OBO. M. TRAY LOR & 00.
bSold by J01IN80N A J0UN80N'
andCHAB. LYLB DRTJO CO. '
VOL. Xin.~NO. 276
Firecatt for Virginia: Fair) north?
Soanoke Roofing and Metal Cornice Co.,
OFFICE?207 South Jefferson St.
J. R. COLLINOWOOD,
'Phono 187. Manager.
ITH MARK AN
th .ny I say, friends
"lend me your ears,"
not to pronounce an
eulogy over tlie
dead, as did Antho?
ny, but simply to
tell you that we are
Reductions in the
Which we propose
making a special
run on this week.
EDWARD S. GREEN,
Manufacturing Jeweler and
.'. No. 6 Salem Avenue .'.
FREE OF CHARGE.
Impossible to dovoto
propor attention to
eycB on Saturdays.
Store oloaea at 7 p. m., oxoept Saturdays
and pay dnya until Septemher 1.
Johnson & Jin,
Cor. Jofferon St. and FirBt Avo.,
DRUGS, MEDICINES, BRUSHES,
COMBS, ETC. PERFUMERY
AND FANCY ARTICLE8
IN GREAT VARIETY.
Restaurant and Ice Cream Parlor
in the City.
12 ELECTRIC FANS 12
Don't miss our regular meals.
Breakfast?the best you over ate, 25o.
Dinner?perfectly immense, 35c.
Supper?can't bo surpassed, 25c.
Everything the best the market affords.
Board by tho week, $4.
Wo will sell you a dozen Fine
Decorated China Ice Cream Sau?
cers, worth 82; and
For 35 Cents
A beautiful Japanese Teapot,
We also have a large Stock of
Japanese and Bamboo Novelties,
in Tables, Chairs, Screens, etc., at
greatly reduced prices.
The. E. H. Stewart Furniture Co.
IT IS WORTH ;6JCENTS,
For with it you can buy a glass
of Ice Cold Soda Water at tho
fountain of the
PARK STREET PHARMACY,
Where can bo found a Fresh and
Complete stock of Drugs and
Medioinos, Toilet Articles, and
Cigars and Tobacco.
On physicians' proscriptions
wn givo exceptionally low prices
and caroful attention.
LYLE & McCORKLE.
EDW. I. ROCHUSSEN,
Hannover Conservutory, Oermnny,
Fall Term ben I ns September 3, IK*I. For fnll
EDW. L. K0C11USSRN,
Cure Hobble M?sle Cnmpan
d 17 lm 1ST Salem Avenue, Hounok
e, V i
ROANOKE WON IN THE TENTH.
Yesterday's Game With Lynch
burg Was a Battle Royal.
Both Boyd and Anderson Pltobod Great
Hall and the Former Had the Best of It.
The Haglolans Hit the Ball Hard In the
Second Inning?Anderson's Wlldnets
Besponslble for the Winning Run.
Ltncubuko, Aug. 21.?A pretty and
warmly contested game of baseball at
the park this afternoon resulted in a
victory for Roanoko by the score of 4 to
3. The visitors played good ball, but
so did the homo team.
In the box both Anderson and Boyd
were in fine form, and both dil splendid
work. Neither was batted much. Roa
noke, however, managed to bunch their
hits in the second Inning. Rut for that
stroko of good luok and good batting the
figures would have boon different, for
Roanoke only scored in one other inning
during the game, and that was the
In the first half of the tenth it bogan
to look like the home boys would win
out, but those hopes were blasted by a
most unfortunate miap.ay. McFarlan
hit to center and Knox tried to send him
to second by a sacrifice. He sent the
ball to tho pitcher on a bound and
McFarlan got almost to second when, to
everybody's surprise, ho turned and
started back to first. Knox had been
put out at first and McFarlan was
caught between the bases. McFarlan
thought the bit to Boyd was a fly and he
was trying to put himself safe on flrBt.
Leahy retired the sido by a strike out
before a run could be gotten in.
Roanoke drew first blood injthe second.
Mcliooveter's heavy single was fol?
lowed by a scratch hit by Crockett.
Roth advanced a base on Elsoy's wild
throw from right field to third and both
oamo in on Maginnis' two bagger
between center and right, ^Maginnis
wont to third on Daniel's hit, which
was fumbled by Meara, allowing Magin?
nis to score.
Lynchburg began to climb up in the
third. Anderson hit to left, Meara took
a base on balls and oach of tho men got
an extra bag on a wild throw to first by
Hoyd. McFarlan fifw out to centre,
Anderson scoring. Knox sont one to
third, which was badly thrown by Mc
Gcttigan and dropped by Crockett,
In tho sixth Childs hit to centre, stole
second and scored on Rued's hit.
Roanoke got the winning run in tho
tonth. Daniel took a base on balls and
scored on Anderson's wild throw over
Sf cjnd baso. Following 1b tho score:
n. rt.r.o.x e.
Dan ici, o. 1 2 S3 2
McCoy, rf. 0 0 U 1 1
Boyd, p. 0 118 1
M'u'gan,8b0 o a :) a
M'H'r.ir.ab l a o o i)
Cr'ck't, lb. 1 1 13 0 1
Kiite, Bs... o o a i ol
Main's, cf 1 1 1 0 0
F'm'rr's.ab 0 0 :i 4 3
Total.... 4 7 3U 14 10]
n. H. l'.O.A.K,
Moran, If, 0 0 0 0 0
Meura, lt.. 1 U 3 0 1
McPTn, cf 0 2 5 1 8
Knox, 3D.. 0 0 3 3 0
M'Cl'ky.lb 0 0 8 0 1
I.cahy, 31).. 0 0 3 2 0
iKleey, rf... 0 10 0 1
Childs, c. 1 1 !l 0 0
Reed, s?... 0 1 0 1 0
Anderson,it 110 0 1
Total .... 3 6 27 7 4
SOOBB BY INNINGS.
Lynchbnrff. 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0?3
Roanoke. 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1?4
Earned runs?Lynchbnrg, tj Roanoke, 1. Two
base hits, Macinult. Base on balls?Boyd, (i;
Anderson, 3, lilt by pitched ball, Mngiunls.
Struck out?Boyd, 7; Andereou, 7. Donhle
?lay?Heed,Leahy and McClosky. Left on banes?
yiichburu, H; Roanoke, 7. Sucrillce hit?Ellis.
Kx-Koanobe Players* Htm? Up Well.
Norfolk, Aug. 21.?Norfolk managed
to day to call a halt in Richmond's
great winning streak. Colliflower was in
tho box for the Norfolks and his slow
curves made him invincible for the first
six innings, the Richmonds being
blanked up to the seventh. Great field?
ing on both sides characterized the
gamo. Tho features were the second
baso playing of Gilman, of tho visitors,
and Truby for the locals and tho bat?
ting of O'Uagan.
r. 11. B.
Norfolk. 1 0 0 1 0 8 1 1 0?12 13 2
Richmond. 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 8 1? 4 10 2
BatterlcB: Colliflower and Hodge; Nevina and
Petersburg Sbnt Out
Newport Nkws, Aug. 21.?The Farm
ors woro shut out to-day by the home
team. Severs was in fine condition and
held the leaders down to four hits.
Leach succeeded Foreman in tho sixth.
r. ii. e.
Newport-Hampton.. 0 0 0 0 3 II 0 0 0? 3 7 4
Petersburg. 000000000?O 4 3
Batteries: Severs and Land; Foreman, Leach
Standing of the Clubs,
IV" t ere tin re.
I Won I
A game was played yesterday between
the Campbell Street Sluggers and the
Hollins junior team, in which tho Slug?
gers won by a score of 11 to 5. The bat
tory for the Hollins boys woro Dillard
and Crocker, while Engleby and Stacy
were in the points for the Sluggers.
National League Games Yesterday.
At Brooklyn?Hrooklyn, 20 runs, 24
hits, 2 errors. St. Louis, 11 runs, 13 hits,
10 errors. Ratteries: Lucid and Earle;
RreitenBtein and Twineham
At New York?New York, 13 runs,
10 hits, 4 errors. Chicago, 11 runs, IS
hits, 3 errors. Batteries: Gorman and
Wilson ; Hutchinson, Stratton and
At Philadelphia?Philadelphia, 12
runs, 14 hits, 4 errors. Cleveland, 6
runs, 12 hits, 2 errors. Rattories: Carsey
and Buckley ; Cuppy, Sullivan and Zim?
At Boston (first game)?Boston, 18
runs, 18 hits, 0 errors. Cincinnati, 3
runs, 9 hits, G errors. Batteries: Stivetts,
Staley, Ryan and Tenny; Fisher and
Second game (seven innings)--Boston,
IE, VA., WEDNESDAY
25 run, 19 hits, 0 errors. Cincinnati, 8
runs, 9 hits, 2 errors. Batteries: Stivetts,
Niobols and Ryan; Parrott, Whlterock
At Baltimore?Baltimore, 17 runB, 21
bits, 1 error. Plttsbunr, 11 runs, 18 hits,
1 error. Batteries: MoMahon.Hawke and
RoblnBon; Gumbart, Ehret and Mack.
At Washington?Washington, 15 runs,
18 hits, 4 errors. Louisville, 9 runs, 11
hits, 1 error. Batteries: Mercer and
McGulre; Wads worth and Zahner.
WATCHING THE GAME.
Interested Crtwd of Boaters Arouud tbe
A large and enthusiastic crowd of
rooters gathered in tho store room
formerly occupied by Dugtran & Sauter
yettterday afternoon and watched the
hall game botwoun Roanoko and Lynch
burg portrayed on the largo bullotln
board. Every movo of tho contest was
shown and this way of seeing- the game
was almost as interesting as watching it
When Roanoko scored tbreo runs in
tho second inning the chooting was so
loud that the policeman on tnat beat
thought a fight was in progress and
made himself scarco until tho noiBB
ceased. As the game progressed and
Boyd continued to mow the Hill Climb?
ers down the excitement ran high, and
the rooters rooted ad hard as though
they were actually on the bloachers.
Tbe commencement of the tenth in?
ning was greeted with choors and a
mighty yell went up when Lynchburg
was retired. Enthusiasm was at fever
heat, and when Daniel brought in the
winning run pandemonium broke loose.
The managers have secured a largo
number of chairs and those who attend
to-day will bo provided with seats. All
tho gameB played this week will be ex?
THEY FLAYED AMATEUR HALL.
Banken and Merchants Enjoyed Them?
selves on the Diamond Yesterday.
Remembrances of drafts, bonds, rates
of exchange, value of carpets and crock?
ery and the price of eggs and flour wore
all forgotten yesterday by an aggrega?
tion of capitalists, banicers and mer?
chants who mot upon tho diamond to
learn how much thoy had degenerated
as ball-tossors since thoy were boys.
Instead of dry, stale topics cf business
the gentlemen discussed glass arms,
Charley horse, basis hits and errors with
a freedom that proved thoy wore con?
versant with terms evon if thore is
something about holding the sphero and
batting it that they don't know.
Uowovor, an exhibition of ball play?
ing "as sho should bo played" was given,
and, barring Jim Boouo'j effort to catch
a pop fly by Ed Bonnett on tho top of
his head in the second inning, Jamea
Kuykondall's graceful contortions while
at bat, Messrs. Coon and Jones' tumble
in collision at first, "Pop" Vaidon's
stick work and "Big" Michael's errors,
the gamo wab a truly a cake walk.
Walter Turner was selected umpire,
but after bo was knocked from tho
podoatal and was succooded by C. E.
Graves, who lasted ono round and ondod
with a solemn promise never again to
tackle an amateur game, R. W. Ander?
son, who was kooping official tab, and
who marshaled the men in line a? they
Btumbled around the bases, was loudly
called for, the basso of Vaidcn being
distinctly heard. Anderson declined
tho task with regrets and Bud Arm?
strong was prevailed upon to sorve.
The playing of Joseph Engloby, Rob?
ert Ott, Robert Kent, Sparer Gale,
Walter Jones, Edward Michaol and E.
M. JoneB was of tbe gilt-edged order.
Tho rest are amateur ball players, but
as runners and tumblers thoy are fairly
Tho game lasted seven innings, tho
Bankers defeating tho Morchants by a
score of 24 to 19.
THE PUBLIC LIBRARY.
An In%tltntIon That Is Steadily Growing in
The management of the Roanoke pub?
lic library desire to thank the following
persons for donations of books: Mrs. J.
U. Sands, Mrs. Porter, Mrs. McClana
han, Mrs. McCoy, Mrs. S. W. Jamison,
Mrs. Lucian Cocke, Mr. Gambill, Miss
Minnie Henderson, Mrs Schwrar, Miss
Kindred, Miss Crane, Miss Leary.
It may bo seen from tho above that
interest in tho library has not declined
during the heated term when so many
people are out of town, but that it has
widened and deeponed.
About seventy-five volumes havo re?
cently been added to tho library. While
many of these are of a substantial na
turo tho majority are to satisfy the de?
mand for popular fiction.
It is tho desire of tho management to
open tho library cn Saturday evenings
in tho fall and to add constantly to the
ehelvos the newest and best in litera?
ture but that requires a hoavy outlay,
and it is hoped that all friends will in?
terest themselves In procuring now
subscribers and donations.
OFF FOR WASHINGTON.
Kalghts of Pythias Making Arrangements
to Attend the Conclave,
At thoir hall last evening a largo
numbor of the members of Roanoke Di?
vision, No. 1, Uniformed Rank of K. of
P., gathered to discuss tho final arrange
I monts made by the committees for the
monster oxcursion to Washington upon
the occasion of tbe conclave on the 20 th
and 27th ult.
The division will not leave this city
in a body, but it has been arranged that
all tho mombors meet at 1702 Pennsyl?
vania avenue on Monday, August 27, at
10 o'clock a. m. Another meeting of tho
local lodge will bo held Friday night, at
which it is desired that a full member?
ship will be present.
Vlgllant's Center Board Recovered*
Southampton, Aug. 21.?Divers suc?
ceeded In freoing tho Vigllant's contor
board from its fastenings today. It
sank to tho bottom but waa fished up.
Tho Vigilant will be compelled to dock
for repairs, which sho will do at once.
THEY ARE UNITED IN DEATH.
Disappointed in Love a Bullet
Ends Their Existence.
Ghastly Find of a Policeman In Central
Park?Jolea Maren? and Juliette Fenr
nler Were Lover* But She Married
Her Uncle and Was Unhappy?Tbelr
Plans For Self Destruction Carefully
New York, Aug. 21.?At 7 o'clock
this morning Park Officer Thomas Fly nn,
while pairollng in the ramblo in Central
Park, between tho oast and west drive?
ways and opposite Sovonth stroot, dis?
covered tho dead bodies of a young man
and woman lying on the grass noar tho
pathway. Tho man was Julos D. Mar?
cus, who is supposed to have lived at
No. 52 East Broadway. The woman was
Juliette Fournier, of No. 254 South
Fourth street, Brooklyn.
Marcus had a bullet wound through
tho conter of his forehead. Ho was lying
prostrate across the woman who was
shot directly in the center of the breast.
Marcus held a rovolver in bis hand.
Two of the chambers were empty and
three were still loaded. Too blood from
his head had run down and stained the
face and clothes of the woman, whoso
body was still warm. It was evi?
dent that the man had first Bhot tho
woman and then killed himself.
The man was about 30 years old and
the woman 17. She had married her
uncle and was unhappy with him. She
and Marcus bad beon lovers previous
to her marriage so they mads up their
minds to die together. Letters found on
their bodies showed that their act had
been carefully planned to the last do
SHOT BY A JEALOUS HUSH AND.
A Former Klchmond Man Figures In n
Chicago, Aug. 20.?Nod White, a
writer in the sporting dopartmont on a
Chicago paper, shot John K. Haines in
the groin last night at Cass and Key
streets. Whito and his wife woro ar?
rested and taken to tho East Chicago
Last evening Mrs. Whito called on
friends near her homo and returned to
her boarding houso at No. 113 Cass
street in company with Llainos. Hor
husband ran to meet the couple and a
quarrel ensued. Few words passed be?
tween tho men before Whito is said to
have knocked his antagonist to the side?
walk and to have kicked at his prostrate
PolicB Officer Thompson saw tho on
counter and hurried to tho mon. Haines
jumped to bis feet and started to run.
Thompson says Whito fired at tho fugi?
tive and Haines fell to tho sidewalk.
Haines Is about 38 years of ago and is
connected with the Iron Age in an edi ?
torial capacity. White camo recently
from Richmond, Va.
Mrs. White Is a handsome woman of
30 years, three years younger than hor
husband. She was married in New
York city, May 28 last.
Til KICK MEN WERE INJURED.
Full Particulars of the Freight Wreck at
In tho freight wreck at Houohins,
Montgomery county, Monday evening,
an account of which appeared in yester?
day morning's TlMKS, throe mon woro
badly but not seriously injured, and the
engino to extra train No. 342 and sovon
cars were thrown down an embankment.
Engino No. 200 was pulling a west
bound train on to a siding to allow the
extra, No. 312, that was following to
pa9S by. While bting switched from
tho main line sixteen cars of tho first
named train broke loose and went down
the mountain at a fearful rato of spocd,
and collided with tho engine of tho last
name i train.
The engino wa9 thrown down tho
bank with tho tender on top of it. Tho
caboose and flvo of tho detached cars
were badly smashed. Tho trainmon
jumped, those injured being:
Brakeman R. R. Wado, finger cut off
and bruised about head and face.
Brakoman William Oranger, log
Fireman Poyerlo, slightly injured.
When the ongine went down tho
bank too tolegraph wires were torn
down, which prevented tho information
reaching Roanoke that night. The
track was cleared about 3 o'clock yes?
Freight Depot I! n ruecl.
Cincinnati, Aug. 21.?Tho Big Four
froight depot at Third and Wood stroets
was burned this afternoon. "The build?
ing was two squares long and was val?
ued, with contents, at $500,Ouu. Owing
to the material of which tho structure
was built tho tlames could not bo
checked. About twenty of Wagner
sleopors and cha r cars wero destroyed.
Rudolph Broft, a fireman, was injured
by a falling wall. Tho flro is supposed
to have beon started from a freight
Boston, Mass., Aug. 21.?Michaol D.
Fitzgerald, commander of the Now Eng?
land industrial army that traveled from
Boston to Washington, was nominated
for Congress in tho Nineteenth district
last night by tho Socialist-Labor party
This Is tho district now roprosoutod by
Congressman M. j. McEttrick.
Patrick F. O'Neill was nominated by
tho satno party a Congressman J. H.
O'Neill's district, ;he Ninth.
Triennial Convocation ofTltoyal Masons,
TOPKKA, Kan., Aug. 21.?Tho twenty
ninth Stato Triennial convocation of
tho Royal Masons of Ohe United States
will coveno in this cl-.y at high noon to?
morrow. Tho general grand Masonic
council mot at 10 o'clock this morning.
Tho council is tho legislative body of
the Cryptic degroo of Masonry.
22, 1894. P]
COL. HOGE'S POSITION.
He Informs the Times What His
Course Will Be.
Col. J. Hampton H?ge, whom the Re?
publicans of this district have named as
their candidate for Congress, was at his
desk in his law office in this city yester?
day. During the day he received many
calls and congratulations from friends.
The gentleman was asked by a Times
man to outline, briefly, his plans for the
coming campaign. Colonel H?ge, in
his statoment. informally challenged
Major Otoy, the Demccratlc nominee, to
discuss the issues of the day from the
same platform. Said he:
"I shall either open my canvass at |
Bedford next Monday or at Christians- i
burg Tuesday. There Is no opposition
to my candidacy in the ranks of my own
party, as far as I am informed, and the
Republicans will be united in a vigor?
ous, active and fearless campaign.
"My opponent, Major Otoy, Is one of
my personal friends. I know of no un?
kind word I can say against him, and if
I did 1 would be the last man to utter it.
I will make the fight clearly upon the
issues of the day, intonding not to rosort
to nor jubtnit to the employment of
personalities. I consider it moral or
political cowardice to attack a man be?
hind his back, olther by word of mouth
or through the press.
"I hold myself in readiness, if time,
place and terms are fair, to discuss with
Major Otoy the issues of the day. I re?
gard him a man of high character and
ability, and I have no doubt but thai he
will fully champion the oause that he
has been called upon to champion.
"There are no heart burnings any
whoro in our party over my nomination,
which Is universally regarded has hav?
ing been made attor a fair fight upon a
high plane, and the Democrats will find
that none of the candidates for the
nomination will be found shirking in
"I am oppesed to tho present admin?
istration because I believe that its use?
fulness has been destroyed by the powor
of trustB and combines; that our money
interests bavo boon destroyed at tho
interest and dictation of Wall Street,
and that the commercial relations of
tho country havo boon ruined by foreign
powers and tho worth of agricultural
products reduced in tho interest of capi?
tal and trust*.
"I am in favor of such reciprocal laws
as will extend and onlarge our commer?
cial relations with other nations on such
a basis as will add commorcial valuo to
tho surplus products of farming. I favor
the iminodiato incroaso of tho curroncy
of the country and the coinago of both
gold and silver upon the ratio of 10 to 1.
"I further state that I am in favor of
protection to Amerioan labor, American
industrlos and American products, and I
earnestly favor tho adoption of, and
rigid enforcement of, laws restricting
foreign pauper immigration. I regard
thoir addition to our population as
ruinous and fatal to American labor, and
dangcroua to our institutions.
"I havu always recognized that Tut:
Timks has boon against mo politically,
but it has never resorted to any dishon?
orable practices. All I ask is that tho
ballot?tho evidence of tho will of tho
people?will bo cast, and counted as
cast, and I shall fearlessly expose any
and all efforts at fraud."
FOUND HIS WIFE'S BODY.
Horrible Discovery Made by a Husband In
PiTTsnuiiG, Pa., Aug. 21.?Thomas
Harris, of Esplonborough, roturnod to
day from Clements, whore ho had been
for his health. Ho found his home
closed and after considorablo trouble
He found tbo dead and decomposed
body of his wlfo on tho bod, and by her
side slept thoir two children, aged 2 and
4 years respectively. Tho woman died
laHt Thursday from hemorages and tho
bed was saturated with blood. Tbo
neighbors supposed that tbo family was
away- Tbo children are In a procarlous
condition from lack of food and broath
ing tho contaminated atmoaphoro so
A SAD ACCIDENT.
Death Broaks l'i> the Fatuous I'arls Crow
St Johns, N. B? Aug. 21.?Wbilo a
yacht raco was in progress hero to-day
a sudden squall fcailod the fleet and
sent tho PrimroBO to tho bottom. The
I'rimroso was sailed by Captain Mutton,
who was one of tho famous Paris crew
of St. JohnB, which made tho record for
six-oared cutters at tho Philadelphia
centennial in 1876 and still holds it.
Hutton was drownod with aovon of his
companions. Pour wore picked up half
an hour later by a tug. Until to day
the Paris six oared crow was unbroken
although they had not pulled a boat
together since tho Philadelphia centen?
nial whon thoy swopt everything on
both sides of tho Atlantic.
Am. loading musicians every where
recommend tho Marshall & Wendell
piano. Us superiority is readily recog?
nized. Hubble Music Company are now
offering special inducomots to immodiato
Three Miners Prow nod.
Buttb, Mont., Aug. 21.?Michael
Brady, Joseph Curry and Jamos Mor?
gan, throo minors in tho Glengarry, woro
caught in a flood of water, which broke
in from an adjoining mine, this aftor
noon and drownod. Sixty other minors
had a narrow oscapo.
The English Champion Knocked Out.
Nkw Ort.kANS, Aug. 21.?Stanton
Abbott, tbo champion light weight of
England, was knocked out by Jack
Kverhardt. of this city, to-night in tho
twenty-fifth round for a purso of SI,500.
TitAVKi.iMi men throughout this part
of Virginia wilt flndvtho Hotel Carroll,
at Lynchburg, a thoroughly comfortable
plac to apond Sunday. Location cen?
tral; tablo unoxcollcd; prices moderate
LOOKS LIKE THEY WILL FIGHT.
Corbett and Jackson May Yet
Twenty-five Business Men of Sioux City
Will Make Dp a Pane ot 835,000 and
They Assert Their Ability to Poll the
Mill Off Without Interference.
Siouy City, Iowa, Aug. 21.?William
A. Brady, manager for Jamos J. Corbott,
has telegraphed his acceptance of the
offer of the Sioux City Athletic Club for
a purse of 825,000 for a finish battle bj
twoon Corbett and Jackson.
The latter has already accepted the
challenge on condition that he be guar?
anteed training expenses in case the
club is unable to pull off the mill. This
request has been complied with.
Twenty-fivo prominent business men
havo Bigned a joint check for 835,000,
which will be cashed and the money de?
posited as soon as the articles are
Mayor Fletcher states emphatically
that the fight cannot take place within
the corporate limits of the city. Tho
managers of the club assert that they
can go ten miles in as many different
directions and reaoh the soil of four
States, or that there are two islands in
the Missouri river over which neither
Nobraska nor Iowa have jurisdiction.
Further than that, they assert there is
no law in Iowa prohibiting prise fight?
OTHER OFFICIALS IMPLICATED.
Second National Bank of Altoona Fur?
nishes More Sensations.
Altoona, Pa., Aug. 21.?The affairs
of the Second National Bank, where
Bank Examiner Miller committed sui*.
cide, are furnishing a now crop of sensa?
tions. Yesterday Mayberry Miller, one
ot the clerks, was arreBted'charged with
falsifying tho books ot the bank.
To-day Harry Clabaugh, the assistant
cashior, was arrested on a similar charge,
and to-night a dispatch was received
from a Pittsburg detective agency say?
ing that Gardner, the absconding cash?
ier, was soon In Pittsburg to-day and
asking fjr authority for his arrost. It
was sent at once, but as yet Gardner's
arrest has not boon reported. Other
arrests among tho bank omployes are
Claybaugh, upon bolng approached
after his arrest, refused to mako any
statement except that ho would make
startling revelations when tho case oame
up for trial, and tho impression was
given that these revelations would im?
plicate Bank Examiner Miller, the sui?
JAPANESE TKOOPS REPULSED.
They Met With Heavy Losies Last
London, Aug. 22.?Tho Times has
received the following dispatch from
Shanghai, dated August 21: General
Tio, commander of tho Feng Tien
division of Chinese forces, telegraphs
Tho Chinese on Friday attacked the
Japanoso forces at Ping Yang, driving
thorn baok with a heavy loss, a distance
of cloven miles, to Chung Ho. The
Chinese made a second attack on Satur?
day and drove the Japanese from Chung
Ho, which Is now In Chinese hands.
The Japanese again lost heavily in
" Another groat battle is oxpected to?
Public Asked to Contribute.
CHiCA.no, Au?". 21.?Governor Alt
gold, after examining into the condition
of tho people at Pullman, asked George
W. Pullman to confer upon measures of
rollet for the 1,000 starving families,
numboring 6,000 people.
The millionaire paid no attention to
tho request, and Governor Altgeld has
Issued, on bohalf of tho strikers who are
rofused reinstatement, an appeal to the
peoplo for contributions of money, oloth
ing and food.
Alls Goes In ?.00 1-1.
Chicago, Aug. 21.?Alix create! a
sensation at Washington Park this
afternoon by turning tho track in 3 05
in an attempt to boat tho rooord for the
course 2.00K made by Nancy HankB in
1802. The concensus of opinion among
well known horsemon after the race
was that tho performance was the
frankest ever accomplished by a trotter,
as tho track was fully two seconds slow
and tho day hardly well adapted for
The House Killing Time.
Washington, Aug. 21.?The House
adjournod over to-morrow af:or an un?
important session of about an hour to?
day. Unsuccessful efforts were made to
secure consideration of several import?
ant measures, ohief among whioh was
tho 11111 bill for tho exclusion and de?
portation of alion anarchists.
BUY THE CELEBRATED
Strictly First-class Throughout
IN TONE, IT
157 Salem Avenue.
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