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KINSLEY. KANSAS it 3 sekiumuukt-jo. g 4 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 Sun. Hon. Tue. Wed. Thar. Frf. SaL It JO I 8 12 13 14 15 16 lis 18 19 20 21 22 23 11 25 '26 27 28 29 30 8 THE WOULD AT LAKGE, Summary of the Dally News WASHINGTON NOTES. The war department is making' every possible effort to hasten the with drawal of troops from Porto Rico, on account of the alarming sickness among the military forces in the is land. A garrison only large enough to preserve order in the island will be maintained. Admiral Schley has been selected to command the Pacific squadron about the middle of October, if the Porto Rican commission finishes its labors by that time. . The receipts of the federal govern ment foe August from all sources ag gregated 841,782,707, an increase oi 822,759,093 over August, 1897. Gen. Miles telegraphed to Washing ton on the 1st that he had left Ponce for the United States with 4,600 troops, leaving 12,000 troops in Porto Rico. The commissioner of pensions has ' issued an order prohibiting the send ing of pension checks to "general de livery." The intention of the depart ment is to have all such checks deliv ered at the individual local addresses , of the pensioners. The annual report of the governor of Oklahoma to the secretary of the Interior was signed by Gov. Barnes And mailed to the secretary, accompa nied by a correct map of the territory . and over 30 fine photographs showing sollege and school buildings, farm scenes, orchards, vineyards, fields of grain, fruit and grain displays, cotton fields, etc. The report is Mie most com plete ever sent in from the territory. The official announcement was made on the 1st that the interest on the four percent. United States bonds due Oc tober . 1 will be anticipated. The coupons will be paid off September 10 on presentation and the interest checks on the registered bonds will be sent out about September 26 for immediate payment. The early payments are due the large amount of money in the federal treasury. . The annual report of the commis sioner of pensions was made public on the night of the 3d. He states the pension roll is not only increasing in numbers but in values. The president and Secretary of War Alger visited Camp Wikoff at Montauk point, N. Y., on the 3d. Gen. Wheeler conducted the distinguished party through the camp. Gen. Shafter was visited in the detention camp, where he was suffering from fever. The general hospital was also inspected. Adjt. Gen. Corbix officially an nounced on the 2d the list of regiments to be mustered out of the military service and those to be retained in the service until further orders. Among those to be mustered out are the Twenty-second Kansas, First Missouri, Third Missouri, Fifth Missouri and battery A, "Missouri. Among those to be re tained for the present are the Twen tieth Kansas, Twenty-first Kansas, Twenty-third Kansas (colored). Second Missouri, Fourth Missouri, Sixth Mis souri and the Oklahoma and Indian territory volunteer infantry. OEKESAL NEWS, Arkansas on the 5th elected a full corps of state officers, 100 members of the lower house of the legislature, 16 state senators and local officers in each of the 75 counties. The democratic state ticket, headed by Dan W. Jones, was elected. Gen. Shafter formally assumed command of Camp Wikoff, Montauk point, N. Y., on the 5th. Citizens of New Brighton, Pa., erect ed a monument 150 feet high in honor of company B, Tenth regiment, Penn sylvania volunteers, who fought in the land battle at Manila. The name of each member of the company is em blazoned on tablets of marble on the monument. The San Francisco Examiner report ed Brig. Gen. Miller, now in command of the troops there, as saying that within a month three of the regiments encamped at the Presidio will be on their way to Honolulu or Manila. They are the First Tennessee, First Iowa and Twentieth Kansas. . The wheat crop of 189$ of the United States in not quite up to promise, ac cording to the American Agriculturist, which has gathered statistics from every state in the union. It places the total yield of winter wheat at 400,000, 000 bushels and of spring wheat at 300,000,000 bushels. It placed the con dition of corn at 85.4, which it regards as "a distinct disappointment." A stock train ran into an open switcn at Washington and the train was de railed, the engine overturned and seven cars wrecked. The fireman and brake man were killed and the engineer fa tally injured. Rear Admiral Sampson, Gen. Wade, Gen. Duncan and Lieut. CoL Clous, members of the Cuban commission, left New York for Cuba on the 5th on the Resolute to supervise the evacua tion of the island by the Spaniards. A trolley car of the Troy City Rail road company, loaded with a pleasure party, was struck by the night boat special of the Delaware & Hudson at a crossing at the west end of the Hud son river bridge, which connects Cohoes, N. Y., with Lansingburg, and its load of human freight was hurled into the air. Eighteen of the 35 pas sengers are dead and at least ten of the remainder will die. The schooner Winslow, in tow of the steamer Inter Ocean, was lost near the White shoals. The crew of the schooner were taken to Mackinaw City, Mich., on the Inter Ocean, hav ing been taken off the lost boat with the greatest difficulty, as the wind was blowing a gale from the southwest and a heavy sea was running. James Ryan was overcome by the heat at his breakfast table in Jersey City, N. J., on the 5th. His wife called in a physician, and while the doctor was trying to restore the man to con sciousness, Mrs. Ryan became much agitated, suddenly collapsed and died of heart failure. Fire in the celluloid works at New ark, N. J., the other night did 8200,000 damage. Fourteen persons were also seriously burned and taken to the hos pitals. The New York Herald printed the account of a recent interview with ex Secretary Sherman at Washington in which he stated that it was not neces sary for us to go to war with Spain and that we could have adjusted the difficulties without any loss of blood, as he could have arranged a treaty by which Spain would have retired peace fully from Cuba. The Spanish gunboat Sandoval, which had been scuttled in Guantan amo bay, has been raised by Capt. Mc Calla, of the Marblehead, and the ves sel has been ordered to be taken to Boston. Indians reached Dauphin, Man., from the far north and reported meet ing an Esquimaux who told of the ap pearance among them of a strange man, who descended from the clouds on the shores of Hudson's bay. The opinion among the whites was that the man was Andree, the Arctic ex plorer. All Paris was excited over the Drey fus matter and it was reported that a revision of the case had been decided upon by the French cabinet on the 2d. At a special conference at Chicago on the 2d of the representatives of the Adams, American and United States Express companies it was decided that the companies would from that date bear the expense of the war tax in stead of requiring the public to stamp consignments. Godey's Magazine has gone into the hands of a receiver. It was reported that the Italian min istry will accept the initiative of the czar in the matter of discussing the question of universal disarmament. and that Italy will be represented in the conference by Sig. Panza, ' the Italian ambassador at Constantinople. The vote on the Choctaw and Chick asaw agreement, made with the Dawes commission on April 23, 1897, was offi sially counted by the Dawes commis sion and the governors and national secretaries of the Choctaw and Chick asaw nations at Atoka, I. T. The joint commission reports that 2,164 votes were cast in the two nations for the said agreement and 1,366 against it, making a majority in favor of the rat ification. The Indians of the two na tions are now reconciled and are se lecting their homes for allotment. The "Chicago limited" was wrecked at In galls' crossing, four miles south of Fulton, N. Y., early on the 1st. The wreck was doubtless due to the das tardly work of tramps who threw open tne switch. J. be engine was thrown 20 feet and blown, to pieces. The ten der was inverted. The trucks of the baggage car were torn off and the head coach telescoped the baggage car. Three train men were killed and several other persons were badly in jured. r ire at Bristol, Eng., on, the 1st gutted several warehouses and other buildings, including the great Colston hall, where the trades union congress held its sessions and which contained a magnificent organ. The loss was estimated at $750,000. It was reported that Lieut Morgan, rr:i. J n . u 111 lcu states engineer corns, was drowned in the storm at Savannah, Ga., on the 31st, with six soldiers. They were trying to rescue the sol diers on the Italian bark and the yawl capsize a. Gen. Wheeler made a statement to the Associated press at Camp Wikoff. L. L, on the 3d deprecating the stories of starvation and neglect of troops and saying that the brave men who won the victory at Santiago knew the hard ships and the dangers that were to be incurred through the torrid heat and the rains by day, the heavy dews at nignt ana we unpreparedness of the government for the campaign, butthev felt honored by being allowed to go to Cuba. Wilford Woodruff, president of the Mormon church, died at San Fran cisco, aged 9L, In a fit of jealous rage Fred Linder- nan, at Kansas City, Ma, on the 5th shot Belle McElheney, his common taw wife, and then sent a bullet through his own chest. The woman is dead, but the man has a chance to recover. The first day of the national en campment of the G. A. R. opened at Cincinnati on the 5th. Commander- in-Chief Gobin visited Camp Sherman and the camp was formally turned jver to him. The National Association of Naval Veterans caused some trouble by objecting to the arrangements made for them. They wanted quar ters in a boat, instead of in a building. and threatened to withdraw. A recent hailstorm around Webster City, la, did much damage by break ing windows and destroying corn. Labor day at Kansas City, Mo., was a great success. Over a 0,000 men marched through the streets and 51 labor unions were represented. After the parade workingmen and their fam ilies went to Fairmount park, where there was a diversified programme of athletic contests, games, dancing and speaking. There were 13 deaths reported from the heat in New York between one a. m. up to noon on the 5th. Jim" Corbett and "Kid" McCoy met n New York on the 3d and agreed to fight 20 rounds at Buffalo, N. Y., on October 15. Gen. Boynton has received an open letter from a staff officer at Camp Thomas at Chattanooga, Tenn., in re ply to his report vindicating the sani tary conditions in the camp. The let ter states that instead of conditions being "exceedingly favorable" the state of affairs was simply awfuL The writer of the letter was thought to be Judge Theodosius Botkin, of Kansas.- London advices to New York report ed that the Anglo-Egyptian forces had captured Khartoum, their loss being 00 men, while that of the dervishes was placed at thousands. Memphis, Tenn., on the 4th estab lished a rigid quarantine against the entire country on account of yellow fever. At Speegleville, Tex., the three young daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Prather were burned to death in a smokehouse. A dispatch from New Orleans on the 3d stated that the government steam boat John J. Meigs was totally de stroyed by an explosion at St Philip. She had aboard a party engaged in re moving the torpedoes laid in the Mis sissippi river. Six persons were killed and three injured. During the voyage of the transport Catania from Santiago to Montauk, N. Y., the engineers of the vessel found the coal in the after hold to be on fire. The hatches were closed and the fire was kept under control until the steamer reached Montauk and dis charged her sick 'troops, when the chief engineer reported the coal again on fire. The transport was then or dered to proceed to New York to un load the burning coal. She had on board also 300 cases of cartridges. Col. Funston, of the Twentieth Kansas volunteers, has written a let ter to a Kansas City newspaper de fending himself from aspersions cast upon his service in the Cuban army and stating the facts in the case. A terrible accident occurred at Stinesville, ' Ind., in which four men were instantly killed by a dynamite explosion and several others were seri ously injured. A dispatch from Erie, Pa., on the 2d stated that by the accidental jib bing of the sail of a pleasure yacht on Presque isle bay four . young women were swept , off into the water and drowned. The list of the dead in the army at Chickamauga, Ga., from May 1 to Sep tember 1 numbered 338. Of the 333 deaths 178 occurred during the month of August Miss Mary Crowley, 38 years of age, in a fit of insanity, the other morning set fire to St John's Roman Catholic church, at Peoria, 111., and then got a revolver and started for the parochial residence, threatening to kill Rev. J. P. Qninn, the priest The . anti-fusion populists and free silver republicans of Oklahoma terri tory met at Guthrie and nominated A. S. Hankins, of Woods county, for con gress. Fire was discovered in the five-story brick building at St Louis occupied by the A. Geisel Manufacturing com pany, which manufactured supplies for wholesale tinners, and before the flames had been extinguished the building and its entire contents were practically destroyed. Loss estimated at 8130,000. Thomas A. Bayard, secretary of state under President Cleveland, is ill at the home of his daughter at Karl stein, Mass. - The ' physicians pro nounced his trouble a general break ing down of his system and said that he could not recover, although he might possibly live for a year. A grist mill on the farm of Capt John Floyd Smith, on Choccolocco week, near Anniston, Ala, got beyond control and- "ran away," as it was termed. Two large burr stones ex ploded on account of the heat caused by the friction and wrecked the milL Curt Smith was fatally injured and Will Chandler very badly hurt and may die. The Bertram ship yarxU at Toronto, Ont, were destroyed by-'fire early the other morning. The steamer City of Toronto, in the final stages of con- struction 1 by the Bertram company, was saved with great difficulty. The sompany emnioys over 200 men. As It la I Pwerto Rico. This is what happens in Puerto Rico every morning: "I am not feeling very well this morning, general," says Gen. Miles-to Gen. Garretson. - "I think I'll take something." "Take something with me," says Gen. Gar retson to Gen. Miles "Guess I will," re sponds Gen. Miles. "111 just go out and take a town." St. Louis Chronicle. Has Not Slept for Five Years. It is reported that a man in Indiana has not had an hour's sleep for five years. He constantly walks about, unable to rest, and is now little more than a skeleton. There are thousands of men and women who are unable to sleep more than an hour or two a night because of nervousness, weakness, dyspepsia, headache and constipation. A certain remedy for these disorders is Hos tetter's Stomach Bitters. All druggists sell it. Wind Won, mm renal. There was great jubilee and there would nave been feasting in Madrid had provisions been cheaper. "Shout, stranger, shout ! " urged the high born hidalgo. "An American town was com pletely destroyedl" "Ah, by Camara's squadron?" inquired the stranger. W oil 4- V a i r fvm o f Inn twrn A wv a sa sources says it was destroyed by a cyclone. )vuai mat may ne none or us Know, out it surely means some form of Spanish power. At any rate, it was a great victory." N. Y. World. Successful Treatment for Asthma. Dr. P. Harold TIayes, of Buffalo, N. Y., sends his book on "Asthma and Hay-Fever Cured to Stay Cured" free and postpaid to any sufferer who applies for it. Dr. Hayes has now treated upwards of forty thousand cases, and quotes many cases of former suf ferers who nave stayed cured for from five to twenty years. Barnes and addresses of these are eiven. so that anv inauirer can investigate fully and be convinced of the reliability of the statements made. Dr. Hayes says that any case of spasmodic or bronchial Asthma not complicated with or ganic disease of heart, lungs or kidneys can be radically cured. As to Rfclies. The woman that married a poor man be cause she loved him is very apt to want her daughter to marry a rich man whether she loves him or not. Roxbury Gazette. RSSZSSSSSSg If you are young you nat urally appear so. If you are old, why ap pear so? Keep young inwardly; we will look after the out wardly. You need not worry longer about those little streaks of gray; advance agents of age. nn o m WlMff will surely restore color to gray hair; and it will also give your hair all the wealth and gloss of early life. Do not allow the falling of ?rour hair to threaten you ongerwith baldness. Do not be annoyed with dandruff. We will send you our book on the Hair and Scalp, free upon request. tWIte to thm Dodo. It you do not obtain all the bene fits you expected from the use of the vigor, write the doctor about It. Probably there la some dUSculty with your general system which may be easily removed. Address. DR. J. C. AVER. Lowell, Mass. Ml! "THRIFT 18 A GOOD REVENUE." GREAT CAVING RESULTS FROM CLEAN LIN EGO AND CCCCCCCCCCCCC!CCCrCCCCCCCCC FROM FACTORY A. K. H 1723 ttme. Bold by druggists. J I tPoinnip.es Are the danger signals of impure WwxJ They show that the stream of life is in bad condition, that health is in danger of wreck. Clear the course by taking Hood's Sarsa parilla and the blood will be made pure, com plexion fair and healthy, and life's journey pleasant and successful. Is America's Greatest Medicine. SI ; six for IS. Hood'8 P1II8 cure indigestion, biliousness- Celebrated for more than a century as a delicious, nutri tious, and flesh-forming bev erage. Has our well-known ' YELLOW LABEL on the front of every package, and our trade-mark MLa Belle Chocolatiere" on the bade. NONE OTHER GENUINE. Made only by WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd. DORCHESTER. HASS. ESTABLISHED 1TSO. IS?"? 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