Newspaper Page Text
(5' 'ift 5?Tj.-.MrT'r'
A door in the McKinley building at
Canton, O., still bears the sign -Will-;-
lam McKinley, Attorney at Law."
The eighteenth annual conference of :
the International Law association j
openea at Jiutlalo, A. 1 on the Slst,
with scarcely a score of deleirates ores-
Failures for the wee't ended on the !
1st, according to R. G. Dun & Co., were
141 in the United States, against 171
last year, and 23 in Canada, against 2"i
The famous Wilder brigade of Cin
cinnati will meet at Ohickamauga on
the ISth and 19th to dedicate a monu
ment which the brigade survivors have
erected to their fallen comrades there.
The president, accompanied by Mrs.
McKinley, her sister and niece, on the
31st, drove to West Lawn cemetery,
near Canton, O., where he visited the
graves of his family, covering them
Missouri state officials will attempt
to enforce the beer inspection law en
acted by the last legislature, the con
stitutionality of which is doubtful.
Gov. Stephens, on the 31st, appointed
inspectors for that purpose.
The sixth anniversary of the death
of Henry George was celebrated, on
the 3d, at the Grand Central palace in
New York city, under the auspices of
the Manhattan Single Tax club. About
r thousand persons were present.
Secretary Hay entertained at break
fast, on the 31st, Raron Sternberg, the
German representative on the Samouii
commission. The baron was alvoiit to
sail for Rerlin, to confer with the au
thorities respecting Samoan matters.
John V. Me Kane, formerly the politi
cal boss of Coney Island, and whose
trial and conviction, in 1, for hallot
lxx stutling, cave him notoriety, was
reported, on the 4th, to be dying at his
home in Coney Island of acute dys
pepsia. The duel between th- editors of the
I'orvenir and Cuban Libre, of Santi
ago de Cuba, which was to have taken
place on the 3d, did not transpire, both
parties having been arrested. The pug
nacious journalists wr liberated al
ter a short detention.
The governor-general's foot guards
of Ottawa. Out., on a visit to Albany,
X. Y., p.s the guests of the Tenth bat
talion, made a tour of the capitol, on
the 4th. and visited the executive,
chamber. Gov. Rooseve lt, who was all
sent, sent a friendly telegram of wel
lonie. Juan Lsiiiar Jinienes, the revolution- I
arv aspirant to the presid-ncv of Sao-1
! . , - . . i
lit Uniiimiro. left t :!iiii:iier ll:ivti on i
" . .... . I
the 2d. on board the George S. Cro'z, I
for I'.aracoa, from which point he will 1
lirocced to Port-Au-Prince, and then
to 1'nerto Plata, when1
II. 19 lllliaLIIUI-
Tivo steamers arrived at Seattle,
tYash.. from Alaska, on the 1st, bring-
ing about 500 miners, lortunate and I
unfortunate. The L.iarada came fron: i
ISt. Michales and the Humboldt from ,
VL 'I I... ,.!. i ..,.,.., ..r ,,l.l '
. 5 j
rluul lrntiirlit I1U1 w.i pctilnntpn n 1 I
half a million.
Ik II. AIIA.MS.
R::nkruptcy is staring the- municipal j thai ,,,s l' f:,"'' r v- 's '' "'
government of Columlius. O., in the ! z,,'r' ,-m s f:,tl" r ,,:,l ' " '"""'
lace and bv October 1 the citv will j :,sl,r,,r f,:r s'U il .v'i,rs' ''
be comoellJd to shut m. shon unh-vs ! ,l,'!l'n the s..n as ipp .ir.ted to the
... . ,.... : ,.,.i.. . .....,,
funds. It is prediv-ted that the de
ficiencies in all departments will an- i
i.rnvimate over Sl'OO.OIIO at he end of
dispatch from the viceroy of In- I ""' nizens ot i iina.ivip.ua lia.l made
dia, Lord Curzon. asserts that immedi- J ''i r.v preraration for an etjo.va!.!.
ate anxiety regarding' the crops in the ! wk for ;h- -ld soidn-rs.
cwitral provinces of India has been re- i T'e Twentieth Kansas volunteers
moved by a heavy rain .-.weeping ;n ,
from the Orissa coast and extending j
into the Ragheikhand district and the i
etisterii half of the northwestern prov
inces and of Oudl.
The Thirty-first infantry regimeet,
the first of the regiments organized
under the new law authorizing an t;i
crcase in the army to be detailed for
service in the Philippines, arrived at
San Francisco, on the 1st, from the
ast anil at once marched to the Pre
fiidio, where it will remain in camp un
til it sails for Manila.
Marine Hospital Surgeon Irwin, sent
to Lisbon and Oporto to investigate
the plague outbreak, has cabled that
he had mailed s report. His cablegram
conveys no information regarding the
plague, and it is inferred that possi
bly the situation is not &s serious as
has teen thought, though there may
be other reasons for the omission.
Gen. Lawton's coarse in extending
municipal government in the Philip
pines is explained in detail in Manila
newspapers received at the war depart
ment on the 31st. They state that the
general has made a tour of many
towns along the line of his division,
including Santa Ana, Pandacan and
San Felipe.and hasestablished in each
complete system of civil government.
The preliminary inquiry at Belgrade
Into the attempt last July, by Gju.-a
Knezevic, a Bosnian, to assassinate
former King Milan of Servia, was c !i
cluded on the 1st. Sixteen persons
KKai-nta.l- lurnnH'.nitlp. illcllldill-r I
Editor Zauschamovics. of the radical Richard l oneck. was arrested ,n Clu
organ Odjek Atzaug, were charged B. ' . e Merged w-th tlvr mur
with high treason, and Un others were ' of Walter ivoelter. it. h.s hoarding
committed for trial on charges of Ic "h,". T' '" a
Uiajette 1 conf'0" cf their crime ou the 4tu.
f ?st.r i r.iv r-st-u-c i isw.
NEWS IN BRIEF.
ComtDiled from Various Sources.
PERSONAL AND GENERAL.
After a session at Omaha, Xeb.. last
ing two days, the Transmissoi.ri
committee of the Western Passenger
association concluded !ts labors on the j
1st. The principal matter under dis
cussion was the quest-on of military
The statement of the condition of
the treasury issued on the 1st showed:
Available cash balance. ?279,332,S7-:
gold reserve, $24S,757,4 1.
The demonstrations organized, on
the 3d, in Cardiff. Hull, llristol and
Liverpool, Kngland. bv the Sailors" and
Firemen's union, were well attended.
At all the meetings resolutions were
adopted to go on strike unless the in-i-rcnse
in wages asked for is granted.
A special from lie id wood. S. D.. r.f
the 3d. said: "A tiere timber fire is rag
ing ten miles from this place and
threatening a wide ex'ent of country,
and as everything is dry as tinder ami
a gale is blowing from the south, th--situation
is very serious."
Policeman Patrick O'Kiefe. attached
to the Fast One Hundred anil Twenty
sixth street station, in New York city,
was fatally shot tlirougsi the head and
chest, on the 3d. by Michael Farrelli.
in Farrclli's saloon, a notorious dive
on Second avenue.
A pl'-nsiire yacht on the Maiimec riv
er capsized, on the night of the 3.1.
near Ironiille, (.. and it is hclictt-d tin
entire company alMiurd. conisting -if
nine men and women. f, om Toled :.
Mis holiness, I'ope Sophrouius. pa
triarch ol the orthodox el.urch of Alex
andria. Lybia. l'thiopit. and all Kgy;.',
died at Alexandria, on the 3d. aged
The unknown woman who registered
at the I.indel hotel. Hastings. Neb., as
Mrs. W. L. Lee. and who died of poison
in the hotel at that place August 9. has
been identified a.s Miss Laura Lee
French, of Rurlingtoii. la., and it is al
most an assured fact hat the girl did
not commit suicide, but was murdered.
Two masked men. at four o'clock on
the morning of the 3d, walked into
Tl;it--- l!rniii't: fr;i t.il.l hit- t-.w.ih I n tin
",. . , ' JT .... .. ,-
.ei in mi i in mc iiiime.-. tiiiiiei in
, , , ,
Spokane, ash.. and held up l. nie:..
looted llie tills ami sale, and escape.
witn m.'Jini. a police o;ncer was pio!i
ably latilly shot during a chase of the
robber, one of whom was captured.
Co' ton experts say that J lure are
cot 'on fields in the Indian and Okla
homa territories that ior:neriv yield
ed as much as a bale to the acre, in
ftiuen it win laKe ten acres to niai;e
a ti::!e this vear. 1 his is especial! v so
portions of the Indian t rritory.
Roth worms and drv weather are re-
K. I). Free, treasurer of Rarnwell
count v. S. ('.. reported to the "overm-r
place. The deficit is f 1 rt.7." I
The thirty-third aiiimal eneampnn-nt
f the Grand Armv of th-- HenaMic be-
PaM :" 1 niiaiiaipnia. o.i i.u- Hi., witn
jthe parade of the naal veterans. The
i'iix ii aia:4 ii i iii-iM ii i oi cor;ieii. alio
"""" " " iranpo t lai tt.r. at
'"i!a. the 3.1. and saiicd the same
'' f,' !""' '! ''' W.-svhiagtun
troops embai ked the atue day. and
the Tema ss; es and l.u.-.s. the last of
the state volunteers, will follow in :
The transport Morgan ity. with 7".'l
recruits on hoard, stiu.k a rock at
the mouth of the ini::::-l sea. while
putting into Niigasaki. .I.p:in. and w:ts
bi .-st l.ci! to save her. No casualties re
ported. This is the first accident to
troop ship en route to the Philippine;--.
Finconning Village. 'SI miles north
of Ray ( ity, Mich., was visited hv a
disastrous lire on the 3d. Thirty-two
frame buildings, inclu ling the Michi
gan ( ential passenger station, Maeca-bi-t
hall, 13 business houses and 25
dwellings, were totally d -stroyed, with
their contents, in nearly every case.
August Schcrk, iie I-ass and Will
iam Holle, business mea of Cedar
Grove. Wis., were instantly killed, and
Ai'.xrt Ike probably fatally injured, on
the 3d. by a train running into their
wagon at a crossing .is they were re
turning from a Sunday outing. The
Uani was killed and tlw wagon de
molished. Much of the excitement which fol
lowed the statement that yellow fever
had broken out at Key West, Fla., has
subsided, due largely to the fact that
the type of the disease was mild, nn-l
the anonuncement. on tl-c 3d. that an
epidemic hud been lieeiaied. did not
add greatly to the alarm. Every pre
caution is being taken to eon line the
disease to Key West.
Herman Hundhausen. who, with
: 1 : ; i : 1
o.. t... nr. J -n.... r: c.i n-
ouii. I mun. iuo. ilea., i uiai.i ru. oat. it-
N f 9
i . . it.
3 4 5 6 7 5 9B-
i "?! n t fO fji r if"
3 j-u j J- a
3 17 1R 19 ?n 7! 73 It
I I E
3 24 25 26 27 25 29 30
Slr Robert T. Rie:l. ij. C former at
torney general of Gr;-at I "lit:; in, crr.f
eluded his argument bef;:e the Anglo
Venezuelan Ruutiuury Commission, in
l'aris, on the 4th. presenting the casn
The Chinese foreign ofiice (tsung-li-yamen)
has offered the Italians min
ing rights in the Xing-Hai district, but
the grant is entirely unsatisfactory to
Italy and is likely to tause complica
tions. President McKinley left Washington
for Philadelphia, on the 4th, to In
present at the grand encampment o
the Grand Army of the Republic.
The corporation of Dublin has grant
ed a site near the rotui-da in Uppe
Saekville street for the proposed statu
of Charles Stewart Famell
The Xational Post Office Clerks" as
sociation met in annual convention ii
Memphis, Tenn., on th?4iu. with abou
75 delegates present.
Mr. Dawes, the comptroller of th
i urrency. returned to Washington, oi
the 4th. after a month's vacation in th"
LATE NEWS ITEMS.
The German embassy in Washington
treats the Rentheim story regarding
the saie of French nnliu.ty secrets to
Germany lightiy, and say that while
there are a number of circumstances
referring to his alleged employment
in the military service i.i Rerlin which
are inconsistent with the established
system there, yet they not dignify
the story by going into details.
A wagon containing the four chil
dren of Fred Upson was yiruck by 3
Misouri Pacific freight Train near
Rose station, Kas., on Hu- 5th. Ressie,
aged nine years, was kil.vd outright,
and Kthel and Clarence, younger chil
dren, were so badly mangled that both
will die. An older boy, who was driv
ing, jumped and escaped injury.
The industrial commission, which
neoaveneil in Washington, on the 5th,
decided to authorize the -iltendanee of
Prof, .lenks and one member of each of
its sub-commissions at the trust eoi;
fi rence of the Civic Fcdcratl-ii't to be
held in Chicago beginning c: '.he 1 If ill
The mattter of making a effective
blockade in the Philippines, and es
pecially around the Iian-.l of Luzon,
so as to prevent the insurgents from
obtaining amiuiiitio:: ami Mipplics, is
one that is at present ghing the ad
ministration considerable concern.
Preparations for th.? r'-eeption of
Admiral Dewey in Washington are
t : 1 1 i 1 1 1 assun.iiig shape :: ltd from the
program nr.-, even in its present in
complete condition, the celebration
will be one of the moM noteworthy
that has ever occurred in tiiat city.
The navy is beginning to feel seri
ously the effect of the i.cdvy advance
in the steel market. Civ-! Engineer
Cunningham, of the bureau of yards
and docks, says structural steel has
advanced loo p-i- ecu., ar.d in some
eases MID per cent.
The statement of th-? condition ofth
'.'easury issued on the "th showed
Available cash balance. sJ'.i7.'.i71.:i1 ;
gold rcscne. .siM'.i.L' !'..:':.
Mr. I'-iiehanan. I :iif--.l Slates miu- t
ister to the Argen'ia.' republic, ar
rived in Washington, on .he 5th. o i
leave of absence.
At a meeting of the directors of the
Calumet ami lleela Mining Co. held ii:
I'.oMoii. on the 5th. a dividend of .'iJi
y as declared.
The United States cruiser Marble
I.ead arrived at San Frai.eiseo. on th?
5t!:, a-id anchored near .he lovva.
CURRENT NEVrS K0TES.
A cotton trust to control prices
enhance values is now pr.ijwised.
At Atlanta. Tex.. Cap., ii. E. P.ov It
Phot and killed his inolher-in-law. A!
Rert Turner and wife, of Nevada
Mo., were drowned while boaliiiiiag
on Tucker's lake.
Mrs. Henry Jones was fa-all v i;
jured and her baby killed in a runa
way accident at Sycamore, III.
Edwin Netting, coirespoading sccre
tary of the Illinois Young People's al
liance, died at El 'in of :-pp -ndieitis.
An autopsy held oa tic- body of A.
Dolphr, who died at New (Irlean.:,
showed that death was caused by ycl
ha l). IcDaniel. a P.-t.'is eoaiitv
(Mo.) sto.k r.iiser. has been arretted
on the charge of disp.sieg of
Eight hundred men at the Terr-':
Ilarte (Ind.) car works have been lain.
ciT. It is rumored that the trui-t will
close the iilant.
Cardinal Kichard of Paris npica!-.l
to M. Wahh ck-Kouss-a'i in behalf ol
M. Gueriii. but the premier saiil "J lit
law must prevail."
Charles Howard Haven, oldest mem
ber of the St. Louis b-ir, died at Tren
ton, X. J., from injuries received in
fiillinir from n window.
The boiler in Chapman & Sargent'"
bowl factory, at Copemish. Mich., ex
ploded. Friday, kiiiing three inta au'i
f.-itally injuring four others.
State Auditor Scibcri of Missouri
n:.i;oi:iu-"-" that he wiil retire from pol
ities and rc-cngage in business at tin!
expiration of his present ollicial term.
The Matin of Paris prints a story re
citing the brutal barbarities prac
ticed o natives in Africa by ihe two
French nllicers. Voulet and Chanoine.
James M. Cox, one cf the most pror.v
i.ient. :.s v.cll as one of the oldest, res
idents, died at. his home in. Areola.
111. Mr. Cox was an extensive land
Coixitii.inder Edward D. Tauss-g hns
been relieved of the command of t!i."
yunb;;at 1 niiington. by order of Ad
n.irnl Watson, and ordered home fro:r
W iiiiam Fineg:;"!. a St. Lonis tobacc
v .rk. r. was found in a dying condi
'ion from the effects of opium poison
ing in a bo-; car of the Air Line rail
read r.enr New Albany, lad., and diex
a few Lours later.
MISSOURI STATE NEWS.
Beujamin B. Frazier, president ol
Park bank, St. Joseph. He was 73.
and had been for years a conspicuous
figure in the business of the city.
John Xutt, aged GO, a resilient of
Cnionville, at the home of his daughter
near Weaver, la.
Mrs. Belinda E. Davis, aged fill, at
Mobtrly. Deceased came to this state
from Kentucky. She was for 3S ye.-ir9
a zealous member of the Christian
Mrs Joe Taylor, an rid resident of
Webb City, and prominent in church
and social circles, of paralysis, at the
age 50. Her husband owns the Klcv
enth Hour mines in Crrtcrville.
Miss Violet Rirdseye. the 16-year-old
daughter of John T. 1-irdseye, one of
the most prominent of Nevada's citi
zens, of typhoid fever.
Reuben 1L Kneisley, at Iveosho, from
the result of a fall he sii.-tained, which
caused concussion of the brain.
Mrs. Mary Dearbin. at her home
near Odessa. She was 73.
Charles Howard Haven, oldest mem
ber of the St Louis o.ir. at Trenton. X'.
J., from injuries received in fall:ng
from a window.
The remains of Rev. G. C. Sparrow
arrived at Macon from Kansas City tne
other day. Mr. Sparrow had been vis
iting a son in Kansas City, and died
there suddenly. He was a pioneer
Raptist minister of Mi.-souri. and had
preached all over the state during his
ministerial career of 61 years. He
Thomas Cobb, of Weob City, one of
the best-known mining operators ill
the district, of a computation of dis
eases. He was 00 years old.
John I vie. of Webb City. 5J years
old, from apoplexy, leaving a widow
and one child. For "JO wars he had
operated two mines, and was well
known throughout the district.
Mrs. Hester Dcspnin. a pioneer and
a charter member of 'he Christian
church, at I'.iitlcr. at Penloavillc, Arl..,
where she was visiting in-r son.
Mrs. Sarah Too Icy. so years old. at
Monroe. Interment at Palmyra.
Mrs. Saliie A. Landiam. at the resi
lience of her brother-iii -law. John G.
llerndon. at New Franklin, aged S3.
She was horn ill Flu ."ana county. Yir
gil.ia. and came to Missouri in 1-50.
Will. .1. l etter, well i;no-.vn in insiir
since circles, at Kansas City.
Tin- Kiulith nistrict Klection.
The following is the vote by coun
ties in the recent election in til?
Eighth congressional district:
Shaikh -for.!. V.ish .ll. Half.
ll.i ri.v. ...
Uliic mill limy to Meet.
Never has a reunion f the old sol
diers, either of the bl-ie or the gray,
attracted the universal attention that
the reunion to U- he!. i.t Clinton, Se,
teml.er and -".!. v.i-tn the State As
sociation of Confederate veteran!
I meets there. The li-nry county
Grand Army veterans will meet at
I Clinton on the i"tli md remain in
i camp until the -!t".i. The confeder
ates have invite,! the union veteran!
to join them the 2Mb in their exer
cises, and the invitation has liecn ac
cepted with a hearty good will.
llinnKlit I'.aeli other Dck.I.
When Joseph Dixon. :l Springfield,
c.ade an application i.ir pension, the
tepartiiicnt at. Washington informed
him lhat his wife, .it ( i:cinati. was
drawing a pension as !.is widow, and
had been doing so for years. Dixon
had married again, and lias a family,
lie scparattcd from his wife in Isi'.'.i,
and says he believed her dead, and she
says she thought l:e was dead.
State Lesuei.r report 9
taxes aad fees coMccttd
jnd paid into the state
August as follows: Net;
sions, -t.Vm!: miscellaneous
by his of!:c.
iVes, .? HI.'.MI;
domestic corporation-;, $ ."...':; foreign
corporations. $1,175; !::::! department,
?'-'3; railroad contracts. $75: bank In
spection. 1.047.511: total. .,92.4(l.
IIoIiI'h lnfM:ir I'lant Unionised.
Jacob Mold's immense packing plant
ir. the bottoms on We ;t Ninth street,
Kansas City. v.;;s damaged to Ihe ex
tent of from $250.oi:u to s:',!);. (i-)o bv a
lire that stalled in the fertilizing de
partment alter midnight, and spread
rapidly. The loss is amply covered by
WiKxouri'K Corn Crop
Secretary Kippey of th state board
of agriculture estimate Missouri's
corn crop this
bushels, a few
Twelfth District W. C. T. I .
The seventh annual W. C. T. I, con
vention of the Twclfin district at
Marshall, is largely attended, an.l
riiiieli important business was trans
acted. One Way to Harry.
Oswald Miller and "diss Sophia Cre
ger were married at Nevada. The
couple were in a mover's wagon whiid
he justice stood on th? ground.
Accidentally Shot While lluntlne.
Roy Rybbee. a young man of War
reiisburg, was accidentally shot in the
bowels by a companion earned DolUf
tnyer. while hunting, and died.
I.nlior Day In St. l.oalii.
The Labor Day parad ? and picnic in
St. Louis was one of the largest and
nmt successful demons; rations ever
wiVoesed in the city.
THE PHILIPPINE ISLANDS.
Senator Carter, of Montana, In Am
Interview, Speculate Ipon
Their Future Government.
Washington, Sept. 3. Senator Car
ter, of Montana, in an inlrview with
a reporter yesterday, raid that in his
opinion the war in the Philippines
would be ended by January 1. Then,
he said would come the (,iuw.tion of the
futuri disposition of Jhc staitds. Tha
republican party, lip'bciieved would
settle this question by insisting on th
retention of the Philippines as a mat.
:er of business profit.
"This," added the senator, "is a prao
tical age. We are going to deal with
this question on the basis of dollars
and cents. If the people believe thai
the Philippines are going to help ui
they will never let the islands go. If,
on the other hand, they find that the
Philippines mean a constant drain and
small return, you will iind the ver
dict of the people to be against per
manent retention. Xiither religion
nor sentiment will have much influ
ence in determining the verdict. The
great question will lie: 'Will it
pay? If we can show the coun
try that it will, as I think we can, th
American flag will never come dowq
from the Philippines."
"What sort of government should b
"Three suggest ious will undoubted
ly be made. The first of all will be tq
ibandon the islands entirely to the nai
tives. I do not believe this will meet
the approval of the American people.
The second will be seize the islands
in a firm grasp, assuring the peopla
that we mean to give them a bettei
government than they could enjoy un
der ajiy other Hag or could create for
themselves, but that we are the mas
ters and propose to remain so. Theq
the third proposition w i : I be to throw
i loose string around the people, hold
ing their seaports and custom house
with our navy, but allowing them ab
solute freedom in their internal af
fairs. This freedom, in may judgment,
would soon become anarchy, and wj
would have to rule anyway, so I
should say that the second proposition
is the one that ought to lie adopted.
The firmer we are in our administra
tion. the1 more respect will those peo
ple have for use.
"As to the form of government, con
tinued Senator Carter. "1 should say
that a governor ought lo be appointed
by the president, with a council also
selected by him. There might be a
Filipino legislature.cotiiposed of prom
nim t men from each of the island,
to discuss questions an.l advise the
governor. I do not appro-.e of a com
mission. 1 think the authority ought
to be vested in a responsible head, not
spread through severil commissioners.
THE SALVATION OF C0TT0CT.
Senator Mornan, of Alnliama, Be
lieves Manila "Will he the
Great Cotton .Market.
Chicago. Sept. 5. A special to the
I inn s-llerald fror.i Washington says:
Senator Morgan, of Alabama. prophe
sies expansion will be the salvation o!
cotton, and is about to siart a crusade
in the south to spread th-r new gospel.
In his prophetic vision i.c sees Mani'-.i
the great cotton market of the world,
instead of Liverpool. Instead of pay
ing toll to the Rritish bookers, spin
ners and shipowners, he predicts the
time is coming when Americans in an
American city in the Pacilic isles will
handle two-thirds of the cotton of the
world anil save billions to the cotton
growers of America.
"Liverpool has built ca American
cotton, at the expense of American
growers, while Manchester has thrived
at the expense of Americi-n spinners,"
said Senator Morgan. "Why should
the price of the cotton growing in Ala
bama and Texas be fixed by men in
''.Manila olTers the key for escape
fro:. i ;!.:s cotutuervial t 'ti
-it'.lr..,. Tl.. ...
nt the verv door of Ada
: an Ameri-
can city with a splendid harbor, and
the day is coming when it will rob
Liverpool of ::ueli of its cotton trade.
to ''..- V
port -. !
:-i;l cctti-n goods- will be
west to tin- Pacific, carried
a -;:a! distributed from that
a mI down the Asiatic const
paying toll to Liverpool and
re-.-. There is not only the
i transportation lo be consid-
tied, lor ii
tails : !.::;:
? rehandiing in effet
er of extra barges.
liit'D:!.. t that Asia has t '."o-tl.irds of
the consuming power -f the world, and
you s-: the inij.crtaree of this trade
and the '-roaiisc held -.nit to Manila."
K-.l l!.t I'Mjr at 1.,-lmmtft, Mn.
Lebi.iio.'io. Mo.. Sept. 5. -Sunday was
the hottest day oi th.' vear at this
lace. The temperature stood for
!.-r.:e time at 110 in the shade. The
long-continued drought is becoming
alarming. There has not been any
rain except light showers for about six
weeks. Vegetation is burning up, and
the leaves are falling from many of
the trees. Fruit trees of t:ll kind are
suffering, and many of 'hem are dy
ing. Apples will be materially affect
ed if it does not rain and become cool
To Be Made a Floating; Hoaprial.
Kan Francisco, Sept. 5. The hospital
ship Relief, according to government
officials here, will not hi made useless
by her condemnation by the inspectors
of hulls and boilers. She will sail for
Manila about September J4, and will
carry her force of surgeons and nurses
At Manila she will serve as a perma
nent floating hospital in the bay.
The Olyntpla at Gibraltar.
Cibr3lta: Sept. 5j The Un'teo
States cn:ir,er Olympta with Admiral
Dewey on board arrived here at 9:1!
ill 111 IN IL
Thirty-Five Thousand Union Vet
erans in the Grand Army Pa
rade at Philadelphia.
REVIEWED BY PRESIDENT M'KINLEi.
Aorkford till.) Poat, the Veteran
Organization. Headed the Line
The President reeled with a
Wave of Cheerinic an He wa
Driven Over the Parade Route.
Philadelphia, Sept. 6. This was the
big day of the Crand Armj encamp
ment, and the city w.is alive at an
early hour. The presence in the city
of President McKinley. and his drive
over the route of the parade, ardused
tl.e greatest enthusiasm among Jhe
throngs. Admiral Sampson and thj
captains' of his fleet mntie a formal
call upon the president before nine
o'clock, Mr. McKinley receiving them
in the reception room set apart fur
l.im at the hotel.
Drive Over the Parr.Cc Route.
Afterward the presidential party,
including the admiral and the cap
tains, entered carriages and went over
the route of the parade. The presi
dent's carriage was drawn bv fo:;r
richly caparisoned bay horses. With
the president were Cov. Stone of Penn
sylvania, Mayor Ashbritige and ( ;!.
Wagner, chairman of t:it C A. R. ex
A Great Wave of Cheerinc
As the president started up Broad
street, a great wave r.f cheering was
started that never ceased until he had
traversed the entire routo of the pa
rade. The presidential party drove past
the historic statehouse. As he passed,
the president took on" his hat. Th".
party reached the reviewing stand at
10: 10 o'clock, and the president waited
in the room of the director of public
works until the head o' the procession
reached the stand, when he again
made his appearance.
1'UHMina; In Keview.
The head of the procession moved a
ten o'clock and marched five miie.
Independence Hall was passed during
the march, and caps were lifted an.l
colors dipped by the veterans. A
chorus of 3.0(10 school children as
sembled at the city hall and sang pa
triotic songs ns he veterans Halved.
Roekford Headed the Liu.
Post No. 1. from Roekford. 111., the
oldest post in the (irand Army, head
ed the line.
(ien. James W. Latta. of this city,
was chief marshal. Among the relics
of the civil war which appeared i.i tin
parade was the worn and stained flag
which was used at tien. Thomas' head
quarter!' DiNiililed Veteran in Carriole".
Disabled veterans rode in carriages
following the department of Pennsyl
vania at the end of the line. !n order
came the departments of Il!inc.i:.. Wis
consin. Ohio. New York. Conmvticui .
Massachusetts. New Jersey. Maine.
Rhode Island.Ncw Hampshire. Vermont
Potomac, Virginia, North Carolina.
Minnesota. Missouri. Kentucky,
West Virginia, Y ashington,Alaska ami
South Dakota. Thirty-five tlious-.ui.!
men were in line. The Avenue .;'
Fame with its snow white iMii!::i---and
festoons of bunting and iauret
was the favorite point.
Philadelphia. Sep.. 0. l'nthusi;:ni
was rampant last night. Wherever
President McKinley win; he received
a tremendous ovation, j.rtieularly at
the Academy of Music, where the
grand army was oflicialiy welcomed to
the city and state by Major As'nbridgi
and (iov. Stone.
An interesting event at this celt-bra--lion
was the meeting oi President "tic
Kin Icy and (Ien. Sickles, o' New -ji 1 .
Th" general was ahead ," sf-::ie:i , :-- ;t
the president arrived. a "mj-::U!- ! i .v
Secretaries Loot and '..iis-.e.. l-V:e-!.
President McKinley tii.se:--. e,i tic vet
t ran he walked towa.d i.i-:; a; ,i (.-. :.
Sickles arose from his tvr.t. T!..-y
shook hands cordially uhile the a; di
ence, numbering about :;.(;;u. n:::dc :!,e
house ring with their plaudits.
Ai!.lrta-s oT t;rnnif.
Addresses of welcome to the ti. A. i".
Were made by tiov. S!).. ami .'.i.i;. or
Ashbritige, to which L.To:"ivnee. jatli
advocate of the grand armv. ref poi.d
td. The president was i:itrodi:t--il as
"Comrade McKinley." ai d addr.ssed
(ien. Sickles was r. .-xt introduced,
and made a brief add'-ess. expressing
his admiration for tlu- milieu's ci;iet
A few minutes later the pres:s";-:itt
party, with Admiral Sau.(:-ou anil hir
ctaff, left the academy t;f music and
proceeded to Odd Fellows hall, where
President McKinley was the guest of
honor at n banquet tennered by Ihe
George (!. Meade post, ihe Lafayette
post of New York and the Kingsly
post of Roston.
The distinguished visitor:? were driv
en through the "Avenuj of tame."
which, for the first time, they tu.v il
luminated. AN ODD ASSORTMENT.
The too frequent use of greasy prep
arations on the face will cause a growth
A valuable lotion for strengthening
the color of the hair and useful :n re
tarding its turning gray umcde of four
ounces of bay rum and one ounce of
Some of the largest jewelry houses in
Xew York have immense mirrors be
hind the counters, so that when they
turn their back upon a customer ther
j can see if he transfer. .nv tniu to hin-