Newspaper Page Text
l.NO OF THE STRIKE.
-Traadaat Katehfar4 of ba Unltr Kim
H'orfcen aiakee m Stateneat A Year!
Qetet ta attains; Ctretee Hopw (iut tarn
Wui Oeesttoa Will Be Settles Ifaxt
- Tear VPacboat Trouble. -
WASHiHQTOir, Sept, 22. M. IX Eatch
lord, president of the United Mine
Workers of America, who is here to at
tend - special meeting' of the ofScers
cf the Federation of Labor, gave the
Vtl1rtwr!ny M.tithftri-i1 atatamc-rtt. tar tj
1 - - .
To-day will see about 75,000 miners
resume work in the bituminous coal
fields of the central states.- The strike
generally ends to-day. - This is the
middle of the twelfth week of its dura
tion. It was brought to a close at our
convention held at Columbus, O., on
the 8th to the 11th of the present
month, the ten days' time being given
so allow miners and operators to .come
together in Illinois and .West Virginia
to meet the prices fixed" 65 cents a ton
in Pittsburgh, 58 cents In Ohio and In
diana, the same to continue till the end
of December. .-
TKJJB'S QCTXT FBCDICTED. .
"The mining situation is not likely
to become disturbed again until the be
ginning of next year, at which time we
hope to be able to settle wage differ
ences amicably and without the neces
sity of ft strike. It is well understood
that the fight will continue from
the present time in all fields
anil against all operators who refuse to
meet the rates. The great trouble will
be found in West Virginia and por
tion of Illinois. I am still hopeful,
however, that the producers in those
fields will conform to the change, and
put their mines in operation. Failing
to do this, we will fight them as we
have done until the beginning of next
year, at which time it is said their
present contracts will expire.
SATISFIED WITH THZ AGRBI-f EST.
. "I am well satisfied with the agree
ment reached, and feel that it is the
greatest . victory gained by trades
unions lor years. Of course, the victory
is not altogether one of the miners.
While they have done the striking, the
trades unions ana organized ooaies
have supplied the necessaries, without
which the miners could not pos
sibly succeed. It ' is a - vic
tory for organized - labor, and
not- for any particular trade,
and we want our friends who have
helped us to feel that it is their victory
s well as ours. I feel very grateful
4rm 4Ka !v.k n k. Ill a
American Federation of Labor, and the
kindly disposition shown us at all times
by Mr. Gompers and the members of
his executive committee."
nr WEST VIBQISIA. - ' -"My
advices from West Virginia ars
to the effect that our miners are stand
'ing firm, are well pleased with the
agreement reached, and evince ads
termination to fight their battle to the
end. Our purpose is to bring the
miners - and operators of that
tate. together in a joist
convention, that a uniform mining
price may be fixed and paid for the
same vein of coal, and a fair relative
price for other veins within the state.
BATE PAIS TO OPERATORS AJJD MINKHS.
"The fixing of ft mining rate that
will give fair competing opportunities
is the object of the miners' organiza
tion everywhere. We have been work
ing to bring the operators of the sev
eral states together with this
end ' in - view. Though our . ef
forts have been futile, . we
will continue "... to advocate : that
policy, believing there is bat one sure
way to keep down strikes and disputes,
which are no advantage to either side,
and that is for the miners and opera
tors interested from the various states
tomeetannually, mutually fix prices for
ach district that are fair and just, and
each party to the agreement to observe
it faithfully until a subsequent agree
ment takes its place. During the eight
years that this system was in vogue,
strikes and disturbances of ft general
character were unknown, and the
causes' which gave rise to them can
gain be removed as soon as the opera
torn interested will see their interests
in this light
THE ILLINOIS SCALE.
The Miners' , Coarentloa at Springfield
Adopts the Report of tbe ttaale Cam
aaittqe Based oa the Columbus Price,
SpanoneLD, 11L, Sept 23. At the
miners' convention the scale reported
by the the scale committee based on
the Columbus price was adopted. The
scale modifies .. prices in the
principal field, Illinois, as fol
lows: Springfield. 87 7-10 cents;
Streator and Clark City, 48; Wilming
ton (including Brushing), 89; Spring
Hill (including Brushing), 69; La Salle,
64K; Lincoln, 42; Bloomington, third
vein, 65; Bloomington, second vein, to;
Pontiac, 64; Peoria and Canton (sub
district). 4.; Danville and Grape Creek,
7; Belleville, 87; Dnqnoln, S3; Coal
Valley, 51; Gilchrist 61; Assumption,
52; all mines on Chicago fc Alton
south of Springfield, 82X; Sorrento,
7; Litchfield, . No. 3, 83; Litch
field, No. J, to be paid in
proportion; No. t, day work
track-layers, 83.35; timbennen, 83.23;
drivers, Ki; eagera, 93: trappers, 95; In
side laborers, on top not less than S1.55;
dumpers, S3; ear trimmers, 82; labor
ers, S3; machine mining scale adopted
as ft whole. Machine price runs about
three-fifths of hand mining. The price
of running air drills is to be locally.
It was voted any place paying the
price can resume work at once without
contract ' - -
Coal Miners Go Oat Oa Strike Baeaoea at
a Cheek Wetgfea-aa.
Stscbsxvtiae, O., Sept 23. The
Long Bun and Dillon vale miners went
out on strike yesterday morning be
cause the company objects to ft check
weigh man whom the . Miners' union
elected for Dillon vale. .
At Kelly's coal works the company
lias threatened eviction to the Hum
whom they brought in. to take the
strikers' places, but who refuse to go
to work. Tbe Huns promise to leave
if the strikers pay their fares and the
Misers' union is soliciting fundi to
end tbem elsewhere.
Aad BlTty-Vour of HI Dapatlee Arraigned
tor PreMmiaar- Trial at WlUuss-arre,
Sk Tb7 Far-is 811 ta the Aggregate
of 6I0OOU I uUl Ue Hearing to Coa
laded. WJ&KESBA&K3, Pa., Sept 81. -Sheriff
Martin aud his 64 deputies were given
a preliminary hearing before the court
yesteraay, charged with the killing oz
44 striking miners near Lattimer on
Friday, September 10. :;.
The deputies were brought up from
Hazieton under military escort A
large crowd met them at the
depot, but they proceeded unmo
lested to the courthouse. Judges Lynch
and Bennett presided. Judge Lynch
announced that tbe . judges would
kit as justices of the peace to hear tes
timony in the case. John M. Gorman
opened for the prosecution and stated
that he was employed to investigate
the shooting at Lattimer and inquire
If the sheriff and his deputies were
justified in killing 24 men. . ' '
He began by referring to "Dictator"
Gobin, who refused to allow the dep
uties to be arrested when warrants
were issued ten days ago. ; The attor
ney also referred to Coroner McKee be
ing a major in the -Ninth regiment; to
his manner of procedure in the arrest
of the deputies, and to his bringing
them here surrounded by ft military
company with guns and bayonets.
Mr. Gorman then made a motion ask
ing that the warrants of 'Squire Gor
man be given the preference, aud .that
the deputies be remanded to the regu
lar officers of the law.
Jndge Lynch replied that the judges
did not act hastily, but issued the war
rants after due deliberation. The
judge said that this hearing had noth
ing to do with the conduct of Gen,
Gobin. The court said the witnesses
who were not present should be
brought in, and that the hearing could
be proceeded with such witnesses as
were present Attorneys Gorman and
McGahren then notified the court that
they would withdraw from the case.
District Attorney Fell then took
charge. - Sheriff Martin was seated at
the defendant's table, surrounded by
John Walsh, of Hazle township, was
the first witness, fie said he saw the
strikers coming, aud went out to meet
them and to see what would happen.
Some of the men carried clubs. Wit
ness told them to throw away their
dubs, and they did so. Walsh said he
got on a car and started for Lattimer.
He heard one' of the deputies named
"I don't know what the sheriff means
by taking us around like this without
ordering us to shoot"
lie said the deputies got off the car
near Lattimer. The strikers came up
and witness saw Deputy Hess grab
one of the strikers and cry "Halt"
There was ft scuffle and some one cried
Fire.". There was one shot, then
another, and then ft volley. - The dep
uties kept on shooting as the men ran
away. He aald the fire lasted about
Jonathan Lichensberger, ft Hazle
ton contractor, was the next witness.
He said he was standing about 150
yards from the strikers when the.
trouble began. He saw bheriff Martin
approach the men. The sheriff had ft
paper in his hand which he read.
After reading the proclamation he or
dered the crowd to go back.' Then
they had a scuffle with him. He drew
his revolver, but some one grabbed his
wrist and held up his hand so that he
could not do anything. Then the
shooting began. .
Charles Gassrott, a school-teacher of
Lattimer, testified to seeing Sheriff
Martin scuffling with tbe strikers.
His testimony was much the same as
the preceding witness. .At the con
clusion of Gassrott's testimony the
judges, after ft consultation with Dis
trict Attorney Fell, held all the depu
ties in $4,000 each until the hearing is
Joseph A. Sinn, trust officer of the
City Trust Safe Deposit and Surety Co.
of Philadelphia, qualified as bondsman
in the sum of 9350,000.
After bail had been furnished, a re
cess was taken until 2:30. ,
Several witnesses were examined
this afternoon, bnt the testimony was
merely corroborative of previous wit
nesses. Not a single witness testified
to hearing Sheriff Martin give the
order to fire..
The withdrawal of Attorneys Gor
man and McGahren has weakened the
prosecution, and it is doubtful if the
evidence will be strong enough to hold
the defendants for court The hearing
will be resumed this morning.
NOT TECHNICALLY GUILTY..
The Plea tlpoa Wale Ik u Alleged Embes.
tier Hopes to Escape Poalshtaeat.
Liscols, Neb., Sept 23. Insisting
that under the statutes he had com
mitted no crime, Eugene Moore, ex
state auditor of public accounts, yester
day pleaded not guilty to embezzling
funds to the extent of 923,298. Moore's
contention is that the money, which
consisted of insurance fees, should, un
der tbe law, have been paid to the state
treasurer, instead of ' to himsnlf, and
that he is responsible only to the in
surance companies by which the money
This action was due to an under
standing between ' the attorneys for
the prosecution and the defense, and
the case will go to the supreme court
whatever the. decision of the lower
court may be. A motion - for arrest of
judgment in behalf -of Moore will be
argued October 13.
Fierce Pit; jttag. ., ' -Simla,
Sept 23. The Haddah Mul
lah, with ft large and well-organized
force of insurgent tribesmen, attacked
the camp of Gen. Sir Bindon Blood at
nine o'clock Monday evening. Fierce
fighting, which lasted five hours, fol
lowed. Gen. Woodhoose was severely
wounded.. . , - , -t-
'' Qoeea WUheJaitna. :
Tei Haoi-k, Sept J-. The parlia
ment of the Netherlands was opened
by the queen regent The latter was
accompanied by Queen Wilhelmina,
Who was ore sent for the first time-
The Lew Temperature at Jiow Orleaas
Met Condaelre to tae Frtxtm-tion ef Tel-
low Fever Germs la HieslatSppt.
Nett Osleass, Sept S3. The local
fever situation was great!? improved
by r materially lower temperature, tbe
thermometer at six o'clock being 63.
Incubation of 'yellow fever germs re
quires ft sustained Fahrenheit temper
eature of 70, and if the present cool
spell continues, conditions promise
steadily to grow better.
Dr. Touatre, an eminent and experi
enced yellow fever physician, and ft
member of the board of experts, says
in an interview that the records since
1358 show that yellow fever has never
been declared epidemic in any year af
ter its appearance here inside of two or
three months. That was the case in
1853, '53, '67 and IS. . The history of
the epidemics of the last half century
prove that all epidemics waned with
the first cold of October, disappearing
almost entirely, in November. . If we
add month and ft half more to the
period of incubation for foci to estab
lish themselves, we are brought al
most to the end of October to have
an epidemic. An epidemic at that
late date is out of the question.
The government has put in effect its
baggage inspection at trains and steam
boats. It will require . at least five
hours each day in which to do this
work of inspection, and the railroads
have issued notices to outgoing passen
gers to have all their baggage at depots
and landing at least five hours before the
departure of their trains and steam
Jacksos, Miss., Sept -23. Dr. John
F. Hunter, secretary of the state board
of health, has arrived here from Vicks
burg to confer with passed Assistant
Surgeon Geddings of the United States
marine hospital service, to arrange
the details of the detention' camp
to be established by Dr. Geddings two
miles south of Edwards. A special
train has gone to that point carrying
the camp outfit Surgeon Geddings
will await instructions from Surgeon
General Wyman at Washington before
going to Edwards. The weather here
is decidedly cool and bracing. ....
" Jacksox, Miss., Sept 23. A special
train came from ' Meridian yesterday
with Judge J. D. Fewell, representing
the Alabama & Vicksburg railway;
Gov. McLanrin and others. The train
stopped at Farisb Bride, where Doctors
Hunter, Todd, Manship and McLean,
Mayor Wharton. Chief of Police Ewing
and Aldermen Todd and Lemon were
waiting for ft general conference on
opening communication. Gov. Mc
Lanrin was chairman. It was agreed
that no train take passengers for local
Trains are not to stop between Vicks
burg and Jackson, but may stop at
Quarantine stations beyond Jackson,
west; police to inspect baggage and
malls. No passengers to be taken for
Jackson from any point Speed not to
be less than 30 miles an hour through
the city, and to be flagged over the
Illinois Central crossing and Capital
street crossing; may get water at tank
east of Jackson and coal at west end.
Freight trains not to carry passen
gers, and crews to inspect trains before
reaching Jackson and to prat off
tramps or other persons. Freight for
Jackson to be put off at quarantine
stations, whether coming from east or
west . No freight from infected
points will be allowed. Cotton
not to be moved. Jackson to
be given time of arrival of any train
not regularly scheduled, or trains not
on time. All coaches to be locked and
passengers kept off platform for five
miles outside of city.
Judge Fewell will visit every station
east of Jackson for a conference with
MURDER OF ARROYO.
the KIQloc Charged to Member of the
.. Polloe Tarloas Theories of the Crime.
Cmr or Mexico, Sept 23. The mur
der of Arroyo, presumably by members
of the police, continues to be the one
topic of discussion in this city, and
newspapers sell extra editions in order
to supply the demands "of the public
Fresh arrests have been made, mainly
among the officers attached to the sec
ond police station supposed to be im
plicated in the bloody drama. One ol
the men arrested, named Carmona, U
alleged to be the person who wielded
the dagger so effectively.
Among those arrested are servant
of the inspector-general of police and
the assistant chief detective, it being
believed that they know much of what
took, place, if they were not directly
implicated in the killing. All these
prisoners were consigned to the grim
old prison of Celem. It is aaid that
some of the prisoners, including the
inspector-general and assistant chief
of detectives, are confronted by in
numerable proofs that the police were
the real authors of the crime and have
begun to admit their knowledge of the
affair. Probably the man most inti
mately connected with the affair is
Inspector Ville Vicenzio, of the sec
ond station, who was said to have Bug
gee ted the killing of Arroyo and dis
guised the secret police and gendarmes
who penetrated the police headquar
ters, where their helpless victim lay.
. "OLD IRONSIDE." -
Antral of the Old Frlga OoMtltaUoa a
Boatoo Ceateaeial of Be lauucblna; ta
bo Celebrated. . . ' .
Bosrosr, Sept. 23. The old frigate
Constitution . ('Old Ironside"), which
left Portsmouth navy yard Monday
afternoon, bas arrived here. She was
tied tip to Shear's wharf, where she
will remain until October 21. when the
centennial of her launching will be
duly celebrated. The arrival of the
old craft was acknowledged by many
of the steamers and other vessels in the
ULTIMATUM TO SPAM,
Sx-HlaJster Taylor Vonld ?i.t;llsTtit the
Story of a Parle owsm;T that too
CaHwd Btates Prowctetf mm VUis&acoio ta
Spataa e.js Hie Upe are gaoled.
Loroox, Sept 23. Hacnis Taylor,
the former United States minister to
Spain, has arrived here, and called at
the United States embassy. In an in
terview Mr. Taylor said: "The grave
negotiations pending between the Unit
ed States and Spain, as to the war in
Cuba, are now entirely in the hands of
Gen. Woodford, who has had fruitful
experience, both in peace and war, ann
will be equal to the occasion, whatevei
it may be." . .
. THAT SEBASTIAX DISPATCH.
"Sir. Taylor was questioned in regard
to the accuracy of the statements con
tained in the dispatch from San Sebas
tian to the Paris Temps, purporting to
give the substance of the interview
which took place on Sunday last be
tween Gen. Stewart L. Woodford,
the United States minister ,to Spain,
and : the duke of Tetuan, the
Spanish minister for foreign affairs,
which Gen. Woodford is said to have
insisted courteously, but firmly, upon
the necessity of terminating the war
in Cuba, and to have declared that if it
Is not terminated by the end of Octo
ber the United States will feel justified
in taking measures to secure the inde
pendence of Cuba.
BATS HIS LIPS ASS 8EAXBD.'
In reply the former minister said:
, "My lips are sealed until after my
arrival at Washington."
While Mr. Taylor refused to discuss
this matter, his manner tended to con
firm the story told by the correspond
ent of the Paris Temps. .
Begardiog the general feeling in
Spain, Mr. Taylor remarked:
"I must in justice say that I have
never received any personal discourtesy
from anyone, but for tae past year my
residence was guarded by soldiers."
. SECTION TWENTY-TWO.
aVtty.-Ue XoKenoa Decides That the Tea
Per Ceat- rMaeriaalnatlas; Datr Does Not
Hold Good Elklns Aeki twtodg-e That
Ho Is the Author of the Section.
Washisstos, Sept 23. Atty.-Gen.'
McEennahas announced his opinion
In the matter of section 23 of the new
tariff law.- He holds, in effect, that
goods coming directly into the United
States from foreign countries through
Canadian ports are not subject to the
discriminating duty of ten per cent,
and' also holds that foreign goods
shipped from ' countries other1 than
British possessions in British vessels
are not subject to the discriminating
Two questions were asked the' at
torney general, the first of. which was,
in effect whether the discrimating
duty of ten per cent, provided for in
section 22, should be assessed against
an invoice of tea from China, which had
arrived at Vancouver in British ves
sels, and thence shipped . through
Canada to Chicago; the second ques
tion was whether the discriminating
duty should be assessed against a cargo
of manganese ore from Chili, which re
cently arrived in a British ship at Phil
adelphia. Both these questions the at
torney-general answers in the nega
Elklns the Maa.
Washisotox, Sept 23. Senator S. B.
Elkins, of West Virginia, acknowledges
that he is the hitherto unknown author
of section 23, the mysterious paragraph
in the new tariff bill, putting penalties
upon goods carried into the country by
foreign transportation companies. ( .
SENATOR S. 8. ELiOKS,
The Aekaowledced Author of Sect ton &
Senator Elkins said: "I am not
ashamed of the part I have played? I
i proud of it The section would
have meant for the ocean what the
tariff does for the land. I thought it
was American, and for that reason I
This country is bound to be the
mistress of the seas just as soon as we
get time to attend to it I wanted to
hurry it along. There was no trick
about it at alL I simply worked to
succeed. Of course I was not going to
tell those' opposed to the scheme all
ftbout it . "
"During President Harrison's admin
istration we came very near reaching
this end. Secretary Windom, two days
before he died, drew up ft resolution in
pencil with this end in view. Had he
lived it would have been pushed. I am
going to push it now.
"I shall be sorry if Attorney-General
McKenna finds fault against the dis
criminating clause. Should he do so.
I think he will give Americanism and
American shipping a set back of twen--five
years." - - X ; -,-?;'- '
. Six Chlldrea Boned to Death.
Chabustox. 8. C, Sept 23. Andy
Smith and wife, colored, ' living in
the country near Donalds. Abbeville
county, S. C, locked in their house
six children, four of their own. and
two of . visitors, and. went awsy to
church. The , youngest was 17
months old.' and - the . eldest seven
years. An hour later neighbors heard
frightful screams coming from Smith's
house, the interior of which was in
flames. v 2egroes made heroic efforts
to save the children, bnt it was impos
sible to reach them, and all perished.
It ta saunosed an oil lam overturned.
r:;;!Tir.a ry.z FEVza.
Prow.! x -1 Fee;i! Strtcksa in th fw"l
City C ass of Dtotioa Cpaaod Tore
Dieee.e t readies la Edwr4a, Miss.
An Osuitrnta 3te?artcd at Seas ,
Tea. Frosts Sa Uus Tic laity of Heaopliis,
New OBiSASS, Sept 33. Dr. Lovtll,
ton of CoL St&rr Lorell, of Mississippi,
died of the fever at 6:30 a. m.
Miss Elizabeth No&e baa m, aged IT, of
1300 Galves street, also died of the dli
esse. - i '
This makes eight deaths in New 0
leans since the outbreak of the fever.
The spell of cool weather cont;ua.
and the mildness of the 27 cases in tbe
past two days U especially pronounced
Two new cases of yellow fever are
reported by the board of health.
The city has decided to give S3,0U
to the board of health.- - -
Three cases are under dose in
vestigation. ' One of these is Mrs. A
T. Wimberly, wife of the republican
member of the national committee,
Capt Wimberly, who has been wWi
of his wife's illness. Among the eases
reported Tuesday were Judge Lea, one
of the secretaries of the cotton ex
change, and E. F. Eeynolds, freight
agent of the Mississippi Valley Ball-
road Co, '. .
- CAMP OF DETEimOJr.
. The camp of detention has been
opened at Oakland park, and a large
number of Italian men, women and
children, will be removed thither and
given accommodation until the fever is
stamped out The camp has been rap
idly gotten in shape, and the ' refugees
will find 'comfortable quarters i
signed to them. '
Chief O'Connor has placed another
engine at the disposal of a special
volunteer force, and the down-town
streets, alleys and back yards are
being thoroughly scrubbed. ,
AN OUTBREAK" IN TEXAS,
A Fatal Case Reported at Boaomont
Rigid Qaaraatlaa Will Bo Established
Axaioat lVooJaiaaa. .
Apstts, Tex., Sept 23. Gov. Culber
son bas received a telegram from State
Health Officer Swearingen, announcing
that ft genuine case of yellow fever
was in existence at Beaumont A aus
picious case was reported to Gov. Cul
berson Tuesday, ' and he at once sent
Swear in gen to investigate, and Swear-
engen reports to him by wire that the
case, which was that of a small boy,
was genuine yellow fever, and the boy
had died. '-- ' ;
; Many are led to think that mail serv
ice is bringing lever into state, and the
governor will be asked to entirely cut
out all train' service of any kind be
tween Lonuiana and Texas, and some
seem to think that he will grant tbe
request thus effectually blocking all
intercourse between Texas and Louisi
ana. Beaumont will from now on be
closely surrounded by a rigid quaran
tine, in the hopes of effectually block
ing the progress of the disease,
AT EDWARDS, MISS.
Disease Kapldty Spread Ins;, and Foam En
tertained That It WUI Become store
EowABoa, Miss., Sept 23. Eight new
cases reported. Total cases to date at
Edwards, 80. . One death reported to
day, making a total of three deaths.
Several serious eases reported. Tbe
disease is rapidly spreading,
and, ' while it is regarded as ft
mild type, yet . it is feared it
will become .more malignant owing to
the cool weather now preuailing. We
have more than ft hundred families in
side our lines unaffected, with a total
of ftbout 500 souls, and indications are
that nothing but killing frost can allay
- GOOD NEWS.
Light Frosts Are Beportod la the TlclnUy
of H eoapbia. Also la If isslwlppl and Ar
kansas. Memphis. : Tenn., Sept 23. Light
frosts are reported at Covington, Milan
and Arlington, Tenn. " Arlington is in
this countyand only a few miles from
Memphis. Temperature at these points
was 36 degrees.
Wateb Vaixet, Miss., Sept S3.
The frosts of Monday and Tuesday
nights have rendered the atmosphere
of this section sweet and pure, and tbe
people are vigorous and healthy. The
sanitary conditions of Water Valley
were never better.
Clabksdalk, Miss., Sept S3. A
beavy frost fell here Tuesday night
causing slight damage to cotton, peas
Jacksow, Tenn., Sept 23. A heavy
frost visited here Tuesday night which,
to ft great extent,' has dispelled the
gloom caused by yellow fever, which
is north 'and south of the eitv. The
thermometer registered 84.
Little Eock. Ark., Sept 33. Sev
eral portions of Arkansas were visited
by. frost Tuesday night Telegrans
received say a good frost fell at War
ren, Marked Tree, Gilmore 'and Tyron
za. This is the first frost that has been
seen in Arkansas in September for
(Xares DO x, Ark., Sept 31 The first
frost of the season was noticeable here
esterday morning. It was very light
Hot Springs, Ark., Sept S3. The
cold wave has struck this section with
a vengeance, and heavy frosts have ap
peared. SEVENTY PERSONS DROWNED,
Fearful Lota of Ufa as tba Kssalt of the
ColUsioa of tbe Ika sad the Tlrla.
LoxDox, Sept 23. A special dispatch
from Vienna says that 60 persons
were drowned as a result of
the collision Tuesday evening be
twen the steamer Ika, a lo
cal passenger vessel, and the
British steamer Tiria, which was leav
ing that port as the Ika was entering.
liie latter sank in two miastes, and ta
fill view of thousands of people who
crowded to the piers and water front
when the accident became kno-n.
all eonTr. cc. ...
A !u!e sejeni.'y : ra 1 xx :
waters was fauni t -!
its 'u3 a i;iirwoa IV-- . t ) a.'
ici ve&l VmA ia3 I cm oat ci .
Marly fcalf eeot'iry.
Jloimt Holcke college lias a -electi?
court to trakt ycua ?.
who propose to eo.ir Jotds;'... j
to teach Er.g'is?!, and it is to t
for the first tins th-e next oftlie e 3 . .
Ia Warren. Pa, ht ilroUU j .
poso to close all their stores cxeej. t c
on Sunday. Each i tie stores v
Lave a Sondav in turn, while the otl : i
will give their easployes a rest
A party of Lancaster MeDEoti'
viewisg the : ghis oa the hill' st II
risbiirg, visited tbe governor's roc .
where the leeder Siorrifled tbe attend
ant by removing bis coat oa aecoiuit of
' Spanish trtian so seldom leave et
tipns' oa time that the tixce tables in
many cases merely indicate that fcoixr
of departure ay, eight and "mlautoa"
that is, an indefinite number of raia
ntes after eight.
It ia said tiai lemonade is a ixrkrobe
destroyer, since th baclHl of cholera
cannot 'resist tho acids, especially; th
powerful citric acid of tba lesion. Ona
grain, declares an authority, will de
stroy all the microbe in a quart of wa-.
A resolution bas been submitted to
the municipal council of Paris requir
ing families to furnish ever? two
months a medical certificate statins
that infanta under one year have bf-r
cared for la accordance with ygiraU
TO MOTHERS CFUGE FAMES
Mrs, FtetttanVs Advtoo Tree,
In this workaday world few women
are so placed that physical exertion
their daily life. y : .
Mrs. Pinkham makes a special sppea.
to mothers of large families whose work
is never done, andjmany of whomsuffVr
nd suffer for lack" of intelligent, aid.
To women, yoacg
or old, rich or poor,
of Lraiu lias..
' . -""woment do
"m not let your
lives be sec-
3 i f rificcd when a
'jV , word from Mrs.
V i Pinkham, at
the first approach of weakness, may
fill your future years with bealthy joy.
Mm. A. C. Bubleb, 1123 Nortii Al
bany avenue, sear Humboldt Park,
Chicago, I1L, says: "I am fifty-one
years old and have had twelve children,
and my youngest is eight years old. I
have been suffering for some time with
ft terrible weakness; that bearing-down
feeling was dreadful, and I could not
walk any distance.' I began the use
of Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable
Compound and Sanative Wash and they
have cured me. I cannot praise your
WELL KEEP YOU D?X
Doo't be footed mm a stschmtosa ; '
or rubber cost. If yon. nntacoat '
that will keep yea dry In the turd- I
est ttora buy the Fljh Brtna j
Slicker. If eat far sale In your f
towns, wrfcr for catalogue tot
A. J. TOWfM. Boston, Maw. t
wEHD&n( iWtE Off A POSTAt
axd wi wax simvtm ant am pvoa
iuesT5rr omttaccs fees
laoWwcwsrei avc , Nnf Kwtn .Conn.
enfcVl PAID FC.-a
i iws.il IJ AH EG.
fen s?B.lnrv vrKIn, b? sard or letter be
fore Oct, Z, four naeses r,ot more) of yonn
fotts man lueiy to urn ir;i?e4$ In b-
wic', fujjiw oi r pnVi.oa sss r-ceWe
Tf MTii IT s i ! for too weeks fee.
AJ s-wl AS Rita ia
emse ter fseS sssts s4'id to our sr.tvrrt
tion l.'rtbr Nor.ti. Pici best aaaie loinyre
M'ims. We do tbe nt. ho rnaina
r?-'i'e fnar mu sud tows eislair.'
OITj AJi liv til, 1Z1 MfIA A'l.. K. T.
Ksry tioasseekef chocid addrf eltber 1. T.
MSRBV. A i. P. A Isneb-9tr. it.: W. A.
B.3u.0isn, a. a. P. a. lyottuvu;, k, or s. .
HaTTH. D. P. ACtKrtr.aatl.o fore tr eotiT ol
t.1, HMtt CKITBtt B4El0iDt
JS n V "JSCOTEST, firm
eax'iu finc f- t rtrr of tun'-'.iii ar? 10 mlmrt
a - I s-s. m . b ft Jj, .at .... . .
i Best 'a jf titt.
A. X. K.-B
,.awui tbst Fw catw t-ve asicrasst
asaat la tiile sevses1 .