6 ` ý + ý ýt' 41ý ° ý ý ý ý 'F >" ý. 'ý+ y
-- ý,r did t,. r Vr.
14· -- F.~
,,XXI Q E~N.MNTN.TUSAYMRIG SPEBR1/, 81PIE IECNl
fINNED ON BY GEN, MIL ES
The Luoky aOnes in the National
Shooting Contest Resoive
Texa Boys Manage to Carry of
.the First Prises in Two of
*Kia Cvlrians as Wed as Soldiers Wit
nsees te Interesting Ceremony-aull
List of the Wlnners.
COroAoo, Sept. 1.--The closing seenes of
the national shooting contest were wit
nessed at Fort Sheridan to-day, when Mal.
Gen. Miles, accompanied by a brilliantly
uniformed staff, presented the winners of
medals, prises, eto., with trophies, in the
presence of the full Fifteenth regiment
and a layge number of civilians from the
city. Gen. Miles made a brief speech, con.
gratulating the champions and thanking
thema, on behalf of the United States army,
for their goodwork. Each mrn then came
forward separately, and the medal was
pinned on his breast by Gen. Miles, who
addressed to each a few words of personal
congratulations. The first awarded were
the army rifle team four gold medals, going
to Btrgt. F. Rose, Sergt. F. D. Powell, Corp.
1. O. Helen, Sergt. N. Ray.
Six silver medals went to Lieut. F. G.
Ramsey, Sergt, J. W. Maynar, Lieut. J.
O'Brien, Lient. . . Gerhardt, Sergt. J.
Quinn and Corporal J. D. Bamey respect
ively. Medals for the three best scores
among the distinguished riflemen went to
Sergt. Byron Merwin, who captured the
'Buffalo" gold medal, while Sergt. J. W.
Davis and Corporal V. B. Weinhart took
the silver "Tepee" medals. Then came the
ayvalrymen, army carbine team. As in the
rifle team, a Texan won first place,. Bergi.
H. Henser. The other three gold medals
were won by Corporal L. L. F. Mitchell,
Sergt. J. T. Jackson and Sergt. M. Rohrer,
while the six silver medals were carried off
by Sergt. F. B. Toy. Private J. B. Foley,
Capt. W. P. Hall, Sergi. G. J. Henry. Sergt.
F. Rankin and Sergt. J. Hollman. In the
ranks of the distinguished carbine men.,
Blacksmith 8, Keiser, whose record of 648
points in four day's work has never been
beaten, won the gold "Buffalo" medal. The
silver ones went to Corporal 8. P. M. Hoke
and E. H. Stoner.
Then came the presentation of the medals
offered by the newspapeprs nd business
firms. Iaent. M. J. O'Brien took the
Chicago Herald gold medal for the bept
total skirmish record, and the Shurley
medal for the best individual skirmish runs
among the offcers. Lieut. W. M. Hughes
took the Tribune gold medal for the great
eat number of bulls eyes at two, three and
five hundred'yards. Among the officers the
Chicago Inter-Osanu medal to the officer
making the highest aoore at all ranges went
to Lient. G. Ramsey, Lieut. Col. Botch
kiss, of the IlliSnis National Guard, receiv
ing the Spaulding medal for the best total
at all ranges, also the shot gun offered by
Montgomery, Ward & Co. Seret. F. Rose
secured the Herald purse of $1300 for the
highest total score at known distances, and
the Tribune purse of $100 for the best total
in skirmish firing. Sergt. A. C. Austin gets
$100 from the Inter-Ocean for the greatest
number of bulls eyes at all ranges, and
Sergt. Merwin $50 for the best single
Akirmish run. IThere were a number of
other prizes offered by business men dis
tributed. Sergt. F. Rose gets eighteen
months subscription to the Kansas City
Times for the best score at a 1,000 yaXda
bulls eyes firing, and Corporal Van Fisk
one years subscription for the greatest
number of bulls eyes.
MILES CITY RACES.
The First Day's Meeting a Success-Ely
ors at Other Places. •
MILEs CITY, Sept. 16.-[8pecial.i-The
fall meeting of the Custer County Horse
Sales association opened most enoourag
ingly to-day. The weather was warm,
track good, astendance about 800. The
infantry from Keogh, with its band, was
First race, 2:30 class, trotting, three in
five $200-First heat, Nightshade first,
Commodore second, Topeka third, Onward
Second heat-Commodore first, Topeka
second, Nightshade third, Paragon 'fourth.
Third hett--Commodore first, Topeka
second, Nightshade third, Dragon dis
Fourth heat-Topeka first, Nightshade
second, Commodore third.
Fifth heat-Nightshade first, Commodore
second, Topeka third. Time, 2:483, 2:86,
2:89, 2:873, 2:41. The finish was postponed
to to-morrow on account of the lateness of
Second race, running, one and one-fourth
miles, all ages, $100-Bid first, Daniel B.
second, Joaquin third, Forsyth fourth, Billy
Spanker fifth. Time, 2:184.
Third race, sweepstake, running, one
mile, five hurdles, gentlemen ridets-Lind
say's Flaxey won, Modoe Jones' Nightlight
second, Areidale's Pharaoh third, Price's
Noervy Jim fourth. Time, 2:09g.
Fourth race, running, one and one-fourth
miles, all ages, $80O-Jim Simpson w9n,
Davie B. second, Labelle third. Time,
Flyers at C(inctnati.
CrOCINNATI, Sept. 16.-In the first race a
boy, Fred Tondleben, came out on the
track and was caught by Van Zandt, both
going down with the jockey. The latter
was disabled and the boy seriously injured.
The race was withdrawn.
One mile and twenty yards-Cashier won,
Viola Guild second, Tenacity third. Time,
Four and one-half furlongs-Arthur Davis,
won, Double Long second, Gretchma third.
One mile-Little Scissors won, Ceaus
second, Bop Air third. Time, 1:413.
One mile and one hundred yards-Catalpa
won, Insolence second, Mirabean third.
Handicap. six forlongs-Fillide won, Dore
second, Ilispenia third. Time, 1:1534.
Four and one-half furlongs-Miss Wall
ing won, Kangaroo second, Comether third.
One mile-Laura Doxey won, Sir Plnoet
second, Sidney third. Time, 1:4834.
Races at Gravesrnd.
GaANasoan, L. I., Sept, 10.-Track fast,
Six furlongs-Inferno won, Madstone
second, Homer third. Time, 1:15.
Five furloogas-RIfraction Filly won,
Calindo second, Hickscher third. Third,
One mile-Port Chester won. Palestine
second, Lima third, Time, 1:44jk.
Six furlongs-Hyacinthe won, Temple
serond, Alcalde third. Time, 1:17.
Heavy handicap, five and one-half fur
"-I.I ~* " ,rab won
Wort, e, ,a , 1i48.,
O*zo.Aao, Uep 1.-a kood.
din tfewlop U won., Audrey second,
Toasl~mW ýrn d. Tise, 1:143.
On UW-Go1 3ve won, Boyle Rhode
, 5 ?%Tomt third. Time 1:48.
tesond, Gyolard third. Time. 1:.J3..
Oe mi and one-eighth-Longaligbt
nn Guide second, Mary MeGowh n third.
Nine iltteenths of a mile-Weverman
won, Crulokshank second, Johnlie Greener
third. Time, 0 6g.
One mile--Modjeska won, Flerna seo
ond, Daleeman third. Time, 1:44.
The Mome Club'b Mentioned Pesit in the
Record Here Printed.
New YorkO0, Pittsburg 2; second game,
New York 1, Pittsburg 7.
Boston 8, Chicago 2.
Philadelphia4, Cleveland 11; second game,
Philadelphia 2, Cleveland 9.
Brooklyn 2, Cinoinnati 0O second game,
Brooklyn 4 Cincinnati 8.
St. Louis 10, Athletios 7.
Milwaukee 11, Baltimore 4.
Columbus 7, Boston 8.
Louisville 7, Washington 0.
Delegates at Salt Lake Disouetthe Subject
In All Its Phases.
SALT Lass, Sept. 16.-In the irrigation
congress to-day, Francis D. Newlands, of
Nevada. argued that the field of individual
effort in. the matter of irrigation is now
exhausted, and the time ripe for actiod by
the government and states. The United
States should make grants in the arid
regions with a view to developing the school
interests. The government should also en
force the preservation of forests. A resolu
tion was introduced and deferred, calling
for the issue of bonds to the amount of
$150,000,000 for irrigation, the bonds to be
redeemable in treasury notes issued against
them. In the afternoob Judge Goodwin,
of Salt Lake, Senator Warren, of Wyoming,
and W. H. Mills and John P. Irish were the
chief orators. Irish did not favor the
coeding of the lands to states and territories
by the national government, but thought
that the state government should assume
the relation of trustor and trustee on a plan
similar to that of Illinois in the days of
Stephen A. Douglass. The question of
irrigation he considered largely one of
population. Conaress should be asked to
deed the arid lands to the respective states
and territories in trust.
Condemned by the Expert.
Boz.xaw, Sept. 10.- [Special.]-G. W.
Cooley, the expert from Minneapolis, for
the purpose of superviring the construction
of the dam to be built by the Mystic Lake
Dam company, has condemned the wooden
flumes that were being put in by the com
pany, and recommends' the use of four foot
iron piping; so work has been stopped, and
W.A. A4. Clark, the construeting engineer,
has returned with his force. It is thought
that perhaps nothing ,lfthes will be done
this season, as it is getting late. The iron
piping that it is contemplated to use will
Fought Nineteen Rounds.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Sept. 16.-John
Poole and John Gallagher, two railroad
men, fought nineteen rounds in Umatilla
county, Oregon, yesterday. The fight was
drawn because the referee declined to act
longer. The contest was a bloody affair,
Gallagher receiving terrible punishment.
After a few tbunds were fought Gallagher
broke his wrist, his eyes were closed and
his face beaten into a jelly, while Poole es
caped with but few bruises.
Went for a Good Time.
CaroAGo, Sept. 16.-The dead body of
J. H, Stetthamer was found this morning
at the Stafford house. He had closed the
room and turned on two gas jets, thus kill
ing himself. He came here from San
Francisco two months ago with plenty of
money and determined to enjoy himself.
For the last week he has been almost con
stantly under the influence of liquor.
Nothing is known of him except his name,
and that his residence is San Francisco.
Virtually a Consolidation.
DERvEB, Sept. 16.-The Republican this
morning states from information in its
possession it is beyond a question of doubt
that the Santa Fe and Denver & Rio
Grande have entered into a combine which
is virtually a consolidation of the two sys
tems, and that no president or general
manager will be appointed for tie Rio
Grande withdut first receiving the endorse
ment of the Santa Fe.
Stolen When an Infant.
PI.esunao, Sept. 16.-Detective Negue
left for Portland, Ore., to-night with seeven
year-old Harry Whitbeck, who was kid
napped from the residence of his father, a
millionaire of Portland, when an infant.
No clue was found until a short time ago.
The child was in the family of a mill worker
named Longi at Homestead. Mr. Whit
beck has spent $20,000 looking for the child.
The detectives will receive $5,.000,
Shorb aes a Sensation.
Los ANrcoLO, Cal., Sept. 16.-The Times
to-day prints an interview with Debarth
Shorb, who has just returned from Chi
cago, He states that the management of
the World's fair is rotten to the core. He
will take steps to have an investigation at
Washington unless Director-General Davies
is removed on the ground of his unfitness
for the place.
E.ght Millions for Lumber.
BEAUMONT, Tex., Sept. 16.-What is prob
ably the largest single lumbher contract ever
let closed to-day between the Alliance
Lumber company and a railroad company
which is building a line between Omaha
and Galveston. The total amount of the
contract is $8,000,000.
Will Squelch a Witness.
BELFAST, Sept. 17.-A man named Allen,
a leading witness for the crown in the
chargesof immoral conduct brought against
S. W. DeCobian, one of the members of
parliament, for Belfast, has been arrested
in this city on complaint of being engaged
in the sale of obseene pictures.
Uncle Sam Was First.
New Youx, Sept. 16.--A Herald cablegram
from Valparaiso, Cifill, says the United
States was the first to oimeially recognise
the provisional government. IToday the
Gs man government followed suit. Recog
nition from other foreign governments is
expectedto take place within a few days.
Thie Checker Contest,
CaICaoo, Sept. 16.-OOn the third day of
the Barker-Reed shecker match, two games
were played, each player taking the black
side of Kelso, with Barker's first move.
Barker won the white side of Kelso. The
score now standsr Barker one, Reed none,
SLOWER AND YICRY
Empire State. Democrats Name thei.
TiCket Which Will Win in.
The Swindles and Humbugs of the
Sepublioan Party Plainly
lasusachsetts Republieans Endorse Their
Party sad All Its Leadoew-Thk Tick
et NelmtWated-The Warmers.
BAAATOGA, N. Y., Sept. 18.-Promptly at
10 o'clock this mogning the demooraticstate
convention was called to order. After a
decision in regard to the county democracy i
was presented, the committee on reolu
tions reported the platform.
ZOeWELL P. LOWL
It pledges fidelity to the democratic faith
as regards the national issues, and the doo
trines of the national platforms of 1884 and
1888 are reaffirmed. The platform pro
nounces against the coinage of any dollar
not of the intrinsic value of every other dol
l lar of the United States; denounces the new
Sherman bill as a false pretense and hin
drance to free bimetallic coinage and as
tending only to prodnuce a change'from one
kind of monometalism to another. This
Sbill is declared to be "a ft appendix to the
subsidy and bounty swindle, the McKinley
bill, and worse than the war tariff, the
Blaine resiprocity humbug, the squandered
surplus, falsified representation and revo
luntionary procedure of the billion-dollar
congress-all justly condemned by the peo
ple at the great uprising last November."
The people of the state are congratulated
upon the beneficent results which followed
the election of a democratic assembly last
year. The republican party is scored for
defeating the assembly bills passed by
the democrats. Continuing, the platform
reads: "Thus has the repdblican party con
tinned to betray the people's interests. It
defies the constitution and denies a fair
representation in the legislature to 1,800,000
new inhabitants of the state by refusing to
pass the enumeration bill."
The platform favors home rule for coun
ties and mumonicpalities, low taxes and
ecomical administration and demands the
enactment of a just, equitable and compre
hensive law framed in aocodanoe with ex
isting public sentiment, as repeatedly man
ifested. The resolutions oppose all enumpt
nary legislation that needlessly interferes
with the liberty of the individual citizen;
demand the extension of electoral reform
with a view of preventing the profuse ex
penditure of money by candidates; favor
revision of the tax laws whereby personal
and corporate property will be made to
bear its full and just burdens; declare that
labor interests should be fostered; legisla
tive provision for a proper exhibit from the
state to the World's Columbian exposition
is advocated; oppression and expatriation
practiced by the Russian government upon
its Jewish citizens is condemned and the
government at Washington is called upon
to bring about a cessation of these cruel
In closing, the administration of Gov.
Hill was endorsed and his faithful dis
eharge of its responsibility is declared to
justify the continuance of the trust imposed
in him by the democratic party.
The resolutions were adopted with
The following was also passed.
Resolved, That this convention views
with gratification the growing friendly feel
ing towards the democratic party of our
colored citizens of this state, and they are
welcomed to our ranks with the assur
ance that within our party discrimination
on account of race or color is discounte
The motion was made t9 proceed with
nominations and Mayor Porter nominated
Roswell P. Flower for governor. The nom
ination was seconded, on behalf of Tam
many, by Col. Fellows. Bourke Cochran
also seconded the nomination of Flower.
Thos. Dewitt, of Kings, placed Alfred C.
Chapin in nomination for governor.
Flower was nominated on the first ballot.
Flower. i84; Chapin, 43.
Charles P. Adams, of Kings, chairman of
theldelegation, made the nomination unan
imous, amid the wildest scenes.
Soon after two o'clock the committee
sent to conduct Dr. Flower entered the hall
and while every man stood on his chair and
shouted, the candidate advanced to the
platform with smiles on his face. When
the shouts of applause died away somewhat
so that Flower could be heard, he spoke
briefly saying that he was willing to have
"the light turned on" his record. He ao
cepted the nomination and promised to
lead the party to victory. The applause
that followed ilowers' address did not die
away, but was merged into, growing shouts
mingled with the name of "Sheehan."
Sheehan mounted to the platform, where
Flower advanced with outstretched hands
to mest him in fall view of the convention.
The leaders of the ticket then shook hands
and engaged in a few words of greeting.
Sheehan then addressed the convention.
The ticket was completed as follows:
Lieutenant governor, William F. Sheehan;
secretary of state, Frank Rioce comptroller,
Frank Campbell; treasurer, Elliot F. Dan
forth; attorney general Simon Rosendale;
sarveyor and engineer, Martin Schenck, Jr.
' he new state committee convened after
the adjournment of the convention. Ed
ward Murphy, Jr., of T'roy, was re-elected
permanent chairman. Flower to-night for
warded the secretary of state his resignan
tion as member of congress. His successor
will be elected in November.
Roswell Pettibone Flower was born in
Watertown, N. Y., Aug. 7, 1831, and at his
father's death, in 1848, the family was poo .
Itse left the village school when 14 to become
a clerk in a tore at $5 a month. Private
study durng spare hours enabled him to
graduate at the High School in 1851. The
two following years he worked as a laborer
in a brickyard, and in 1858 became clerk of
the Watertown postoilice, In 18m) Mr.
Flower went into business far himself as a
jeweler, which he continued for ten years
with marked success. On the death of his
rotheort-lnlw, Hasry Keep, the railway
ns"nate, in 189, the care of his estate of
,u000,o00 devolved upon Mr. Flower and
osenltated his removal to New York Oity,
where he soon rose to eminence as a Snan.
tier. Mr. Flower has served in conares
everal terms with distinction and is chtir
;an of the democratic congresional cam.
6doerse Harrison end Blaine and Noml
natoe a Pull State Ticket,
Boevow, Sept. 16.-When Chairman Bur
dette, of the state committee, called the
Republican State convention to order to
day he spoke to one" of the largest gather
ipgs that ever attended the deliberations
of the party. Temporary organisation was
Stected by the choice of Joseph O. Bnr
debte as chairman.
'The usual committees were then ap
ainted. A redolution upon the death of
Son. George B. Long expressing the loss
Sastained by the party in his death, and
etending smympathy to the family of the
dedeased, was adopted. The committee on
aMrmanent organization then reported
naming Henry Cabot Lodge as permanent
ident, Lodge was escorted to the
, and 'addressed the convention. The
i r reviewed at great length the history
traditions of the republican party. its
pipls and its record in conaress. "The
bllcan party," he said, "stands
al bblwark against the movement
fl the free coinage of silver
without previous international agreement.
cry man who believes in honest money,
arid who is opposed to an inflated currency
must voto with the republican party. If he
does not, he is giving direct support to
principles which he abhors and to business
perils which he dreads." The "republiCan
party has kept its pledge about the tariff."
The speaker then referred to reciprocity
afd protection, coupled with subsidies to
.Amrican steamships, and in this he de
clared the party had kept its promise to
develop ecomrnerose. Touching upon the
expenditures of the last congress, he said:
"If the democratic party is opposed to an
increase in expenditures for efficienoy and
an extension of the postal service, the great
government service which touches the con
venience, happiness, business and homes of
the people of the United States, lot them
say so." Reviewing the administration of
President Harrison, the speaker drew a
favorable comparison between its work and
that of the one preceding. He spoke of the
work of the state department under
Mlaine in glowing terms. Continuing he
said: "We welcome honest immigrants,
but the time has come to exclude the vici
onus and ignorant. To that work, now ris
ing to a first place among public questions.
the republican party will address itself as a
national party. We present to voters our
works of the last two years as a pledge for
the work we will do in coming time, and
on this ground we ask support."
SAt the conclusion of the speech the cre
I dential committee reported. Ex-Gov, Long
theniplaced W. W. Craper's name in nomi
nation for governor, and Gen. Cogewell
that tf Charles H. Allen. The committee
on resolutions reported a platform the out
line of which was given yesterday, and it
Swes nanimously adopted. The conven
tion then proceeded to ballot. Of the total
number of votes, 1,231, Charles H. Allen re
.caleived 713. His nomination was then made
The following additional nominations
I were then made: WVm. H. Hale for lieuten
ant governor; M. Olin, secretary of state;
Gen. A. Maiden, treasurer and receiver
Sgeeral; Albert Pillsbury, attorney general.
ThejRat two weie re.prominated.
Farmers and Laborers.
ST. Lours, Sept. 16.-The farmers' and
laborers' convention re-assembled this
morning. The resolutions which were up
yesterday were brought up and carried with
a good majority. The committee on per
manent organization reported. It provided
for the appointment of a committee of
seven, which is authorized to submit to the
next supreme council which meets at
Indianapolis in November the objections
of this convention to certain parts of the
demands which were adopted by the
supreme council at the Ocala convention.
Also that the committee be authorized to
file the objections of the convention to the
passage of any resolution whatever binding
the individual membership of the alliance
to any political course of action.
A. S. Smith, of Missouri, presented a res
olution which was adopted, declaring the
sole object of the present convention was to
express opposition to the proposed sub
treasury and land loan enactments, and to
institute an educational movement in that
direction, thereby bringing the Farmers'
alliance back to those principles of wisdom.
justice and fraternity on which it was orig
inally based. The resolution was adopted
and also the following: "We recommend
that the members in each state who oppose
the sub-treasury and land loan schemes,
and the government ownership of railroads,
and who are not represented in this meet
ing, be respectfully invited to co-operate
with us and are requested to proceed and
organize and elect one member from each
state, who shall become a member of the
national central committee provided for in
tihe report of the committee on permanent
Hall vs. Polk.
ST. Lours, Sept. 15.-In an interview to
night U. S. Hall discloses the correspond
ence which passed between himself and
President Polk, of the national farmers al
liance on the subject of fealty to the sub
treasury and land loan schemes. Hall in
sists that the correspondence shows Presi
dent Polk held that no man could be faith
ful to the farmers alliance cause without
endorsing its principles in to-to, including
the sob-treasury and land loan schemes.
The .wysterious Englishwoman to Appear
In a Dime Museunm.
CINCINNATr, O., Sept, 16.-Miss Vera Ava
has found her vocation at last. This after
noon she closed her engagement with a
dime museum to appear on exhibition in
their halls and toll the people about her
abduction. She will receive $300 per week.
Her engagement commences here to-mor
row afternoon, nnd will continue until the
end of the week, when she will go to Chi
cago for a two weeks' engagement.
To Discourage Seetarlanlem.
COmoAoo. Sept. 10.-The church unity
conference nmet here to-day, Rev. C. E.
lHulburt, of Detroit, presiding. The object
of the conference is to discourage the in
tense sectarian spirit at present dominant
in the churches and encourc ge the banding
together of all Christian people in a neigh
borhood under a common church organiza
tion. A number of interesting addresses
were made to-day,
rThe Earth Shook.
POaTLAND, Ore., Sept. 16.-About 8:15 this
evening several slight shocks of earthquake,
lasting ten seconds, wore felt here. No
damage was done.
SALMw, Ore., Sept. 10.-At 8:40 this even
ing an earthquake shock was distinctly felt.
ll ick buildings were shaken, but no damage
lDound Over ftr Court.
TACOMA, Wash., Sept. 16.-The testimony
adduced in the Albertson trial to-day was
unimportant, being simply corroborative of
that previously givea. After arguments by
counsel the justice bound R. B. Albertson
over to the superior court in the suanm of
GIVE THEM THE STATE.
A Recommendation That the Chey.
enne Reservation Be Enlarged
The Commission Sent Out by Noble
Looked on the Indian Side
AU the Cheyennes at Fort Keogh to De
Taken at Once to the Tongue
Wmmworoao, Sept. 16.--It i more thsn
probable that there will be lively war of
words between the representatives of Mon
tans and South Dakota, in the next session
of the United States senate. It will all
come about over the recommendation
of the commission sent out by
Secretary Noble this summer to inves
tigate some differences between the Sionu
and the Cheyenne Indians in South Dakota
and Montana. This commission has filed
some recommendations at the interior de
partment, but their regular report will not
be submitted for several days. From
an authentico source it is learned, however,
that the commission recommends that all
the Cheyenne Indians be permanently
located upon the Tongue river reservation
in Montana. The commission also recom
mends that the reservation be enlarged
twelve miles on the west boundary, so that
the Cheyennes will have all the land needed.
This recommendation will be fought by
Col. Saunders and defended by Senator
Pettigrew upon the senate floor., It will
take a vote of the senate to decide the mat
The commission also recommends that
the boundary line between the Rosebud and
Pine Ridge agencies in South Dakota be
allowed to remain where it was fixed by the
treaty of 1888. The committee recommends
no action relative to the removal of the
Iower Brule band of Indians to the Rose
Back to Tongue River.
MILES CITY. Sept. 16.-[Special.]-Orders
will be received at Fort Keogh to-morrow
to transfer all the Cheyenne Indians from
Pine Ridge, now on the military reserva
tion here, to the Tongue River agency. In
dian Agent Tally, who is in town, and
Capt. Ewen are now engaged in preparing
for the transfer.
Garcia, the Bandit, Attempting to Incite a
SAN AwTOxNIO Tex., Sept. 16.-An authen
tio report of an incipient revolutionary
movement in Mexico was received here to
day. Capt. E. L. Sandal, Fift. infantry,
commander at Fort Ringgold, 'wired Gen.
Stanley to-day that the notorious C. G.
Gracia had crossed the Rio Grande into
Mexico, with fifty armed men for the pur
pose of inciting a revolution. • He crossed
fourteen miles below Rio Grandecity to the
town of Sanfrancisco. Gen. Stanley or
dered Randall to take a detach
ment of cavalry and investigate the
case, to patrol the river and cut
off retreat in case the band returned. The
Mexican authorities at San Miguel have
been wired and they are in pursuit of the
invaders. Garlia is a professional disturber,
bandit and raider. He is a desverate char-,
acter, who once had power in Tammo Pulia,
but has been out with the government some
years. He has been wanted in Starr county,
Texas, for misdeeds and escaped the
rangers about six weeks ago, when he
crossed from Mexico to organize. It is said
he formed his plans and started on the raid
this time from Charco Alemonte, in Starr
GO.ENBeUG, Pa., Sept. 16.-The attend
ance at the state convention of the Farmers'
alliance to-day was very slim, less than
seventy-five delegates being present. The
platform adopted, among other things, de
mandsethe election at the president, vice
president and United States senators by
the direct vote of the people. A resolution
to endorse the democratio candidate for
state treasurer caused a lively discussion.
It was finally decided to place no ticket in
the field, but allow the members of the Peo
ple's party to choose for themselves from
among the candidates of the great parties.
TowNSEND, Sept. 16.-LSpecial.]-William
McGinnese, the popular druggist at White
Sulphur Springe, and Mise Kate Waterman,
the accomplished and youngest daughter of
Max Waterman, were married at that place
this evening at nine o'clock, at the Presby
terian church, by Rev. Lenhart. Mr. and
Mrs. MoGinness will take the noon train
here to-morrow for Portland and San Fran
cisco on their wedding tour. They kill be
away about two weeks before returning to
their home at White Sulphur Springs.
Townsend Democratle Club.
TOWNSEND, Sept. 16.--[Special.]-The
Townsend Democratic club of this place
was reorganized here Tuesday night, with
a membership of twenty. That staunch old
democrat, Judge J. R. Weston, was chosen
as president; Dr. J. L. Belcher, vice-presi
dent; W. E. Walters, secretary; It. M.
Vaughn, treasurer. It is expected to reach
a membership of 100 and do muoh good for
the cause of democracy. Quite a number
will be in attendance at Helena next Mon
day from this place.
The Undertakers' Trust.
ToPExx, Kan., Sept. 16.--J. M. Knight,
undertaker, has brought suit against the
Kansas Undertakers' trust for $100,000. He
alleges the trust, threatening to withdraw
its patronage, induced manufacturers not
sell him goods, thus preventing him from
earning a living at his trade.
Only Took $180,000.
MonaRSTowN, Pa., Sept. 16.-W. F. Sling
luff, ex-tieasurer of the Montgomery Trust
company, has been arrested, charged with
altering the books of that firm and appro
printing to his own use $180,000 of its
Col. iarney Killed.
SBN FAmNCIcOO, Sept. 16.-tAt a late hour
last night a freight train crashed into the
rear of the Los Angeles express at West
Girard. One man was killed, Col. William
Harney, manager of the Golden Gate
Saimuel of Posen the Mai.
SAN FiANotrco, Sept. 16.-The coroner's
jury found a verdict that Police Officer
Grant came to his death from a gun shot
wound inlicted by Maurice B. Strelinger.
OBJECT TO WAGNERL
Parisian Students Show Thear RWared of
Anything Smacking of Germansy
P~rs, Sept. 16,-The performance Of
Lohengren commenced at eight o'clock this
evening. The opera honee was OroWd$
but up to that time only a alight attempt
had been made to create disorder,' which
the police easily suppressed. 'he polie
had strict orders to take energeotic action
if necessary. The "claque" eate were
occupied by detectives. All approache to
the corridors were occupied by p.ale, and
an inspector stood by each check taken to
scrutinize the incomers. Mounted republi
can guards kept the streets clear, The
house was crowded, there being no special
difficulty in obtaining admuison. The
overture was attended by profound silence,
the audience breaking into rapturous ape
plause at the conclusion. The opera was
admirably mounted and finely rendered.
Vandyke and other artists were recalled
several times and applauded to the echo.
There was a noisy demonstration outside
of the opera house during the performance.
A band of students sang the "Marseillause,"
the crowd responding with cries of "Vive
Is France," "A bas Wagner." Portions of
the mob continually made rushee againet
the police cordon, and the police,
whenever these incursions became
formidable, assumed the offensive and
charged the mob, which would take
to ilight in hot haste. Then the siging
and shouting would soon be renewed and
the rushes and charges repeated. In some
cases the zeal of the pollee seemed to out.
ran their discretion, and respectable on
lookers were roughly handled and arressed
on the slightest provocation and then caued
if they ventured to make the mildest pro*
test. Fully 8110 persons had been arrested by
10 o'clock. Then a force of cavalry' and
mounted police forcibly patroled the sene'
of the disturbanoe and cleared the streets.
Altogether about 1.000 persons were ar
rested during the night, but all will prob
ably be liberated before morning. The
German embassy was strongly gearded
throughout the night. A party of 200
roughs smashed the windows of the German
Cafe. Hanovre. A curious incident oo
curred in the course of the evening. One
of the men arrested, on being taken to the
police station, announced himself a Rus
sian. He was forthwith liberated with a
bow and a polite, "passez monsieur."
RBUSSIA'S PECULIAR REQUEST.
She Wants Her Cadets to Study the Naviga
tlon of the Danube,
Loenox, Sept. 16.-The Russian govern
ment has requested the European Danube
commission to permit the Russian naval
cadets to take passage on board the vessels
belonging to the commission in order that
these young oficers may be instructed in
the pilotage of the Danube and become
familiar with the navigation of that river.
This strange request, following so close
upon the Dardanelles incident, has eanused
considerable astonishment in official cir
cles. The Danube is the chief national
highway for the commerce of a large por
tion of Europe. The request just now
would seem to indicate that oussia would
like her naval cadets to be instructed in the
navigation of the Danube above and below
Iron Gate; it would also seem that $bhs is
hint that she may not now consider bind
ing, for her volunteer ships, at least, the
clause of the treaty of 1878, sttpulati.s that
"ships of war" should not navigat the
SDalnube below Iron Gate.
SURPICJ5RI) Trn3E Ut ntsR .
Details of the Disaster Which Overtook
Zalewski in Zansibar.
Bmanm, Sept. 16.-Further details from
Zanzibar in regard to the disaster which
has overtaken the Germanexpedition under
command of Capt. Zalewski, show that
while Capt. Zalewski's expedition wab at -,
Wahehe, the chief ruler over that district
promised friendship to the Germans, but
he subsequently robbed thirty members of
the expedition at Mawpao. As a result of
this breach of faith the German forces
stormed the fortress of the stronghold of
the chief and succeeded in capturing it.
While Cant. Zalewski later on was march
ing further inland into Wahehe country,
his command was surprised by the natives
and almost annihilated. Lieutenant Teten
bern is expected to arrive shortly at the
coast with the remains of Capt. Zalewski's
DESPERATE THROUGH HUNGEt.
Brigands Use the Distress in Russia as
Excuse for Pillage.
VIErNA, Sept. 16.-Alarming accounts of
brigands, growing out of the famine, come
from south Russia. Murders and outrages
are of daily occurrence. Bands of starving
peasants haunt the roads and forests in the
Caucasus, lying in wait for travelers and
resorting to pillage and murder. In many
valleys a state of complete anarchy pre
vails. At Elizagethol fifty brigands recent
ly surprised two houses at midnight and
murdered twenty-three occupants. A week
ago a diligence was attacked in broad day
light. All the passengers were poor women
and girls. The brigands murdered the
former and outraged the latter.
Manam, Sept. 16.-A terrible storm which
set in near Valencia Tuesday morning de
stroyed the rice crop. The rivers Turiaand
Jucar are rising rapidly and threaten far
ther disaster. The government has set .'
apart $100,000 for relief measures and has
asked the Bank of Spain to grant credits to
the governors of the suffering provinces.
Further distressing particulars in regard
to the flooded provinces continue to be re
calved, each additional report showing the
extent of the disaster is not exaggerated,
The latest information is from Jaen, the
capital of the province of the same name.
The governor of that province telegraphs
that the whole commune of Aubeda is sub.
merged; that the damage is enormous, and
there has been considerable lose of life.
Dias to the Congress.
CYrr or Maxtco, Sept. 16,-President Dias
opened congress last night. In his speech
he said: '"Our foreign relations are excel
lent. I have named commissioners to the
monetary congress at Washington; also a
commission to arrange a treaty of reciproo
ity with the United Mtates."
Oholera Among Pilgrims
LoanoN, Sept. 16.-Letters from Jiddab
state the.death rate from cholera among
the pilgrims to Mecca is unprecedented,
The authorities on Aug. 24 estimated thea i.
11,000 pilgrims had died during the season,
At that date all signs of the epidemlI dis.
OrrAwA, Sept. 16.-The privileges a4a
election committee to-day adopted the
majority report exonerating Coohane, L
P., from the charge of complicity In ssl
government ofloes. The report will
moved as an amendment in the house,
German Slaughter Houses in Chicao.
HIAMBURo, Sept. 16.-A syndicate has beez
formed to construct slaughter housesi
Chicago, in order that Germany may tt
trol the importaof Amerlean pork into
Mr. Spargeow Has a Relapse
LoDnoN, Sept. 16.-Mr. Spurgeon qb1
xml | txt