron worktr must be equalized
wuh those of the white men of
the north. This statement said
he u hen made by me, was met with ridi
cule and derision, but when that great or
ganization of the Knights of Labor met in
national convention in Richmond. Va , the
other day under their chief Mr. Powderiy
whom I take to be a man of extraordinary
ability and p-ecoplion (prolonged cheers),
the first thinz thev ran arainifxi? lhp ni-
i Kilute unw Hlingucss on the part of the do-
mam wmte race ot the south to allow the
colored laborers of that region to have any
benefit from Knights of Xaboi organiza
tions or from anv other organizations that
could protect them in their right to bo paid
the wages which they earned.
By a strange coincidence I received this
very morning a letter from the south on
that subject. Mr. correspondent gives me
an appalling picture of the south, and in
one portion of his letter said: But after
all we are ahead of you in the north in re
spect of labor, for in a great many parts
of the south we have established the eight
hour rule for the colored men, eight h"urs
in the forenoon and eight hours in the
afternoon. (Universal and long-continued
Kbw, gentlemen, I do not hold out to
you the slightest belief on my part that the
Republicans have any prospect of carrying
a southern state. The white men have the
political power of that party in their grip.
We have lived to sec negro suffrage in the
south absolutely destroyed. Where he is
in a majority of five to'one, the negro can
not elect a representative. The south takes
the thirty-five to thirty-eight representa
tives in congress and the same number of
presidential electors of the United States:
takes them by force, by fraud, by violence,
and counts them in the Democratic col
umn. That s so and applause.
You says, we cannot do anything. We
ought to be able to make as solid a north
as they have made a solid south, (immense
enthusiasm) and in order to make that solid
north let Pcnnsyh ania do her duty. (Yes,
she will.) It is not sufficient that y'ou send
back the twenty representative out of
twenty-eight you now have; increase your
number. jSTor is it sufficient that "you
merely elect them. It is not. enough that
you place this distinguished gentleman iu
the gubernatorial chair; place him there
with such a mighty vote as will emphasize
and point to the expression of Pennsyl
vania's wish. Give him such a
vote that we shall not have to
wait until the second day for the election
returns to find iiow the state has gone. Put
him there by such a vote that we shall
know by a flash of wire before 9 o'clock
the evening of election that Jas. A. Beaver
is governor of Pennsylvania. (Tremen
At the conclusion of his addrass Mr.
Blaine was driven to the Monongahela
house where he was joined by his son Jas.
G. Blaine, Jr., and wife. The evening
was devoted to an informal reception. To
morrow Mr. Blaine leaies for a trip up the
Monongahela river to his old home at
Brownsville. lie expects to go to West
Virginia on business, and will return here
on Friday, passing through the city on his
Senator Edmunds Kc-elected.
MoNTi'EMKi;, Vt., Oct. 20. The legis
laturc met iu joint assembly at noon today,
and completed the election of G. F. Ed
munds as United States senator.
'Nizw Yoiin, Oct. 20. The following
nominations are reported:
lie w York Thiiticth district, Republi
can, Chailes S. Baker, renominated.
Thiity-third district, Democrat, L. A.
2sev Jersey Forty -sixth district, Demo
crat, Joseph E. Hay ncs. Sixth district,
Republican, II. L. Ehlbaeh.
Peun lvania Sixteenth district, Repub
lican, II. C. McCormiek. Sixteenth dis
trict, Democrat, E. L. Keenan.
Ofllcial Inquiry Into the Conllict Jc
tween Police and Strikers at Lake.
Chicago, Oct. 20. It has been decided
to hold an inquest on the body of T. Bag
ley, killed by Pinkerton's men, tomorrow
morning at the Twenty-second street police
station. Pinkerton did not think it would
be advisable to hold the inquest in the
town of Lake, as the feeling is so fierce
against fliis men that it might result in
injury to them from friends of the de
ceased. It is the opinion of officers in
charge of the Pinkerton agency, that the
menltrresled for the shooting "of Baglcy
will undoubtedly be held to the grand
jury. The original reports given to the
newspapers appear to have been rather one
sided. The cars in which the Pinkerton
men were being brought to the city were
all battered up; many windows were
broken, showing evidences of the assault
made by the large body of men. Pinker
ton men all assert that this assault was
made before n shot was fired. They
thought their lives iu danger.
A train of three cars wirh 100 Pinkerton
men and about half as many of the return
ing non-union men left the stock yards
shortly before noon under the escort of a
detail of Town of Lake police. Supervisor
Safford had ordered that all windows should
be kept closed and the platforms clear.
The city limiL-j at Thirtieth street were
safely readied ai.d there was another detail
of town police stationed in a patrol wagon.
A brief hall was made to enable the town
police to be placed by the city officers. No
outcry or demonstration of any kind was
made, and the train sped city ward iu peace.
Another 100 of imported workmen will be
sent back to the city after the houses cloe
in the evening. There will be still some
left after this exodus, but it is believed
tliat before next Monday there v. ill not be
a non-union man left in the houses.
After the Storm, a Calm.
Chicago, Oct. 20. Everything wa-
quiet at the stock yaixls this morning. A
few packing houses opened and arc run
ning in a small way, but there ha been no
general resumption of work.
A few more men were taken to work in
the various packing houses U113 morning.
Xo excitement during the early hours of
the morning. L'eef butchers will accept
the inevitable, and will, it is thought, re
turn to work on the ten hour basis. Hogs
arc beginning to arrive and are in active de
mand." It is"safe to say that by the first of
next week a great majority of the men will
once more be at work.
A Confession Sfltmrossed.
DksMoixes, Iowa, Oct. ."JO. It has leak-'
ed out here that Albert Kornitzky, alia? !
"Bismarck," one of the principal witnesses
in the Haddock murder case at Sioux City,
captured in San Francisco by chief of po
lice Xclson and brciurht here before bcinsr
taken to Sioux City, la the presence of the
governor. Mayor Oleland, Marsha! Shanlev
and Chief .Nelson, made a full and com-?
plete con feisioa of his connection with the morning session was taken up with the ex
murder to which he was an eve witness. 1 amination of credential".
The reason assigned for the non-publics-1
lion of the confession is that It would ena-
hie the k fease 5-' successfully anticipate
any move tne prosecution might take. .
t 1 ,-, I '
Liabilities vs. Assets.
Little Rock. Ark-,Oct. 20. The hard- f
ware tirra . o. bimpson Gj assigned yes-
terday. Liabilities 00,000.
Xasuyiixe, Tcnn., Oct. 20. ilirsch j
Bros, vt Co. and Ilirseh & Lowenstcin, the j
former one of tin- largest dry goods houy j
in the south, were closed vesterdav by at
tacuments aggregating $115,000. All ihc
bills alleged a. grounds of ihe attachments I
the illegal removal for the purpose of
fraudulently evading payment of claims.
The failure of these'houses created much j
excitement in the citv. It is slid the total I
liabilities will reach 200,000. Amount of I
assets unknown. !
TO A CLOSE.
The Knights of Labor General
Assembly at Richmond
Consideration of Unfinished Bus
The Body Makes a Formal Appeal
for Mercy in Behalf of tho
But Disclaims Auy Sympathy with
with Socialistic Doctrines by
Individuals or Bodies.
Inquests to bo Ileld Over the Victims
of the Volley from Pinkterton
Rilics in Chicago.
K'IGIITS OF LABOR.
General Assembly Rounds
Session to a Close.
Richmond, Va., Oct. 20. General As
scmbly, K. of L. began its last session of
the convention of 1SS0 this morning at 9
o'clock. The first business taken up was
the report of the standing committee on co
oporatiou. After that came the reports of
half a dozen special dbmmittces. The exec
utive board will hold a meeting after final
adjournment today, and remain in session
The following is the report in full of the
committee on woman's work. Both the
report itself and the recommendation as to
the appointment of an investigation was
Your committee appointed to co-operate
with and assist the committee on woman's
work beg leave to report the following:
Acting upon the privilege accorded to the
committee by the general assembly we have
formed a permanent organization, the ob
ject of which will be to investigate the
abuses to which our sex is subjected by un
scrupulous employers, and to agitate the
principle which our order teaches of equal
pay for equal work, and the abolition of
child labor. Your committee have
elected such officers as were
in their opinion necessary to carry
on the work properly; said officers to be
empowered to appoint sub-committees iu
every district where there arc women, to
look up cases that may require the atten
tion ot general investigator aud report the
same to the president of the committee.
The officers elected are: Mary Halifax,
president; Mary O'Reilly, vice-president,
ami jNettie lianmon, treasurer, aim we
recommend that Leonora Barry be elected
as general invent nyalor i3' the gcneial as
sembly, said investigator to act as corres
ponding pecretary and devote all her time
to the work aud keep a correct record of
all cases acted on and report the same to
the committee when they meet, which shall
be at least t ice a year, once at such place
as the committee may deem best, and at
the yearly meeting of the general assembly,
to report to that body and elect its
officers for the ensuing year.
The expenses of the members of the com
mittee attending shall be paid by the gen
eral assembly. The salary and expense of
the general investigator shall be paid by
the general assembly.
Signed Maky Hami'a.y, Prcst.
Mauy Stirling, Scc'y.
The following resolution was adopted by
Resolved "That this general assembly ap
peals for mercy for the seven men of Chi
cago who are condemned to be executed.
Resolved, That while asking for mercy
for the condemned men, we arc not in sym
pathy with the action of the anarchists.nor
any attempts of individuals or associated
bodies that teach or practice violent infrac
tions of the hw, believing that peaceful
methods are the surest aud best means of
securing the necessary reform.
The committee on co operation recom
mended that action be taken to put in ef
fect practical co-operation, and a resolution
was adopted that ten dollars be set apart
each three months for that purpoee. The
recommendations of the general master
workman on co-operation were referred to
the gineral co operative board.
A resolution v. as adopted recommending
that measures be taken to assist fanners :n
retaining their lan-R
The special committee on finance and in
dustrial depression submitted a long essay
on the cause? that Jiave led to this depres
sion and on the proper principles of pro
duction and distribution.
KotwitluManding yesterday the resolu
tion to sit continuously today until final
adjournment, the assembly at 12:30 took
At the afternoon session the general as
sembly on recommendation appointed a
special committee on legislation and re
newed the emphasized demands for iegisla-
lation at previous sessions on the subject
of land, money, ranrouds, telegraph, etc.
Several important subjects for legislation
was passed upon and referred to the incom
ing legislative committee.
All the business having !ecn disposed of,
Pcwderly made a speech congratulating
the members on the good work done dur
ing the session, and urging them to depart
with the determination to push the work in
Oricr adjourned sin? die.
The Brotherhood of Engineer.
.w Yokk, Oct. 20. The 23rd annual
international convention of the Brother
hood of Locomotive Engineers convened
this morning at Lyric hall. Delegates rep
resenting every state and territory in the
union are present, as vreil a representa
tives from Quebec, Ont., -iova Seotia,
Columbia ana .uamioai. 1 nc
The Ford County Pair.
nr.ncv. Crrr. Kan.. Oct. 50 Tiie third
day of the Ford county and isouthwustera j
Kansss fair has icst closed, arid each sac- j
ccedindav hrings additional numbers to
lhc darff large attendance FaHv lire j
jhouamd people were on the ground. The 1
entries on products ctowd today making
one of the best displays of produce of the?
vrl ever seen in this part of the stair. The
tock txhibiu arc largy, sad much entha
iam 1 befog manifested in the depert-1
The sp:td ring, both of the beat bloolol
running and trotting horse in the west on j
tomorrow and day after will how wonders
on the turf. A rive mile running race by
six voung ladies wSl be a special attraction
for Fridiv, which will be the great day of j
"Washington-, D. C, Oct. 21, 1 a. m.
The following are the indications for Mis
souri: Fair weather, northerly winds be
coming variable; slight changes in temper
For Kansas: Generally fair weather,
variable winds shifting to southerly;
Bonds for tie Panhandle.
Special Dispatch to tbo Sally Eagle.
EoitDEX, Kan., Oct 20. The bonds for
the Panhandle road carried yesterday in
Omnia and Sheridan townships. That
completes the line in Cowley county, and
removes all doubt regarding the early con
struction of the road. "Winficld made a
desparatc effort to defeat the bonds in
Sheridan township using money freely.
Serious Loss by Fire.
Special Dt'paieli to the Dally Eas;le.
Norwich, Ke. Oct. 20. Mr. Thomas
and Mr. Kelley, .ho are living on Mr.
Russell's farm, eat of town, had a serious
los3 on Friday night from lire. Mr.
Thomas lost three lino horses, two of
which were worth 100. Mr. Kellvlost
two mules. The animals were all dead
when fqund. Forty to:s of hay ami the
barn were destroyed, entailing a lots of
about SI, 200. They are worthy men and
good citizens. Mr. Thomas lobt about all
he had in the lire. The fire is supposed to
have been caused by a spark from a passing
train on the IX, M. & A.
Enthusiastic Over the Prospects.
Special DUpatch to tho Dally Easle.
Caldwell, Kan, Oct. 20. There is
great enthusiasm in Caldwell and vicinity
over the proposition to vote bonds for the
Rock Island railway. Meetings are being
held every night in the school house, and
in adioining townships as well. A meet
ing will be held on Saturday afternoon
next in the opera house in Caldwell. A
big crowd Is expected and a general invita
tion is extended to all citizens ofiSumner
county to attend. The matter is being
thoroughly discussed and those wanting in
formation should attend these meetings.
We are solid for the bonds down here, and
after a thorough canvass of this part of the
county are confident that we shall roll up
a big majority in favor of tho bond on
next Monday, October 2o. This is the day
we vote on both the Rock Island and the
Fort Smith propositions, and we feel that
it is a matter of vital importance to the in
terests of Sumner county that both of these
roads are built, and the sooner the botttr
K1M3TER COX lO HE RELIEVED.
Washington, Oct. 20. Miais'ir Cox
had a second interview with Secretary 15.iv-
urd this raorninlr. IJe iudicattd a desire to
be relieved of the duties as United States
minister to Turkey. Ho was informed thai
he would not be required to return to Tur
key", as charge d'alfairs, Henaltou King,
being regarded as fully competent to dis
charge the duties of the ministerial office
until a .successor to Mr. Cox can be ap
pointed. The formal resignation of the
minister has not yet boon presented to the
department of state, but it is expected
promptly upon his acceptance of the con
gressional nomination which, in view of
his action this morning is now believed to
be beyond doubt.
OEROKIMO A" HIS UKAVK.-.
The secretary of war has ordered Gen.
Sheridan to send Gcronimo and fourteen of
his hand to Ft. Pickens, Florida, to be
kept in close confinement until further or
ders, and the other Apaches captured at
the same time to be taken to Ft. Marion,
It is stated that the secretary of war's or
dcr meets with the approval of the secrc
tary of the interior. From its terms it np
pears that Gcronimo and the other hostiles
are to be separated from their wives and
families who arc to be sent to Ft. Marion.
The presidential party consoling of the
president and Mr. Cleveland, Secretary
Bayard, secroL-.ry and Mi' Kndicott, wt
master general and Mrs. Vilas and Colonel
Lnmonf, will leave Washington for Rich
mond tomorrow morning about 7:30
oVlock, and will arrive there about 12
o'clock. The president will hold a general
reception at the fair grounds during the
afternoon. lie has notified the committee
that he docs not desire to gfrc an addn8
of any kind and his wishes in that respect
will Ixj carefully observed. The party
will leave Richmond about 7 o'clock p. in.,
and expect to reach Washington licforo
midnight. They will occupy r. special
train and Hvill e:o straight through, irilh as
few -tops as possible.
Great Railroad Conrfolhlnttou.
St. Louis, Oct. 20 A special from Al
buquerque, 1. M. sal's: An appar'-btly
well authenticated silitemeat w made
here tui-TSorning to the euVt tluit the A.,
T. & S. F. and Atlantic & Paciric railroads ;
liave been c inli iited, with the general
office of the mw company at Topcka. Gen
eral Manager G. D. Robinson of thu A. &
P. has already resigned, and from all an
nouncemenis'the consolidation Is expected
to lie made in a few dajt.
Pirreucno, Pa., Oct. 20 Commander
Geo. B. Chalmers, of this city, issued f.n
order today directing delegate Xo meet in
meet in Pittsburg on 2oveinb?r 17ih to
form a national encampment. This orga
nization is compoml of three years rncn
who rcrved in the rebf Ihon The first en
campment was formed in I'itUburjr a year
ago and the order lias extended to Wert
Virginia, Ohio, Indiana anIowa.
Bonds inr the K. C. Hi P. It. R.
Lactone, Kan.. 0t. 50 In Linn
county vcslcrday Libertr township voter!
2.j,05o"ji2d Blue Mound township $20,000!
in bonds to the Katwai City & Padflc rsfi j
road. The pmposUioa for the road hi O3-
tcrrille townddp resulted io a tip Tote.
Probbl-r Fatal Accident.
I rpbably atal Acal'
aedaha.3 xtoaug Katof Pf.
attenpUns to & t2frJ3A
dis i2 STm
dtTre-wey ai - J " tZtJi t
threaeli to iIh- groaixl. ft fi
Itcconl of rrcckic
Ma. Os. 30. fViacfr
widows tad fifty
ScrptemUr lit, lScw. twenty i vt fa-1 Jes :amnr ieic. 1 : uncr. m'vu.
londn" to the Glo-Ksster aeci. srcroasatiB.wg iheir zvms ww. .
t "711 fV ton raluetl tX ?IGi.OtJ aau la- UraxZ Of-n m a&tr aim rfH . t
! j'r- llQa mMMm. tfttt Tl,
Hvfsof 103 menliive Wca-rt. Je&v
u.m v. i- wr- w T"a . .
The Situation in the Balkan
Country TJnassuring for
Peace Between the Principalities
Thereof and the Great
Eulyarian Regency Calls
Sobranje to Meet and Elect
n cw Prince.
Arrangement Uetweeu tho Czar
and Porte by which Russia's
"Dream is Realized."
Turkoy Said to be Massing Troops on
tho ltulgarlan Harder Tho
OVKi: THE OCEAN.
Son , Oct. 20. M. Stambuloff, Rad
oslavoff and Vultcheff received an .vwny
moiw letter threatening them with tUuth "if
they continued to rcsb.1.
Bulgaria expected to meet the diflkuity
of Turkey's objection to Roumehans set
ting in the great sobranje by excluding
them from participation in tho election of a
prince to Mieceed I'riuce Alexandi r, on tho
ground that participation by them in such
proceedings would be illegal, but allowing
them to be present and take part in tho or
dinary legislative work of the body. Gad
ban ElTeudi, the Turkish reprcscntativo
informed the Bulgaria!! ministry that ho
had been instructed to act in concert with
General Kaulbars, the Russian ngcnt,whoi
arrival at Sofia, Gad ban Etlentli s;ije,
he will await before makitur for Turkey n
definite proposal to Bulgaria, strongly ad
vising the ministry, however, in the mean
time to concede the Ruvdau demands and
postpone tho meeting of tho great sobranjo
to elect n successor to tho Bulgarian
As soon as Gadban EfTendi's Information
was received a special cabinet council waa
held to consider what ho had presented.
The result of this council was that Gadban
ElTcmli was informed that the Bulgarian
government would no more brook Turkish
than it wouid Rusian interference, but
would resist both with the comforted con
science that any misfortunes likely to over
take Bulgaria would nccr tomparr m
seriousni.es with the retribution awaiting
the infatuation of Turkey.
It is reported that in pro-Rif-dan nr 'cm
Gadban Elli-ndi has confidentially -tu I
that tho cir h:u made an nrra'n 1... nt
with the port, the car irunrant'tiu.; Un
integrity of the Milfrm's dondnnu.. x- -iw
mg the Turkuh war indemnity, olit.m i-,
pirmiosion to garrison and fortify tl. i a
danellcs and occupy Bulgaria with Ru- u.
and Roiitnelia '.YiUil'urkkii troop.
Alarm is fell over the massing of T..n
bill troops which is at prevnt in j r r. -along
the Bulgarian frontier. 'J lu r
have" published n decree conHiin.' '
great sobnmje on Ortober 27 A'l th
turtign consuls excepting the Russnn r 4
resontative, will attend the opi-ninj
London. Oct. 20. Gi-mr.il I rl
Wolesly, adjutant general, has issue-1 1 1 r
cular to the officers of the LngiMi nnny
intimating that the Duke of Cambr: ',
cotmnatuler-ii! chief, is dtwat isth-d ow the
small progress made in their military t n
ing. The St. J nines Ga7.ettu sry tlsa' I.
Duke of Cambridge, in the i"rcrt 1 r
private conversation, expressed the iu n
that many of the officer In the RrLifh
army are "not worth their isnlt,' and he
finds that he has l)cen obliged to nddrcM
them in a circular which would ucandaluo
the whole army acd alarm the country
A were mid prolonged shock of earth
quake occurred in Serlnnque Cashtm rf
early thi morning There wen- brilliant
incteorologic ehowcrs during the nh.-M,
lusting until Minrise. The shocks crcat I
a panic among the people. The extent ( f
the damage to property is not known
Pakw, Oct. 30.Lti Vrcnce, t.w t f V.
new organu of tb extreme nntl-G-r .11 1
party, todav pttbHsbf ft vlofant arti J-
drejiNcd to General Boolinr, mil..- r '
war. I he article decinrot last it is 1 . ',
time for Franco to rnke her uv- ait 1
is prf pared to reconquer her lust pr -..
I ml la.
Rasoooj., Oct. 30. Ms Jut G itj! -.1
II. J. McPherson, contranidoof T Mr,.'
Mi army of occupation u'Bormsh, i! ?
He dtal from few after bat two div . i "
Bajt Fiuatcwro, Oct SO Priw r , 1
Princess Vsciflt&r, of the Japsocw r ,, J
family, nad suite'. Arrived liere th 1.. jr
Ing from Yoknhoma on the sk-nri' r t V
of Pki earoute to Kurop".
1 he vteamer City of i'cktn linnjr 11 r :
Kouk dale up to Septcinb"r23. snd '
homa up to October 2. Cholera In J&;--t
coirtJnnci to rag "with a trritd r"r it
egs of mortality Between Bcjtnlr 15
awl 20 there were 5C0 new caw-! arA v K5
dejttth, an nrcrsgc mortality nf n.xv pr
cent. Jn 1 ofcio there were J r w ,w
an I 0QG dtsrt!. In South Corea ? -1
U reported to lave dhwpjHstred a r-A u.
a it came.
New Yokk. Oct. 20. In life r in at
tlie Ixirding hoa, 2o. 190 W JM
trcci, yesterday rooming. Edwsrd H&1
committed auickk by hs!jj him". ' 11
hit tinp!e. IIsll ecme to this city n jo:
ago from Fan Fnuiduro wh-re ,V M
obcc president of the iock adixay If
ceotly kt .t brg axMAxnt A aw ;
aKccuL-itkxi hers H harm -xA- .
son, Heary. I: fa lsllrrea Hall vz -jc
whea he ooamMifi im aeon
j An Aistroeloua Crime-
! HzMM&txz, Oxt., Oct. SO Th
fmse who nwj.-ded his ndzLbcr't
I "c4" n k cocair .
4 &, &m arreted m U '
s tnd oee. He w.l t. '.
3tT we the tmn&atA or,
H ,,,ittf9T,,,dWnBd.'T;, r -r
So vftCAte iL Betatr trH easA a! - -
; lwp maSl ehftSeJUw ref miu. Vj
unreasonable dcittmid. wlrttfeutx-n ! u S
j u the dpor of the hiaJity from ilw .
J. J1 - - ,...
wi AA fire to the ;tBiM wy me i
XA uouicr, rec'..'Ju.
frr?i th btiralai
tww ReHJruoi J,lC. WtHitU -
. . . . ..r. . .. ,II 7 . r
.s r' -- . . . .' . . 1
Bfe out vrilh aeiouaaa threw fctr uy
back u.to iLe buratcj vumizj