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j j MIDNIGHT. EDITION. , . ' V ' ; ;' ; ' T.
kXlHI. NO. 9. anU!TiWT7"TT.T.,n? Urroo CUtmmsniv onnm in? i nnrt -r, . ItvESTON STILL CRIES FOR AID. cds of Children Made Orphans by the Disastrous Flood. JN LOADS OF LIME NEEDED iteract the Foul Stench of Decaying Human Carcasse I Make Living Possible for Those Who Chanced to Survive the Ravages of theStorm.--Greenville Citi zens Send a Handsome Contribution. ton, Sept. 15. The pita of each day as the result tul tidal wave which swept mm city grows more heart as the work of the labor 1. I iue. . fids of little children, ran, ilto 10 years ot age are jutely alone in the world, pots and relatives being Ue bos now taken them in Jo protect and care of 1 they are claimed by other cities - latest need today in-the ty of Galveston, outside h lime and disinfectants. Bulletins sent out it is ithat train loads of it led, and that unless it leresoon, more lives wijl ed, as the result of the sir caused from the un ?ad cattle' lying upon the 1 ble bodied person, boys jted, are at work clearing debris. , The work is )g done systematically. fi formed over which the 1 deputy sheriffs are charge. It is thought of another week most id will be dug from the ot debris and collapsed raiding the city is one of topics of conversation i business population and pined, to take hold of and carrying it to coni pie commercial losses is m lorty million dollars. now that the number who lost tneir lives in Galveston, vicinity and along the coast will reach 6,000. Dallas, Texas, Sept. 15 Urgent calls for.fresh trojps at Galveston loose there are worn out with guard duty burying the dead, cleaning up wrecks, or sick, from unsanitary conditions. Governor Sayers last night ordered Crad dock Light Infantry of Terrell, to Galveston. Company reached Dallas this morning and departed south. Messrs. Goldstein and Hawkins, who solicited our citizens for the relief fund for the Gulves ton sufferers, raised over" $500 and telegraphed it on at once. Besides this donation from the city, the different lodges have each sent in a nice contribution for the relief of the sufferers. Mr. C. R. Mitchell, the express agent atLeland, Miss,, ' received a telegram announcing that his mother, brother, three sisters and an uncle, had all perished in Gal veston. He left at once for the city. BURGHERS AT LOGGER-HEADS. I - S, Sent. Sept. 15. A revised dead was made today f Galveston along the pit, giving the number sons. medbygood authority Burning Their Own Building and Destroying Farms. Lorenzo, Marquez, Sept. 15. The Boers that have arrived heie recently report that the Burghers urn in ft srreat turmoil, and are fighting among themselves at Nol spruit. Many buildings and farms have been burned and destroyed by their own hands. WERE THROWN FROM A BUGGY. Mr. Eads Painfully Injured and Mrs. Eads May Die. While Mr. Eads, manager of the Alabama Coal Co., was buggy rid ing wih his wife yesterday after noon.the horse took fright on Tho obold ave. and Tan away, throw ing Mr. and Mrs. Eads out of the buggy uml tearing the vehicle to pieces. When help arrived Mrs. Eads was found unconcious, in which condition she remained up to our last report. Mr. Eads was badly bruised, but in no way ser iously injured. Great fears are expressed for Mrs. Eads' recovery. May Be Appointed. London, Sept., 15. 11 p. m. Sir Henry Howard is being spoken of as Lord Paucefonte's successor at Washington: ANARCHY IN PORTO RICO. Infuriated Mob Destroys a Newspaper. THE VANISHING WAR CLOUD. AUTHORITIES FAIL Faint Echoes From the Orient Received Tonight. Hong Kong " Sept. 14. Orders were issued today for the third brigade to proceed at once to Wej Hae Wai. ' WASHINGTON. Sep. 15. A message from San Juan, says, a Republican mob attacked printing offices "Diaro Do Peurto Rico," Doors were blown down, windows smashed, type thrown out and furniture and material destroyed. During the attack of the mob,shots were fared and men shouted"Death to'Federals." The police who were ; tn the scene didnot interfere. The j authorities are indifferent to the j DODular erv of order Comnlete anarchv nrevaik and life find t Daly property are absolutely without protection. , Takil Sept. 15. A telegram sent from Tu Liu Sept. 12, states that Gen, DorwaM reports the Boxers have left the vicinity four days previous .to arrival of hii troops. The guards of , American and German Legation have returned to their ships. Marcus Daly III. New York, Sept. 15. Marcus Monta's millionaire copper mine owner is seriously ill in the city with heart trouble. STRIKING MINERS GROW IN NUMBER Number of Men Now Idle Approximate Or.2 Hundred and Forty Thousand. ADDITIONAL RECRUITS TONIGHT. TheJEntire Anthracite Coal Fields of Pennsylvania Are Now and a Coal Famine May Be the ResultThe Strikers Are Backed By Organized Labor Everywhere and Are Preparing For a Long Struggle and Victory. Idle ...THE GREENVILLE TIMES INDUSTRIAL and TRADE EDITION f- 1 sr -.-.if i 1 T A K Si iJ'jV" fit r3 p mm r 1 i r f 1 .v-J fft i (f 1 ' TCISY M'GOVERM-ACTGR. -4 Tf . .. m . a rr i ii - 11. , r;;-torr rrw Ern mai bU 4kut la "Tt BW Commercial and Industrial Advantages of the city of Greenville and Washington County. Our Prominent Merchants, Manufacturers, Trades and Professions. Schools and Churches. Religious and Moral Influence. County and City Government. ...ANNOUNCEMENT... The management of The Times hag decided to issue a special edition, in magazine form, setting forth in elaborate detail the manifold advanta ges of Greenville and Washington county, from an industrial, commercial and agricultural standpoint. This issue of The Times will contain more than fifty pages, printed on heavy toned paper and highly illustrated with pictures of our handsome buildings and prominent citizens, together with avast amount of informa tion concerning the country tributary .to Greenville and the men who have done most toward the transformation of dense forests into fertile fields and thriving municipalities. To make this edition a credit to the city, and section, will require a liberal patronage from the people of Greenville and Washington county, and we believe that they will respond, generously, toward the success of the undertaking. Not less than 5,000 copies will be issued, and, after thoroughly cover ing the Greenville district, the remainder of the edition will be mailed to Northern and Eastern manufacturers and homeseekers who are interested in the prosperous and growing South. This number of The Times will be, decidedly, the most elaborate paper yet published in Washington county, and its liberal circulation is calculated to bring thousands of dollars, in trade and investment, to Greenville and the surrounding country. Those who ire first wilt be accorded the choicest space in its Advertising columtis , For this work, The Times haf secured the services of Mr. Edgar G. Harris, a newspaper man of experience and ability, who has "flone some creditable work in this line. t - Mr. Harris will begin the work about the 1st of October, and with the co-operation of the enterprising citizens of the city and county, the edi tion will be forthcoming within a few weeks. Those who live outside the city may obtain space in this issue by address ing the office. The rates are reasonable, considering the character of the paper and the large number of copies which will be issued. . J ' ... Water, Soil, Products. Farm Val ues. Markets, Roads, and Facilities. Health, Artesian Water, Cli mate. Review of the Growth of the city of Greenville and Washington County. : : With Numerous Illustrations of : : Handsome Buildings'and Prominent Citizens of Greenville and Washington County. REPUBLICAN PARTY TACTICS. Washington, D. C, Sept. 15. A great many persons know how to run a campaign on paper. The prac tical management is another thing. A game of chess is child's play when compared to the intricasies of recon ciling opposing opinions and bringing harmony out of frequent chaos. The duties of a campaign manager are of a multifarious character. He must have a thorough understanding of human nature for a fundamental ground work. The foresight which made Napoleon great, that quality of selecting able aids and responsible men, must form one of the manager's most prominent traits. Personally he cannot attend to the thousand and one details inci dent to perfecting his plans over the country. His lieutenants must do this for him. Thus in a great measure he iisV ftederick S. Gibbs.' TT dependent on them, and their ucceo proves Ills Judgment. Discretion is the better part of valor. Likewise it 3hould be the predominant feature of campaign management. I believe that ability of high order Is required to engineer any party to suc- Ajain, the . whole issue at stake iiuuld be viewed by the manager in ti.o light seen by the people of the :our.trx at large. It is the consensus 3f public opinion which makes the par ty strong. Men vote for sound gov jrnment irrespective of political affil iations. What the party ttands for has often more weight tit;i the party sell. .. - Different sections of the r-zatry have different Interests, and 1fc man ager must realize all this. What pleases one contingent displeases an other. Complaints are often many. They have to be dealt with cautiously ind efficiently. Tiken as a whole, the campaign manager is not only expected to be i paraxon, but he has to approach that enviable position as nearly as ha ran. Others may take credit for a brilliant victory In a national battle between two parties, Lut if the manager is not iwake and on the qui Vive for any mis move till the last gun is fired he loses all the prestige which others are so ready to take. iriTV ci iDcniriTiAMf 1,111 JULMKir I IVS1Y) DELIVERED FREE. A Chance at the $500 in Prizes ! and The Times for $2, i ' Boxers Still Active. Fekin, Sept, . 7th, via Taku, Sept 15. Lieutenant Benjamin B. Hicker. commanding ; sixty men of the Sixth cavalry, was re cently attacked by five hundred Boxers! Ho routed them killing twenty -five of them, and captured some rifles and .'treasures. No American casualities. 1 i ? Teachers Examinations. ' ' The Flt elimination 1111 be held Mfollows; White teachers sept 21st and Knd. and Oct., lath and Kith, at the Court hwa. Colored uZher. Sept. sth and th and Oct, 16th and 17th In achoot no, X . B-L. Grady, Bupt, of Ed. Beginning today, we have decid ed to deliver The Times to any house in the city at $2 a year, in advance. Those who only want it by the month or week will bo charged the 5 cent rate. By taking advantage of the yearly subscription you save CO cents, besides getting a guess at the $500 in prizes. ... . . , , THE LATHAMS ARE REARRESTED. Old Man and Son Are Charged Fighting on the Streets. Kichard Latham and his son who had a street duel on last Wednes day night and were , turned loose on account of sojne technicality in the indictment, were re-arrested by Constable Keller this afternoon and gave bond for their appear ance next Monday morning. Scranton, Pa., Sept. 15, 11 p. m. About all thecoll.eries in the anthracite coal regions are idle. The tie-up became complete to night, when, all miners, who had not gone out earlier in the week, laid down their tools and rctused to dig any more coal until their grievances are adjusted. ' This last action puts' at least 142,000 men idle in tlio mining districts of the East. Every influence is being used by the business element to have the difference adjusted and end the strike. , i: ENVOYS ISSUE PROCLAMATION. They Claim that England Has Broken International Laws. Amsterdam, Supt. 15. The South African Envoys issued a proclamation today to thd people of Europe, in reply to one issued by Lord Roberts, in which they claim that England has broken In ternational laws by acting contrary to customs of war. The proclama tion urges all Enmpe, in the name The strikers all express them-j of jnstiea'anii hutiiauilyj tC; asslBt selves as confident of winning their the South African Mates in pre- fight this time for several reasons. 1 venting thoir ': 'complete annihilate First that they are in the right.- tion and in guining tlieir'Tudepen- Second that the crV of 'm-osneri- dence. u t fw ik .:. ;". Boer Town Taken, ands have refused to work because ' . LondotV,Sept.la. LordKoberts the wages paid , will not support ' reports that (iert. French occupied their families. ' , ' .' " j Barbester on the 1st h with calvary,, John Mitchell, President of tlilIet only slight opjwMtion. , - United Mine Workers of America ! f-r,,' ' ', '' , is well pleased with th situation, more so than ever oii' accounrof the contributions that are flowing' in by the thousands from outside patties who are in full sympathy with the striking miners in their strike for higher wages,; The .leaders are urging the ne cessity of working peaceably and to avoid rioting of any kind. The mine ownors-claiiu there will be no men imported to work in the mines unless the strike is prolonged indefinitely. All the collieries are now shut down and will remain so. until all grievances are adjusted. fire destroys; arSdencel Elegant Home of John Bell in Ashes. Baseball News of Today. " Boston 7; Chicago 3. l'ittsbtiri. was second to Brook lyn in ponant race. This is a big gain for Brooklyn New York 2; Pittsburg 1. Brooklyn 5; St. Louis 4: second game Brooklyn S; St. Louis 5. Philadelphia 6; Cincinnati 5. The comfortable home of Mr. Jno. Bell, which is located in the race rack addition was yesterday afternoon, about 4:30, de stroyed by fire. Owing to the long distance and a hose of the fire de partment bursting, .the fire got under full headway before the fire fighters reachod the scene. Tho fire started in the servants' house and spread with rapidity to the pretty home; but most of , the furniture, however, was saved. The house was insured in local agencies for about ono-half its Value. . Subset ibe for the Sunday Morn ing Times and get all the late news. X "n'-KM riSS'lDOS TO ITALY, fM 1 s l - I " To- hr "xir tt" . '- T ' when the cotirt Is Hi' r , " " th zartlon of ail I i ." G-oinjf ft a ) t V -'V,