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Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, September 04, 1903, Image 2

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35
THE PERUYSBURG JOURNAL, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,
1903.
B. L. BLUB, L'dltor and Publisher.
PEItltYSBUHU "5 t OHIO.
SHOUT NEWS NOTES
They Como From Many Tarts
of the World.
Iiifnrmntloii or Itreont I:itn Collected
In Vnrloitn Wnj-n mill Condonsoil
fir llio Conveiiloneo of
Our Uiikv Ileadoro.
Eleven Spaniards who were en
gaged i" salvage work on -the wreck
of the Spanish steamer Irurnu-Bat,
near Tarifn, Spain, were drowned
during' n sudden squall.
Tlu third section of the Barnum it
Bailey circus train, composed almost
fiitirery of sleeping ears for the per
formers, was wrecked tit Wildwood,
I'n., on the Pittsburg & Western rail
road. .Samuel Parks, walking delegate of
the llousesiuiths' and Bridgemen's
union, convicted of extortion, has
been taken to Sing Sing.
The eruption of 'Mount Vesuvius is
slowly decreasing. The stream of
lava has diminished in velocity, hav
ing widened to about 100 feet. Sev
eral fissures near the crater are en
larging, some towards Naples being
115 feet wide.
Itodystown dam. seven miles north
of llutler, Pa., burst recently let
ting out 2,000,000 gallons of water and
inundating portions of llutler and the
lowlying districts for miles, (ircat
damage, was done to property, hut
no lives were lost, the residents of
1 lie Hooded district abandoning their
homes and lleeing to the hills.
Conpt roller Tracewell in a decision
to Public Printer Palmer has ruled
that W. A. Miller, the assistant fore
man in the book bindery department,
of the government printing office,
whose case has attracted so much
attention, is not entitled to pay dur
ing the time of his absence from the
printing olllce.
Kdith White, former wife of John
.A. White, general agent for the Peer
ing division of the International Har
vester Co., died of starvation in the
Klondike country and her body prob
ably has been devoured by wild
beasts. Such is the information eon
falned in a dispatch from Seattle,
which gives details of the finding of
the woman's diary, containing a his
tory of her life from the time she
left her home in Manknto, Minn.,
until she died of exposure and lack
of food in the heart of the trackless
Copper river country.
The announcement is mnde by
Bishop Metz of the Catholic church
of Colorado, that Father dialling,
who has earned much notoriety by
bis fight upon the bishop during the
past 12 years, has been ordered by
Archbishop Fnlconio, the apostolic
delegate, to go to the Trappist monas
tery at Gothsemane, Ky where he
will be practically a prisoner for the
balance of his life.
The Pittsburg Coal Co. has pur
chased nil the coal land holdings of
Henry W. Oliver except those in the
Blaine Coal Co., Shallcnberger Coal
Co. and the Second Pool Coal Co. for
a sum approximating $1,000,000. The
tract comprises about 1,500 acres and
the purchase gives the combine jimc
lically all of the Pittsburg coal in the
first pool outside of that held by the
Pittsburg Terminal Hailroad & Coal
Co.
A thorough inspection of the bat
tleship Massachusetts at the Mew
' York navy yard, showed that there
are live breaks in the snip's bottom,
hut all comparatively slight, the
largest being nbout 2 feet by 3
inches.
There seems to be no doubt of the
nomination of .Tames K. Vardnman in
the primnry election held recently
in Mississippi, as the democratic can
didate for governor of the state.
At Hazard, Ky., lightning struck
the court house and killed John G.
linker, standing in the doorway, and
stunned six other men in the build
ing. The court house was tired and
practically consumed.
A sergeant and six privates em
ployed in a German army magazine
Jiear .Met, have been arrested on the
charge of selling to agents of a for
eign power the secret of a new bomb
fuse.
At Norfolk, Va., John II. iJey, a
13-year-old white boy, has confessed
that lie put strychnine in a glass of
water which his .stepmother drank,
she supposing it to be medicine.
Mrs. Dey died an hour after drinking
the poison. The boy declares he in
tended the poison for his aunt.
His face buried in half a water
melon, an unknown negro wns killed
on the Chesapeake it Ohio railroad
tracks at ltichmond, Va., by a switch
ing engine. It is believed he was so
intent upon the melon that he did not
hear the engine approach.
Sir Thomas Llpton is deluged witli
anonymous letters and telegrams in
forming him that members of the
:rew are traitors to the interests of
Shamrock III.
The powder mill of the Enterprise
Powder Co., located on the mountain
near Wilkesbarre, Pa., blew up re
cently. Oliver Dickson, the only em
ploye about the place at the time of
the explosion, wns fatally injured,
mid a number of houses were wreck
ed by the shock. Portions of the mill
were scattered for a mile.
Bass Cook shot and killed Xonh
filonn near Oceana, W. Va. Doth are
well known and the altercation which
led up to the killing of Sloan was the
result of a dispute over 30 cents
which Sloan claimed Cook owed him.
Sloan went to Cook's home armed
with a revolver, having declared his
intention of shooting it out of Cook.
The latter was standing in his door
way when he saw Sloan approaching,
pistol In hand. He J! ml upon him
wllli a shotgun, killing him blatantly.
Francis Anthony, the oldest man hi
Illinois, In dead at Bioomiiigton, III.,
of heart failure. Ho wns born In
Slay, 1800, In Ireland.
John Galons, the aged nncl wealthy
farmer, who shot and killed his fav
orite son in July during a quarrel,
is dying of grief at Jollet, .111. lh
has been taken from the jail to tli5
hospital and the doctors say he will
not live to face the grand jury in
dictment for murder pending against
him.
Gen. Don Carlos Hasselteno, a dis
tinguished scholar and linguist, died
at his home in Denver recently, lie
was born in Now Orlcnns hi 1825 of
Spanish parentage. Gen. llesselteno
was n graduate of Miami, Yale and
Heidelberg universities and served
in the Confederate army. He was
captured as a spy and sentenced to
be shot, but escaped.
The Lcroy, X. Y., plow works with
entire contents wns totally destroyed
by lire. Loss $100,000; half covered
by Insurance. The plant had been
shut down for two weeks. The watch
man making his rounds, while in the
varnishing rooms, dropped his lan
tern. The estate of Mrs. James 0. Maine,
who died recently, will reach $2,000,
000. Apart from valuable real estate
at Washington, liar Harbor and Au
gust!!, Mc, there arc stocks and
bonds which amount to n million or
more.
John Carlisle, one of the most
prominent and formerly one of the
wealthiest men in Cincinnati, is dead,
aged 07 years. He constructed part
of the Ohio & Mississippi railway,
was formerly vice president of the
Cincinnati. Hamilton & Dayton rail
way, and trustee of the Southern rail
way. He was largely interested in
Kentucky coal lands and buildings
and business in Cincinnati.
Hew J. S. J. MeConnell, recording
secretarv of the board of church ex
tension of the Methodist Episcopal
church, is dead at Philadelphia after
a protracted illness. Dr. .MeConnell
was until recently secretary for the
Philadelnhin conference of the twen
tieth century fund, in which capacity
he was instrumental in raising $1,
710,000. lie was G4 years old.
At Philadelphia all of the striking
employes of the textile mills oper
ated by John & James Dobson,
with the exception of 100 setters and
30 printers iii the carpet department
and about 000 hands who have se
cured positions elsewhere, returned
to work on the 31st ult. Those who
resumed numbered 2,200. The set
ters and printers constitute skilled
labor of the highest class.
From a barricaded outhouse Ever
itt Fleming, 17 years of age, shot and
killed Constable Alfred Hall and
seriously wounded George Mullins,
who were attempting to arrest Flem
ing in Dickinson county, Va., just
across the state line from Sergeant,
Ky.
The Philadelphia & Heading Coal
and Iron Co. announces a continua
tion of the special reduction of 25
cents n ton at the mines on pea and
buckwheat coal, on contracts for Sep
tember, making the price of pea coal
$1.75 at the mines, the same as
August. Owing to over-production of
anthracite several large collieries
have been closed indefinitely.
lirig. Gen. William II. Penrose, U.
S. A., retired, is dead at his home in
Salt Lake, Utah. Gen. Penrose was
commissioned from Michigan as a sec
ond lieutenant in the regular army in
1S01 and became colonel of a Xew
Jersey volunteer regiment in 1S03,
and at the close of the civil war was
a brigadier general of volunteers. He
re-entered the regular service in 1SI315
and was retired as colonel in 1SSG.
A passenger train on the Wisconsin
Central came into collision with n.
freight engine at Silver Lake, Wis.
Four trainmen were badly injured
and a hundred cattle killed. The pas
sengers escaped injur'.
Three men were drowned in a
Sewer near the Chicago & Northwest
ern tracks Milwaukee. Contractor
Hickey and two men were at work
in the sewer under the newly de
pressed track and were caught by a
sudden Hood of water and drowned
before they could get out. Several
others had narrow escapes.
The health department of Cuba has
appealed to the authorities of Co
lumbia university and Jefferson Medi
cal college, of Philadelphia, for aid
in determining the nature of a mys
terious malady that has made its ap
pearance on the island. The disease
resembles bubonic plague, but it is
said to be more swift in its progress
and more deadly in its effect. It first
appeared among the iron workers of
"Daiquiri, Santiago province, and
spread rapidly.
The monthly statement of the coin
age executed at' the mints of the
United States shows the total coin
age for August to have been $1,114,
180, as follows: Gold $150,000, silver
$152,000, minor coins $2I2,1S0.
The monthly circulation statement
issued by the comptroller of the cur
rency shows thnt at the close of busi
ness August 31, 1003, the total circu
lation of national bank notes was
$llS.r.S7.07O, an increase for the year
of $57,305,281, and nn increase for the
month of $1,241,188.
In accordance with orders issued
recently four eollerlcs of the Union
Coal Co., at Shiunokin, Pa employ
ing 5,000 men and boys have closed
down for an indefinite period on nc
oount of the overstocked coal mar
ket. If. T. Davis Mill and Manufacturing
Co., of St. Joseph, Mo., with a branch
house at Kansas City, has been de
clared bankrupt. The oiiicers of the
company say It sustained heavy losses
in the Kansas City flood, the branch
there having been submerged. Lia
bilities are said to bo about $300,000,
Th6 Turkish government has im
posed a' personal, or land tax on the
entire population of the empire over
the ago of 18. The tnx Is on different
classes and ranges from about SO
cents to $800 each nnnimlly. This is
regarded in some quarters as being
in the nature of a provision for war.
At Gosnold, Mass., n shaft of na
tive boulders erected on the islet in
CiittyJiunk pond to mark the spot
wlire, ! 1002, Ilartholoniow Gosnold
landed with 22 men and founded the
first English settlement in New En
gluud, and I he second In America,
wus dedicated recently .with appro
priate exercises.
TOM L. JOHNSON.
Nominated for Governor by the.
Ohio Democrats.
Convention nt Colimiblii Full of Kx-
clIciiiout-All Selection for Flncos
on Slntc Ticket Itlndo by Ac-
clii'iitutlou-'Stniutcriiiitii'B
Nntiio Not Frcuciitctl.
T1IK TICKET.
Governor Tom L. Johnson, of
Cleveland.
Lieutenant Governor Frank 11.
Niles, of Toledo.
Attorney General Frank S. Mon
nctt, of Columbus.
State Treasurer V. J. Dahl, of
Washington Court House.
Auditor Charles A. Kloeb, of Wn
pakonctn. Commissioner of Schools J. II.
Seerlst, of Ottawa.
Member Hoard of Public Works
V. 11. Jones, of Irontou.
Supreme Judge E. J. Dempsey, of
Cincinnati.
John II. Clarke, of Cleveland, was
endorsed for United States senator.
Columbus, O., Aug. 27. The John
son program was carried out com
pletely in the democratic state con
vention yesterday. Although the op
position obstructed the proceedings
with minority reports for some
hours, the name of John L. Zimnler
mun, of Springfield, was not present
ed for the gubernatorial nomination
and every noininnticn on the state
ticket, including Mayor Tom L. John
son for governor, was made by ac
clamation. Even after the chair an
nounced that the name of Mayor
Johnson was the only one before the
convention for governor then were
some dissenting Zimmerman votes on
the motion to make the nomination
unanimous, but the Zimmerman sup
porters subsided after the selection
for governor and senator were made.
The opposition by various obstruc
tive movements kept the convention
in continuous session for nbout seven
hours. While minority reports were
presented from the committees, the
fight that worried the Johnson mana
gers was on the scnatorship. The
only ballots, forced on the dominant
element were in that contest. The
minority report on rules, which was
intended to omit the endorsement of
a senatorial candidate, was defeated
by a vote of 211 ayes to 44S nays,
which was considered a test vote be
tween Johnson and Zimmerman, af
ter all the contested scats had been
decided in favor of the former.
On naming the candidate for sena
tor, the Johnson supporters were di
vided among themcselves. Mayor
Johnson and ex-Congressman John
Lentz have been very close personally
and politically for years, but a most
intense feeling existed between them
yesterday, at least on the part of
Lentz, who openly accused Johnson
of favoring for senator a man who
hnd voted against Bryan. Zimmer
man men had intended voting for
Clarke, the Johnson candidate for
senator, ns they said he represented
the conservative views, but when
Lentz opened a fight on Johnson on
the senatorial candidate the opposi
tion resumed its obstructive tactics
and voted for Lei;tz li.r senator, thus
driving the Johnson faction to the
second ballot.
After the first ballot, which result
ed Clarke 335, Lent. 222, Saltzgabc r
125, Baker 11 and Itussell 4, the John
son men made a terrific effort on tin.'
floor of the convention to nnme
Clarke on the second ballot. The
vote for Saltzgnber represented the
ultra silver men who were the most
ardent supporters of Johnson, but
who said they would support no man
who had voted against Bryan. M. 12.
Jngnlls, of Cincinnati, had been en
dorsed by the Hamilton county dele
gates for senator and wns the choice
of the Zimmerman men, but Ingalls
and the unseated Hamilton county
delegates, although in the city, did
not attend the convention.
John II. Clarke, who "will canvass
the state with Mayor Johnson, has
been a prominent attorney nt
Youngstown for many years, but he
is now located in Cleveland, which
city lias four prominent candidates,
the republican ns well as the demo
cratic candidates for senator and gov
ernor. Next to the commanding presence
of Johnson, was tile part of Clarke in
tiie convention. He made two master
ly speeches, one presenting the name
of Johnson and the other in accept
ing the senatorial nomination.
With the single exception of the
senatorial endorsement, the Johnson
men controlled the convention ns
fully ns ut the district mid commit
tee meetings on Tuesday. The con
vention was as distinctly with Bryan
on national as with Johnson on stato
issues. The speeches of both Tem
porary Chairman Saltzgaher and
Permanent Chairman Goeke insisted
that if the democratic party is to
change its policy to suit the times,
the change 'must be mnde by the
friends of the party und not by its
enemies."
Two .lien Killed by a Train.
Cleveland, Aug. 27. The mangled
remains of two young men we.ro
found lying about 50 feet apart on
the Krie tracks near the iron ore
docks at Handnll at daybreak Wed
nesday. The young men were Finns,
and had been employed at the ore
docks. They were invariably seen to
gether nnd it is believed that one of
the friends tried to rescue his com
panion just as the train bore down
on them, and crushed them to death.
MERE MENTION.
The Japanese government, it is said, Is
about to import 250 teachers from the
United States to teach English In Japan,
The first batch of diamonds from the
Premier mine was exhibited In Johan
nesburgJuly 20. It consisted of stones
aggregating 33,000 carats In weight.
The British royal commission on alien
Immigration recommends that the Im
migration of certain classes of aliens bo
subjected to stato control, and proposes
a number of regulations and the estab
lishment of a department of Immigra
EELIANCE AHEAD.
Shamrock III About Two Miles
and a Half Astern.
TacIHn Fulled to Flulnli Iimlilo Time
Limit on Account of Wind Dying
Awny Intercut In tlio Cup
ltacen Wtin In it Chnllcn-
Cor'n Cnilso IIopcIcnu.
New York. Sept. 1. -Again on Mon
day the beautiful cup defender Hell
mice failed to register her third vic
tory over Upton's challenger because
the wind died to nothing and the
time limit of five nnd a half liotira
expired before she could reach the
finish line. Her margin was approxi
mately the same a5 on Thursday last.
She was less than half a mile from
the finish when the gun iiounded. The
Shamrock III was a faint blur on the
horizon, fully two and half miles
astern.
Beliance's failure to score the race
was the more exasperating because
her ultimate triumph is now conced
ed, even by Sir Thomas himself, to be
simply a formality. The superiority
of the Herreshof boat in any kind
of weather is acknowledged by the
yachting critics of both sides of the
Atlantic and yesterday's fluke only
prolongs the agony of the contest
that lias already been decided.
The waning interest in the cup
races was strikingly illustrated by
the size of the observation fleet, if
the ships which went down to the
ocean race course could be dignified
by such a title. Outside of the rev
enue cutters which patrolled the
course, it consisted of half a dozen
side-wheelers with uNnost empty
decks, a few tugs and a score of
steam yachts."
The race was spiritless from the
beginning. It was laid 15 miles to
windward up the Long Island shore
rind return. Its saving feature was
the start, in which Capt. Wringe, by
n pretty piece of maneuvering, neatly
turned the tables on the Yankee skip
per and captured the windward berth.
12 ven so, the yachts crossed the Vine
abreast like a harnessed team of
horses.
But within 15 minutes the defender
was showing her heels to the chal
lenger and when the float at the
outer mark wns reached she round
ed it 20 minutes and 23 seconds ahead
of her rival. In the five times the
boats have met this was by far the
worst beating Shamrock lit has had
in windward work-. The only inter
est which remained after that was as
to whether Beliance would be able
to reach the finish line in time to
score the race.
When oft' Long Beach at 1:45 the
defender was two miles ahead, having
added the second mile by literally
outpointing the challenger and n't
the same time maintaining equal
speed. The mark was then in plain
view and the wind was softening.
Beliance made several short hitches
which brought her to the turn.' The
challenger's cause was absolute
hopeless when the defender rounded
the mark. The British boat was more
than two miles alee.
WITH MANSLAUGHTER.
Tiie Director of a Street Hallway are
Clinrtfcd unci Their Trial HesIi'H.
Newark, N. J., Sept. 1. The seven
members of the executive committee
of the board of directors of the
North Jersey Street Ituilway Co. ap
peared Monday in the Essex county
court for trial on nn indictment
charging them with manslaughter.
On February 10 last .nine Newark
high school students were killed in
a collision between a Clifton avenue
car and an express train. Indictments
were returned against the directors.
When court reconvened, Prosecutor
Biker opened for the stste, reciting
the nature of the accident, the
crowds on the tracks and dangers of
crossings. On the morning of the ac
cident, he said, the crossing was cov
ered with snow and ice so that the
brake shoes of the car were clogged.
In consequence the car slipped down
the incline, smashed through the
gates and collided with the train. He
said that common prudence demand
ed clean track, empty platforms, so
as not to interfere with the motor
man, and a safety derailing switch.
These were absent in this case.
He then named the defendants in
dividually nnd stated that they were
aware of the, condition of the tracks;
that they knew about 'the crossings
nnd they hnd done nothing to avoid
the nccident. He asked that they be
adjudged guilty of the charge in the
indictment.
An International CojisrnxN.
New York, Sept. 1. The fourth in
ternational congress of actuaries,, met
in this city Monday. The delegates
include men from several foreign
countries. Secretary of Commerce
nnd Labor.George B. Cortelyou, who
is an honorary member, was dele
gated by the president to open the
session, and delivered an address. The
sessions will continue a week.
Fashion Show Itoliix.
New York, Sept. l.Thu fnshion
show opened last night nt Madison
Square Garden for a run of two
weeks, with a great crowd in attend
ance. The floor space and first bal
cony were given over to exhibitors
of women's wearing apparel from all
over this country and Kurope. The
show is the first of its kind ever given
in this country.
nilllH ISphiuiii) Operation.
Boston, Sept. 1. There was n gen
eral resumption of work yesterday
in the numerous mills of the Ameri
can Woolen Co., throughout New
England, which have been shut down
from one to two weeks. Upwards
of 25,000 hands participated in the
vacation. Cotton mills, nlso, in vari
ous sections, resumed after periods
of idleness on account of the cotton
situation, . There is still n lurjp
amount of idle, cotton machinery
throughout New England and a cur
tailment policy will bo continued by
many corporations throughout Sep.
tember.
AN AMATEUR DETECTIVE.
llo In Itobbcd mul llonlru by n Man
Whom llo Tried to A r rent.
New Albany, hid., Sept. 2. As a re
sult of his effort In the capacity of
nmateur detective to run down n
bill raiser, Charles Marshall, of Bego,
Orange county, Indiana, was so badly
beaten by his prospective prisoner
that he will die. Marshall is a young
countryman who shortJy lifter Join
ing an amateur detective association
received a letter from n man in Chi
cago offering to sell $500 in genuine
currency for $200. The letter was so
worded as to give the idea that the
bills were raised. Marshall opened
correspondence and arranged to meet
the man, who gave his name as Hite,
in a secluded spot near New Albany.
The nmntcur detective borrowed
$200 and when the negotiations with
Hite reached the point where the
moneys were to be exchanged, ho
told Ilitc he was under arrest. Bite
knocked Marshall down with n large
stone and proceeded to batter his
victim's head Into n pulp. "When
Marshall was found horribly beaten
several hours later the $200 he had
taken to the spot was gone. Physi
cians declare that there is no chance
for his recovery.
WILL RETAIN THE LIMIT.
Sheet m 111 Workcrii Ilcfiiftc to Coiinciit
to Unlimited Frodiictlon.
Pittsburg, Pa., Sept. 2. The special
convention of the sheet mill lodges of
the Amalgamated association closed
last evening by voting to retain the
present limit of output. Tills was a
surprise, as n modification of the
limit, if not its complete removal,
was expected.
A committee of independent manu
facturers appeared before the dele
gates and made a pica for the re
moval of the limit, but their efforts
were unavailing. The manufacturers
argued that as non-union mills hnd no
limitation plncctl on their product
they were getting trade that right
fully belonged to the plants working
under the Amalgamated scale, and
that it would be to the advantage of
the Amalgamated men to remove the
limit so the manufacturers could be
on a par with other firms in competi
tion. The delegates could not agree
with the manufacturers, especially at
this time when so few mills were run
ning. President Theodore Shaffer did not
attend the convention and his absence
caused much comment.
SHOT FROM AMBUSH.
A Negro IMueator In .Murdered ly Uh.
known AftftUMiliiii.
Memphis, Tenn., Sept. 2. A special
to the Commercial Appeal from New
Bonds, La., gives particulars regard
ing the assassination of L. A. I'lan
ving, the negro educator, near Oscar,
La., by unknown persons.
Planving was principal of the
Point e Coupe industrial College, an
institution for the education of ne
groes. While on his way home Sun
day night on the main road near
False river he was fired upon from
a cotton field. The first shot struck
the horse which the negro wns riding
nnd the second struck Planving in
the back of the head, penetrating his
brain and causing instant death.
It is claimed that Planving had
been making incendiary speeches to
the negroes of the community, ad
vising them not to work for or to
have anything to do with white peo
ple, and it is believed that these al
leged utterances had much to do
with the assassination.
A HAYTIEN SCANDAL.
Fx-t'ublnct Minister of the ICInck Ile
publlc nrc ArrcNtcd for the ('oiiuiil.
Hlon oP Aliened Frniidn.
Port Au Prince, Hayti, Sept. 2.
The commission of inquiry into the
financial scandals is continuing its
investigation.
Messrs. Goedon and Saint Yictor,
former ministers under the adminis
tration of President Sam, who arc ac
cused of being authors of Ilnyticn
government securities, fraudulently
issued, have been nrrested. There is
talk of the impending arrest of sev
eral persons of prominence. Presi
dent Nord is determined to vigorous
ly prosecute all those implicated in
the frauds.
Alleged extensive frauds in the is
sue of Haytien government securities,
involving $100,000, were discovered
several mouths ago. It wns charged
that tiie securities were frudulenfly
issued with the complicity of the Na
tional Bank of Hayti.
Faced u illllo In Two Mluutct.
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 1. Sixty thou
sand people saw Han Patch iittempt
to lower his world's pacing record of
1:50 nt the state fair grounds yester
day. Despite the fact that the great
pacer had gone against time on last
Friday at Beadville, Mass., and had
been almost continuously on the cars
until -Monday, he went n mile in two
minutes.
I.u Itlta Won the Cup,
Chicago, Sept. 2 Tlio Chicago
Yacht club will retain possession of
the Sir Thomas Llpton cup for an
other year. In the special race yes
terday between La Blta and Sprite,
which wns necessary to decide the
winner, the series having ended with
both boats tied for first place, La
Bltn won by threo minutes.
Made u Now Itccord.
Cleveland, Sept. 2. At the Glen
vllle race track yesterday Lou Bil
lon trotted a milo in 2:0!ya while
hitched to a wngon, breaking her
own world's record of 2:04.
Absorbed by tlio Truxt.
Detroit, Mich., Sept. 2. Tlio Free
Press says; For sonio thus past tlio
American Sugar Hefining Co. has
been purchasing stock in tlio largo
beet sugar factories throughout
Michigan and yestordny it wos an
nounced that this company hnd ob
tained a controlling interest in nine
big fnctories. It is also stated thnt
is soon ns the beet sugar season Js
over the management of the factories
will be placed under one head. The
combined capitalization of tlio com
panies nbsorbed by the American
Sugnr Refining Co. Is $0,350,00''.
A NEW OUTBREAK.
It Is Ileatled by Famous Mace
donian Leaders.
TurltN Slaughter UHU Feonln In One.
VIHiiko nnd Commit UiiMieakitblo
AtroclllcH on tlio Women of
Auollicr-Flficon Hundred
lliilUiirlaiiN Killed.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Sept. 2. The Mace
donian revolutionaries awaited the
anniversary of the sultan's succession
to proclaim the long anticipated gen
eral Insurrection in northern Mace
donia, the proclamation of which wns.
issued Tuesday, signed by nil the
members of the insurgent general
staff.
The new outbreak is headed by the
famous Macedonian leaders, Gen.
ZontchcIT, president of the Macedon
ian committee, nnd Col. Jnnkoff, who
wus wounded in the rising of 11)02.
The new territory covers the dis
trict in tin valley of the Struma, nt
the base of the Bhodope mountain
chain, and north of the river Vnrder.
Col. Jankoff is directing the move
ment, of the bands in the southern
part.
News of severe fighting is still com
ing in. At the village of Arineiininsi
after a day's fighting the Turkish
troops in the night time massacred
the entire population of ISO men and
200 women. The Turks also massacred
the inhabitants of the village of
Velcsl.
It is reported thnt Hilmi Tnshn,.
the inspector general for Macedonia,
fears to leave his headquarters at
Monastir. The insurgent leader
GruetV In a letter to Hilmi Pasha de
manded thnt he prevent the barbar
ous acts of tin Turkish soldiers and
Bashi llazouks, otherwise the revo
lutionaries woiNd massacre all the
Turkish inhabitants. Tiie insurgents
have occupied the mountain pass of
Gergele, on the main line from
Snlonicn to ITskith, and Turkish
troops have been sent to dislodge
them.
The town of Mnlkoternovo is re
ported to be in a state of anarchy,
tin Turks plundering the houses anil
committing unspeakable atrocities on
the women.
Snlonicn, Sept. 2. According to the
latest Turkish oflicinl estimate about
1,500 Bulgarians were killed in the re
cent fighting at Silcro, Neuska and
Klissura. The Turkish losses nrc not
stated. This estimate docs not in
clude further losses in the Silero dis
trict, where fighting wns renewed'
August 30 nnd continued until Mon
day. It is reported thnt 650 Bulgar
ians were killed in this two dnvs
battle.
Constantinople, Sept. 2. Coiisular
dispatches from Prislitina, near the
Servian frontier, confirm the reports:
that nearly all the Christian villages
in tlio district of Dibra, 54 miles from
Monastir, have been pillaged and
burned nnd that the inhabitants have,
fled. It is not stated whether Al
banians or Bulgarians were the per
petrators of the outrages.
GRAND CIRCUIT RACES.
Four Great liven Is Decided nt Niirrn
UniiHelt 1'nrk A Itad Accident.
Providence, It. L, Sept. 2. Perfect
weather and track conditions favored
the opening in this city yesterday of
the grand circuit meeting and 0,000
people who gathered at Narrngansett
park witnessed four superbly eon
tested races. It was an off day for
favorites, Diablito in tiie 2:20 pacer
being the only one of the picked
horses to win.
The 2:00 pace with n field of eight
starters was marred by an accident in
which Kenny, driver of Prince Direct,
was severely injured by" being thrown
from his seat. The horses, closely
bunched, had reached the head of the
stretch when Prince Direct caught
his foot in the sulky drawn by Ner
volo, and was thrown so that he
turned a complete somersault. Kenny
struck the ground heavily, breaking
his collar bone and thigh, and severe
ly injuring his wrist, lie was removed
to a hospital. The horse did not
seem to be much the worse for the,
accident.
The 2:19 trot with eight starters
went over unfinished after six heats
had been trotted, Navidad and Cole
Direct each having two heats, whileA
Kninnrcs nnd Guy Fortune hnd one
ench to their credit. Every heat wns
n battle, the sixth being particularly
spectacular when Cole Direct won
by the closest mnrgin over Kamares,
and Navidad.
The 2:20 pace required five heats to
decide. Mary Anna took the first two
heats in fast time, only to lose the
race to Diablito, a bay mare, owned
in New York, who captured the next
three heats and race in sensntionnl
stylo. -'
Bowelhin, a bay gelding owned byN
James Golden, of Medford, Mass., hail
little difficulty in defenting the fa
vorite, Dillon Boy, who was unable
to capture anything better than
fourth money. The rnco went in
straight heats, and second and third
moneys were divided between The
Questor nnd Ben Hal.
Ilodn 50 Mllex In uu Hour.
Boston, Sept. 2. Harry Caldwell,
the cyclist, established a new world's
competitive record nt the Chnrles
river track lost night, riding 50 miles
in one hour. His distance for 30
minutes was 25 miles 054 yards; for
45 minutes, 39 miles 280 yards, and
for ono hour 50 miles flat. Tlio con
testants in the rnco wero Culdwcl
and Albert Champion.
Will Mnvo to Fny Their Furo.
Chicago, Sept. 2. Stockman:
throughout the west who have for
many years been enjoying free trans
portation from their homes nnd the
shipping centers, will find this privi
lege curtailed after January 1, 1004,
The executive officials of western
lines mot hero Tuesday nnd agreed
that on and after the dnte mention
ed they would discontinue tlio issu
ance to stockmen of transportation,
thereby compelling them to pay their
fnro to their homes after having
como to tlio various shipping centers
with stock,

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