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*• AUGUST 25. 1892. NUMBtR 30 1 — ...—- - " ' DOCTOR J. A. WESTFRFIFLD. — OPKICK AT— BROOKS’ OHI O STORE. RUSSELLVILLE, - - A KB ATTORNEYS. * uTaWRENCE RUSSELL, ATTORNEY AT LAW. KailsHTlUs, • Ark OFFICE—South side of Main Street opposite the Court Hobsp. y KWIS W. DAVIS. ^ ATTORNEY AT LAW, RUMBLLTILLE. ARK. Will prsctlos In si! the Court* of the Stats. 1 [Sommer 1st bnalnoM solicited CnooualleS fscllltle* for prompt attends, t« all OoAmerolal matter, eutruote I to uu ■ sir. JJOHA< E BRADLEY, Attorney-at-Law 1- AM) NOTARY PUBLIC Uffice Upstair* over People’s Kxcha»g« Bank Nobody succeeds rnt in »ny pr.it tice. 1 aiu here to stay and will prvrtire in all the courts of the State, with the whole civil and criminal branches of the law a« special iUm. a. a. CARTER. J.C.BAKT. X 1 HATH CARTER, HART A DAVIS, ATTORNEYS AT LAW DARDANKl.LK, ARKANSAS. Will attend tho Circuit Court c*f Pipe < nimty. Prompt attention given to all baslneta. Patronage of the public solicited. O B. WILSON, 1Y* ATTORN BY-AT-LAW, (UMMXflUA lUiUUI Ole*—Pint deer Ml at O *J*i ■■ Freapt iUMttu IBB *» * «• trefted ta Mb. Practice* la all th* S«a»* aad Federal OaarB # T)AN *• ORAKOIB, ATTORN BY-AT-LAW , KUMELLVILLE, ARKANSAS Will practice la all the Oarte at the State aad United States. Special attention given te Commercial. Seal Estate aad f'lobale practice Title* Investigated aad A a* tract* l»r«u*aL MARBLE WORKS TH. ELGIN, a PsOFBIErOR. RUSSELLVILLE MAKiiLE WORKS. Russellville. Ark. ^Fjlea* raaaenabl* aid aatinlaclior. g.nrac PHOTOGRAPHER. JOHN H. GANNER, PHOTOGRAPHER, RUME1.LVII.LE, Alt GfclUry ob Main street* opposite court hous INSURANCE AGENT. T. BULLOCK, INSURANCE AGENT, giMallvtlla, Ark. COMPAnTeF REPSE9ENTED: Aa«l*-Neva<la A»»urance Corporation o. aa Frencmeo. Cal. New Orlean* Association. ■Iberala inaurance Co., of New Qrleaan, La , ABarloaa Central, of St, Loute irnitakaInaarance rlake anywl.er la th* ■aaatr including reaidence properiy >*w and Storing mill*, gin* aad farm property. -OFFICE IE OLEEK'fl OFFICE— TONSORIAL._ QHARLEY MAY’S CITY SHAVING PARLOR, Russellville, Ark. Special attention given to the cutting or la 11**' aad childrea'a hair. B—W • Va.fi - - -Si. ha-- Id . ~ -A . T. C. EVERETT, GENERAL MERCHANT, Hu exclusive sale of the*c rfil*-bi »l, o glaue* In Zorhkli.tilI'*, Ark. ’ ICEXjLja.M <3c l^IOOHE The only iuauufu«tur»ug -p iciaun in the South. ATLANTA. GA. ttgT l‘ed<11*r« are not auppluxl with true* faawus «ia*Ae«. —* M ' “PTwr*- rrr? r *• .DIRECT LIN I -TO Memphis, Hot Springs, Vicksburg, New Orleans Free Reclining Chair Can. PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS LITTLE ROCK to ST. LOUIS. c7a;;°„Tcn KgKSflS Cm k H. C TOWNSEND, I Q«t>«r> PsiseogM A Ticket Ag«ti& . -- j _ _____ _ , R. J. Wilaov, W H. Hut, J*o. W. W*m, W. J. Rrn»im, President. Vioe-Pr««td*nt. Cashier. Assistant Cashier : Peoples’ Exchange Bank RU88ELLVILLE, ARKAN8A8 Capital Stock, $28,000.00, Paid Up Tranucti • General Basking BiiHiuess. -BOARD OP DIRBOTORB. It. J. WILSON, JOHN M. HAKREY, W. J. WHITE W. M OATES, W. H. HILL. ira to LQiN on mm mm, « , nt •-BTOOKHOLDER8.-• R. J. WILSON. JOHN M. HARKKY, J. M. WHITE A SON C. S. McKINNKY, JNO. W. WHITE, WOOTEN A OATES. W H. HILL. M. JACOBSON, J. H. PERRY. HJi’s Latest Lmurored Burglar • Prof Safe, Guarded kj Beet Bo.kle Time Lock THE : RUSSELLVILLE : IRON ; WORKS t Headquarter* for Repairing BNGINE8, BOILERS, ■NiTILLB, PUMP8, PLANERS, OUSTS, ■SeCL Worn done on short notice and at low figures I am Mannfactuiers' Agent, and will sell ENGINES, BOILERS, SAW MILLS, SHINGLE MILLS, GRIST MILLS, Ac. at greatly reduced prices. LUBRICATING OIL BY THK GALLON! Communications to H. N SMADE, RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. •• Castor! a is so well adapted to children that I recommend it ah superior to any prescription known to me." H. A. Archer, M. I)., Ill Ho. Orford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. •‘The use of ‘Caatoria is so universal and Its merits so well known that it seems a work of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the Intelligent families who do not keep Cahtorfa within easy reach." Carlos Mabtvn, I>. D., New Y'ork City. Castnria cures Colic, Constipation, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation, Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promote# di gest lou, Without injurious medication. “For several years I have recommended your ‘ Castnria,’ and siiall always continue to do so as it has Invariably produced beneficial results." Edwin F. Pardee, M. D., 125th Street and 7th Ave.. New York City. THK CKNTAl'R COMPART, 77 InlTRXAY OTMTr, J v-t*-. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. 1853__M2 H til let & Davis, ) __A„„ ( PIA.1TOS W. W. Kimball Co [ W. W. Kimball Co.,) v ©XS.O-A-Si'TS Farrand &Votey, ) If you want a good Piano o r Organ, sand to us for catalogues, prices aim terms. We send such information promptly and without any coat to the in quirer. ONLY HIGH GRADE. The confidence reposed in us by our many patrons makes it necessary that we do not handle anything but theWeryJbest. We point with no little pride to the fact that of our thousands of customers not one has ever expressed dissatis faction wifii our goods. SUCH A RECORD. j Fx tending over thirty-nine years bespeaks volumes. It certainly insures and ! guarantees satisfaction to every one who purchases a piano or organ rroin us. WE WAKKANT Everything sold by ua, and we offer each liberal terms that everybody can buy a Piano or Organ and par foi it to suit themselves nn mat bo not allow vourself to be persuaded to buv s Pianr or Organ until UU NU I you have seen our tine stock. or until you have written to us about it. 1 We are Here to help everybody get a good Piano or Organ ..HOI LKNBERG MUSIC CO. W I). Cook, Vtce-Pree't. 817 MAIN STREET, K. S. Conway, Sec’y. Little Kock. Ark. Fones Brothers Hardware Co., LITTLE BOCK, -A-BIIC. DEALERS IN HARDWARE, CUTLERY, STOVES, Sheet Iron, Tinware, Tin Plate. Rubber and Leather Baiting, ROPE. BARBED AND PLAIN WIRE. AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. BAR IRON. NAILS, Horae Shoe*. Ktc., Kte i ‘ LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY. ■rnd rore.cn .mm tfa WM TJZZX? OwSiercLt tow. .tfm-Vmdmny agg-nf jg taJtZSZ jir* t.avmg tcath^am^ns n^i J , employed. No charge tor procur zassst 'unffts&cz «55./K '^sssetu. «. ! SULLIVAN CONFIDENT. ' John L. Thinks He Can Out-Do Corbett’s Science. JIM IN FINE CONDITION. Th« Hanilnonie ami Plucky Boxer Know* Hr Hah a Heavy Job-Next Bent In the Arena. NEW York, August 20.—John L. Sullivan has quite recovered from lameness caused by the blister on his heel caused by a pair of running shoes and a sore tee, caused by the poisoning of a mosquito bite by scratching it. He is down to 208 pounds, and expects to be able to enter the ring at 213 pounds. He is feeling good and is confident of winning an easy victory, for i he says he does not intend to waste strength by chasing Corbett around the ring if he attemps to adopt < ’barley Nutehell’s sprinting tactics. He is j fully prepared for any emergency j ; and can make a long fight or a short i one, just as the case may call for. j He will be governed entirely by the < style of fighting Corbett adopts. If . he stands right up and fights like a j 1 man Sullivan predicts a short fight, j . but if h( attempts the shifty business ] John L., will be fully prepared to j i stay there all night if necessary. Corbett is also | ! in the' prime of condition, ! and in good spirits. He looks well and is as quick as a cat, and looks ! as though he is able to make the | fight of his life. He does not expect an easy thing, as he is fully aware 1 he has to confront the greatest man that ever set foot inside the ri. g. i But as he fought a draw with Peter Jackson, he is acknowledged the next best man in the pugilistic arena, and does not see why he should have any hesitation in confronting Sulli CHOLERA SPREADING. rh<- Uri-nd Ravaging tli<- Pupiita ttoii of lluriHia. St. Petersburg, August, 20.— According to official returns there were reported yesterday throughout Russia 7877 new cases of cholera and 3382 deaths from the disease. To-day’s report shows an increase of 581 new cases and an increase of 275 deaths. The disease continues to rage with in creased violence in the Caucasus territory. At Kuban the record shows that on August 15 there were 1211 new cases reported. The per centage of deaths in Kuban is enor mous, reaching over 50 per cent. On the 15th the deatiis reported | numbered 047. During the past ! twenty-four hours there have been i reported in this city 92 new cases of 'cholera and 13 deaths. i TEXAS GUARD GOING TO PIECES. Bryan Light Infantry the FI rut Company t«» 'give Up itM Commission. Dryan, Tex , August 20.—A split up of the state militia was started by the Bryan Light Infantry having disbanded and returned their commission. Capt,. C. B. Ganer, in a letter to Adjutant General Mabry says the whole Texas Volunteer Guard is going to pieces. He charges superior officers with favor itism and conduct unbeecoming of soldiers or gentlemen in favoring certain companies in encampment decisions,assailing the character of of officers and men and denying them a hearing. Politics have entered the ranks of the militia, and it promises to wind up like the Democratic con vention did. AN AMERICAN MASTODON lirliiR ExhumMl tu Mim»ori--Cau»od Two Death*. Carl Junction, Mo., August 22. —An American mastodon is now 1 being exhumed at this place, ana ' has cost two lives already. Buck , Lawrence descended into the shaft j out of curiosity in the absence of • the regular miners, and was over | come by bad air. Tom Wright ! went down to assist, but finding the air too bad, attempted to climb out I only to fall back just us his hands ; touched the landing board. Lawrence leaves a family. Buffalo Strike. Buffalo, August 20. —Since sun set yesterday the most important | movements iu the strike situation I are a practical determination of local firemen to make a sympathetic strike, probably to-night, and the proposal of Mr. Sweeney to the struck roads to arbitrate. The lat ter feature was brief. The roads will not arbitrate. Leading consid erations to-day must be how much freight the companies will handle with full protection, and action to be taken by the men. To the de velopments of these lines of action most attention is to be given. Futile Attempt at Kaeape. SING Sing, August 22.—Charles | Vincent and Thomas Welsh, two ! convicts, attempted to escape from the state prison at this place at 1 a. m., and as a result a desperate fight ensued between the two convicts and a number of keepers, during which i Vincent was shot. The convict Welsh is seriously wounded. Swift TrauwportMtton. St. Louis, August 20.—Begin ning Sunday, 21st, the St. Lo-iis, Iron Mountain and Southern Rail way will put On through sleepers between Little Rock, Ark., and New Orleans. Time between the two cities will be twenty-two hours, Iron Mountain Cannon Ball leaving in the evening at 8 o’clock, make close connection with service at Little Rock, thereby practically forming a through sleeper car line between St. Louis and New Or leans. SSAULTED BY STEEL WORK ERS. Andy Gardner and a Man Named donee It fully Injured. West Superior, Wis., August 22.—Andy Gardner, who with a man named Jones, was assaulted by the steel workers, has been found. He was badly cut. During the fight he was struck on the head and fell in a long cross way and was completely stunned for a moment. When he recovered a little, his assailants were looking for him. Jones had disappeared but Gardner remained still. Some one remarked “Scab is shot, come on,” and they disappeared. Gard ner crawled to an unfinished church near hy and lay there till after day light. BLACKSMITHS FIGHT. Char Killed—The Trouble Orer Union and Non-Union Matter*. San Diego, August 22.—E. P. Ellis, a blacksmith, was shot and probably fatally wounded last night by George Schmitt, a rival black smith. A few moments before the shooting Schmitt exhibited to a peace officer an ugly-looking cut over the heart, but refused to give the name of the assailant. Passing up the street he encountered Ellis, who is supposed to have stabbed him. He shot him in the bowels. Schmitt was lodged in j jail. The affair is the outgrowth of trouble between union and non-union blacksmiths in this city. BURLY NEGRO MOBBED For Committing an Oat rag© I poll :i 10 Year Olrl Girl. Gcrdon, Ark., August 22.— It has just been learned that the burly negro who recently perpetra ted an outrage upon 16-year old Nel'ie Wilkes has been summarily dealt with by a mob. His name was Bowles and he Hed after the com mission of the crime. A mob at once was organized and kipt hot on the trail, and tin ally captured him in a farm house, where he by force was obtaining food. He was taken to the scene of the deed, where he acknowledged the crime. He was at once strung up to a tree, several shots fired into his body and the mob dispersed. STOVE EXPLOSION CauK«M Two Death*—Another On© Kx pe©tcd Soon. Chico, Cal. , August 20.—A gas oline stove exploded yesterday in the house of a man named Wright. Flames enveloped himself, wife and child. Mrs. Wright was fatally burned and her husband is badly in jured. The house was destroyed and the child perished in the flames. Mrs. Wright died later. Wright’s recovery is doubtful. .— —-• .. Solid Democracy. New York, August 20.—Hon. S. P. Sheehin, of Indiana, secretary of the Democratic National Com mittee, arrived hero last night. He wi'l remain here until the close of the campaign. (Jen. Ste venson had a conference yesterday evening with Chairman llarrity re garding the manner in which the Chicago headquarters would be conducted. Messrs. Wall and Ca ble will leave for Chicago to-morrow to take charge. Catholi© Pri**Kt in Trouble. St. Louis, August 20.—From the inner Catholic circles it has been learned that Father J. C. Kn hi man was recently disposso sod of his parochial residence at Mitchell, 111., will do penance for two years in some monastery. Father Kuhlman’s troubles with Bishop J. Ryan, Alton, began last year, the bishop having been sus tained by Rome. He has the privilege of entering an American or foreign monastery. Weav« r Well Received. Cheyenne, August 20.—Gen. Weaver was tendered a most Matter ing reception here last night, when he spoke to an audience of 1200 people at Turner Hall. His speech was well received., Mrs. lamz, of Kansas City, also delivered an ad dress. Wreck at Sea. Cape Town, August 22 -The British steamer Roma, from Soudan for Brisbane, has been wrecked near Algoa Bay. It is expected everybody on board her was drowned. Four bodies already have been w'ashed ashore. Lilly While Pactiou. Houston, August 20.—The Lil ly White faction of the Republican party have decided on an aggressive campaign. At a meeting here yes terday a full electoral ticket was chosen. Don’t Want mi lot rod .clion. VIENNA, August 20.—Sanitary Commission Galicia advises a mili tary company to be stationed along the Russian frontier, to prevent an introduction of cholera. Dig Cirantta Deal. Burnet, Tex., August 20.— Westfoll, Norton & Laney sold their i granite mountain quarries, ten mi'es south of Buruet, to a Texas Capital Granite Company for $250,000. DEAD TENNESSEEANS. Volunteers from Chattanooga Sent Home Pientyof Soldiers. FOUR KILLED. Tlie Brave .Soldier* and Citizen* March t'|> a Narrow Pathway -They are Treacherously Slain— Miner* Captured. Capt. Andernon Returned to Hi* Com pany—1Tom Carter Wounded - Regular Mountain Battle. Chattanooga, August 20.—Af fairs .at Coal Crook are in such a con dition that all reinforcements will be stopped from going to the front, and volunteers now there left at 8:30 this morning for home. THE KILLED. Knoxville, Tenn., August 2 J. —The dead, so far as known, as the result of the fight between miners and troops, are J. E. Walthall, of Knoxville; Bush Givens, of Knoxville; Smith, of Chat tanooga, killed in the fort. Private Waterman, of Memphis, was killed in the fort. One hnndred and seventy-five men were straggling two by two up Walden’s Ridge. It was in the middle of the dark night. They had had no supper and were unused to j mountain climbing. When daylight broke over the | mountain the little army was near- j ing the end of the bridge. Another rest was taken. The army, two by two, filed into the cut and began the descent on the east. As the last man emerged shuffling feet, and the cry of ‘•halt’’ came from behind an hngle in the ledge. Instantly the citizens and soldiers halted, but before they could raise their guns a volley from twenty five rifles poured lead into Col. Ledger-wood’s company. Then a mighty ciieering arose irom Trie slope one hundred yards further down. Evidently the heart of the ambuscade had not been reached. “Steady, boys; fire!’' shouted Col. liedgerwood, and Maj. Carpenter’s men, and Capt. Anderson’s men and soldiers all tired. They had reached their height when “charge,” shouted Major Anderson, and the miners fled. Walthall and (livens lay limp on a slanting mountain road. The miners came up from the valley, and tho citizens and soldiers retreated toward Clinton, fighting as they went. Tom Carter, of Knoxville, was shot through the body just above the left groin It was with difficulty he reached the railroad. The soldiers fired up at intervals. Near Coal Creek Gen. Carnes found a large squad of miners guarding the railroad approach. They were captured without resistance. “Bring me Col. Anderson instantly,” said Gen. Carnes. “You shall have him at 1 o’clock,” they replied. It was noon then. For an hour Gen. Carnes waited and listened to the intermitent fight going on be tween the fort and the miners on the mountain tops, 1400 yards away. At 1:30 nothing had been seen of Col. Anderson, or those who promised to deliver him, and Gen. Carnes began a detour, so as to enter Coal Creek from another direction. Col. Anderson was at this time being hustled from pocket to cave, from bush to ledge, by Sheriff Ruth erford, and a few of the better class of miners, who at last realized it being all Tennessee and maybe the federal government down on them for having his head to be touched by the miners, who promised a delivery of the magnifi cent prisoner, but did not know where he was. The second detachment of Knoxville Volunteers first reached Fort Anderson. Capt. Anderson was restored to his men before dark. TRACK BLOCKED. Kuithhh* Great Graiu Crop Helng Hold by the* Tie-l’p. Kansas City, August 20.—The yards of the Santa Fe Railway Com pany at Argentine this morning were completely blocked. A train of freight cars extending from Ar gentine to Turnes, a distance of four miles, occupied the main line. There is no track room to get them out of the way. The great number of cars is due to the very heavy grain crop in Kansas, which is now moving to other roads equally in volved in the great blockade. AGAIV LOOKING SERIOUS. Tilt! Htriklug Trouble at lluqueime Not Yet Over. Pittsburg,, August 20.—An other strike is likely to occur at Dn quesne within the next few days. Carnegie & Co. are said to be sys tematically discharging men who led the late strike, as many as eight be ing thrown out of employment. One day all these were turned off only to re-join the Amalgamated Associa tion, and there is a strong feeling in favor of instituting another strike unless the discharged workmen be re-employed by the 3ompany. Uelgni At Coni Creek. Coal Creek, August 22.—Every thing is quiet in camp this morning. The sun is shining, and it promises to be a hot day. There have been twenty-five or thirty new prisoners brought in this morning. Habeas corpus proceedings have been instituted to release a great many prisoners, and Highest of aU in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov’t Report Baking I_Fowder ABSOU/TEiy PURE , Carnes has taken a step to p. , re warrants for men and have them indicted before the civil court. Labor Commissioner Ford is still under arrest, and positive evidence has been obtained that he not only aided and abetted the miners before trouble, but it is strongly suspected that he has been acting as a spy up to the time of his arrest. BUFFALO STRIKERS QUIET. Mr. Sargent’* Arrival Looked Forward to Hit It Much Intercut. Buffalo, N. V,, August 22.— At noon no riot or serious outbreak had been reported as having hap pened in the strike district. During the night there were sporadic erup tions almost constantly, but the field may be said this morning to be at rest. Mr. Sargent, of Firemens’ Order, is said to be on his way here in response to request from Mr. Sweeney. This action it is claimed tends in direction to a firemen’s strike. REV. DEWITT TALMAGE Addre*M»g the Large*! Audience Ever As* Mciubled nt Birmingham, England— 38,000 People. Birmingham, Eng., August 22. —Rev. DeWitt Talmage to-day addressed the largest assemoly ever gathered at Birmingham. The town hail was crowded with an audience of 8000 persons an hour before services began, and on the outside there hovered 30,000 people, whom n. T..1_.. .,..i . riage after services in the hall. HER HUSBAND DENIES IT. The Report Thnl Lottie Mortimer KIojihI Declared Untrue CHICAGO, August 22.—I<oHie Mortimer and Louis Dolange, who are said to nave eloped from Mem phis to here, and Emil Wolf, 1 lie husband of Miss Mortimer is also here. Tho lady and Delange deny they eloped, and the husband de clares he knew of the trip to Chicago and there was no elopement about the matter. Sympathy For ili« Strikers. Chicago, August 22.—At a mass meeting of train men yesterday a resolution was adopted expressing sympathy with and endorsing tho stand taken by Chicago switchmen, who will go out if trouble in Buffalo don’t cease. This hardly was ex pected because trainmen and switch men have been bitter enemies since the trouble on the Northwestern road. —-- • Cholera Iiicroaitihg. St. Petersburg, August 22.— The official cholera report issued this morning shows an increase yes terday of 381 new cases, and an increase of 23(i deaths, compared with Saturday’s figures. The total number of new cases reported yesterday was G891, and deaths numbered 3313. Jiu> Hail Won. London, August 20.—The glove fight between Jim Hall, the Aus tralian pugilist, and Ted Pritchard, the English champion, came off last night at Brighton. The battle was won by Hall. Match tor $1000 a side. The men fought eleven stone six pounds. Hall won the fight in four rounds. Cloud-It unit - Pittsburg, August 20.—A cloud-burst occurred at Freedom, Pa., last night, doing much damage to property. Main street was torn up six feet behind the foundation of houses. Houses were washed away. Fortunately no one was killed or in jured. Itrok® 1. in Vow. Cincinnati, August 22.—Yester day .lohn Kennedy, a drunken loaf er, cut his wife’s throat in a shanty on the river front. He then rowed across the river to Coviugton and traded the razor for liquor. After wards he returned to the shanty and was arrested. His wife will die. Hol4ter« Suffering From lleut. VENICE, August 22.—The in fantry regiment that was marching from Molzenic to-day suffered dread fully from heat. Over 100 exhaust ed soldiers were left dying by the roadside, and twenty put in hos pitals at Doloo. Willing to C«ll Out Hie Men. BUFFALO, August 22.—Grand master Sargeant, of the firemen’s i order, is in this city. He is willing ! to call out his men, but imposes j conditions, involving ail other allied j railway organizations. On® For HU N*b. “Spacerates, I saw you to-day j carrying a sun umbrella. What | for!” “Te protect my head from the hot ! sun, of course, my dear .loblots.” “But that’s no reason. I never ” ! as ttick as yours 1 wouldn’t either.” New York Herald. THE PYTHIAN ARMY Rapidly Assembling at Kansas City, Where a Great Time is Expected. TRAIN LOADS AFTER TRAIN LOADS Pull Into the Larft Weatern City—In diana Send* Thirty tar I.n-idn of Knight*. | __ Kansas City, August 22.—The arrival of the Pythian army is pro gressing. Yesterday the knights arrived in divisions. To-day they are coming in brigades. Everywhere over the city they can be seen— everywhere the wave of the brilliant colors of the order. An enormous intlux of visitors is arriving with the knights. All are not here by any means. Many of them upon their arrival proceeded to Camp Shaw. Every gaily decked cable car that runs to camp boars a crowd of people that fills it completely and many hanging on the platforms. Some of them more ventursome than others climb on top of the cars, and so make the journey to camp. All visitors are treated with the utmost courtesy at camp, there Laving beeu made no attempt to establish guards, and every one who behaves decently has full license to. go everywhere and investigate until his curiosity is fully satisfied. INDIANA’S BID REPRESENTATION. Indianapolis, August 22.—Thirty Pullman coaches filled with Indiana Knights of Pythias left here yoster 1 . XT .. Cl'i . A - i. A ,1 A I . K\J L IlliUOlki V^ll'Jf IV Hi IVH’I llll' encampment. Indiana is second to one other state in membership in tin- uniform rank, and great interest is taker, in the eveut in every town and city in the state. DIAMOND SWINDLERS. Detroit .J*w«*l**r« Caught to the Amount of Five and .Six Thounaiid Dollarn. DETROIT, August 22.—This city has been invaded by a trio New York diamond sharks, who have caught jewelers and pawnbrokers to their hearts’ content. First came “li. Camp and wife, Now York,” as they registered themselves. Diamonds they offered were apparently pure white geins of great value, on which they asked a $5000 loan. A business man was about to lend money, when an expert pronounced them yellow gems of little value, tem porarily “bleached” by process to him unknown. The pair were soon joined by “Signor Cohen,” formorly a pawnbroker of this city, and despite the warnings of the po lice two jewelers put up $0000. The law cannot reach the swindlers, as they do not misrepresent their goods, but simply show them and get a price of 50 per cent, less than the value of tirst water gems. CHURCH VERSUS OPERA. V Haptlftt Church of Chicago Comp*111 th« Theatre to Clone Sunday Night. Chicago, August 22.—For some | time the congregation of Ehglewood ! Baptist Church and the manage ment of the Chicago Opera House, which stands next to the sacred edi fice, have been at war over Sunday night performances. The church enlisted police on their side, and last night Lieut. Burdick with a squad of men marched niton the stasre and threatened the actors with arrest if they proceeded with the play. Work stopped and the audience was dis missed. As the people filed out of the theatre the congregation of the church, headed by the pastor, greeted them with loud cheers as a triumph at their success. The pro prietor of the opera house said he would keep the place open Sunday nights, and the end is not yet. CAPT. BUNCH KILLED. i Ho(>k»<hI Did Submit tu Arrent llut Bunch l»UI Nut. Pranklin, La., August 22.— Capt. Eugene Hunch, a noted train robber, while resisting arrest was killed by detectives near this place yesterday morning. Col. Hop good, who was with Hunch, surrendered without tiring a shot. Hunch began tiring as soon' he saw the officers, but none of them were hit, being pro tected by a fence. Bunch’s body was riddled with bullets, all the posse having fired on him at once. Hunch was fully identified by Col. and Bob liopgood. After the in quest Hunch’s body will lie buried at Franklinton. Col. liopgood was taken to Amite City and jailed.. lit? Wo it bl lit* ,Sur|»rti*t*«l. “No,” said Mrs. Buylow, “men are not good at buying bargains. There’s my husband; I heard him say the other day that he paid $15 for a box of cigars.” “YesT” “Well, I went down town to-day and bought a box for $1. Just fancy that! He’ll be surprised when he comes home.”—New York Press.