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J# i-CK' 1 s&V g: jf*1 V- XI RISES HYDRA-HEADED CHICAGO. "iPw^ *tr^Sf."" Mmm%k AN APPALLING PLOT DISCOVERED, TERRORIZING ,V "AND *&»* REDS MURDER THE MOST PROMINENT PUBLIC OFFICIALS, "And In Other War* Avenge the Death of gplei and HI* Companions—Three Ar rests Made and Enough Dynamite Dis covered to Blow Up the Whole Cltjr of Chicago. CHICAGO, July 18.—Anarchy has again reared its hydra-head in Chicago. A plot has been discovered which is appall ing in its magnitude and xterroriziug an even greater' anticipated horror. In spector Bonfleld said his men know who the conspirators are, and additional ar rests will be made. The police observe the strictest secrecy iri the matter, but Inspector Bonfleld was Anally induced to say to a Press News reporter: "Judges Grinnell and Gary were to be blown up by these fellows. We have been aware of this diabolical plot for some time and I think there will be another wholesale hanging. The explosion at the Haymarket could not. be compared to this. Hundreds of lives would certainly havs been sacrificed had not we discov ered it." Captured Twenty-one Chinamen. SEATTLE, July 18.—United States Mar shal Hamilton took twenty-one China men to the United States prison at Mc Neil island Monday. There they will languish until congress acts in the mat ter. On his return he will try to land eight more on British soil. They were captured while illegally entering this country last week. An Infamous Crime. OMAHA, Jqly 18.—Sarah Clark, aged 15, who was kidnapped from Omaha by Mrs. June and taken to a railroad grad ers' camp near Grand Island, and there sold ont to the men for vile purposes, has been rescued and restored to her parents. The procuress will be arrested. The girl tells a horrible tale. '*WWV* v* Tft O. v/* IN ITS MAGNITUDE FINE DETAIL. PREPARING TO BLOW UP PUBLIC BUILDINGS, in details, contemplating no less a disaster than the blowing up of the. board of trade, the court house, newspaper offices and other public buildings by means of dynamite, the assassination of citizens in exalted official capacities, including Judge.Gary, Judge Grinnell, Inspector Bonfleld and many others. Three of the arch-conspirators have already been ar^ rested hnd are now confined within- the walls of the jail where their predecessors were executed. The concoctors of the stupendous con spiracy were none other than the friends and companions of the dead anarchists, Spies, Parsons, Engel and Fischer. These persons have been closely and un tiringly shadowed ever since the execu tion—in fact since the first arrests were made in the anarchist cases. Follow ing up 1 the clues, the police have discovered and seized a quantity of dynamite sufficient to blow up the entire city of Chicago. Detectives. Nord rung, Rohan and Martin were notified by Inspector Bonfleld to meet him at Central station at 2 o'clock a. m. The men were there and after they had donned disguises they, in company with Bonfleld and Elliott proceeded to the Deerlng street station where a reserve force was on hand. They waited for or ders." The inspector and his men pro ceeded to the corner of Thirty-third street and Ashland avenue near where one of the leading conspirators resided. The'house was closely watched. The in spector --expected to find a dozen or more anarchists at the house, but his information on that point proved incorrect, as only two men were found. One of the suspected men came from the house just before day light, and was quietly taken into cua-. tody. The officers entered the dwelling and another conspirator was found. Un der his pillow wasa knife and a revolver, and upon searching the room twelve sticks of dynamite, enough to blow up the Grand' Pacific hotel and Board of trade, were found in a closet. The offi cers next visited a, house on Quinn street, and another of, the suspected was ar rested and'taken to the Deering street station, and from there all three were brought down town to the city hall. A large quantity of dynamite was also found in the house on Quinn street. The men arrested were prominent an archists during the triaL One of them was under arrest soon after the explo sion of the bomb at Haymarket, but was subsequently released. Inspector Bon field Bays that the plot was a well arranged one. About twenty determined murderers were in the conspiracy and they were at a certain hour after mid night next, to be at the homes of Grin nell. Gary, Bonfleld, Frank Walker, Gen. Stiles, and others prominent in the pros ecution. Dynamite was to be placed beneath the houses of these and the pow erful explosive was to be touched off sim ultaneously and a wholesale reign of terror inaugurated. The board of trade was to be blown.to the sky at the same time. This was the plot in detail. Further arrests will probably bring to light S twmm. POPE'S SYMPATHY. Finerty, of Chicago, Says It Is Worth Just 10 Ceuts Yard to the Irish. CHICAGO, July 18.—John F. Finerty, editor of the Citizen, characterizes the latest papal manifesto as a further un warranted interference in Irish politics, and approveH the action of the congrega tion at Bray, who left the church when it was read. "The sympathy expressed by the pope for Irish national aspirations," he says, "is very cheap, worth 10 cents a yard, no more. If xthe pope is greater than God, I want to know it. The issue is made at last. For the past 700 years the Irish people have been suffering the tortures of the damned because of the pope's interference in Irish affairs. The pope of Rome, head of the Catholic church, is, on all matters of religion, su preme, but the pope of Rome, an Italian prince, with an Italian policy to carry out, is a fair subject for IrlBh criticism." SAY SHERIDAN CANNOT LIVE. The Complication of Bis Diseases Said to Be Such that Berovery la Impossi ble, Although He May Survive for Sev eral Weeks—Congressman Randall Im proving Rapidly—His Physicians Will Try a Change ol Climate on the Pa tient. NONQUITT, Mass., July 18.—No pro nounced change is reported in Gen.,Sher idan's condition. He was restless during the night, bat is now resting comforta bly. There is a rumor that the general's condition is. complicated by cirrhosis of the liver, and that recovery is impossi ble, although he may live many weeks yet. Randall Will Try Change of Climate. WASHINGTON, July 18.—Congressman Randall is improving. His friends hope to be able to remove him to a more favor able climate the latter part of the week. RAILROADERS RIOTOUS. A Bfob of 300 Italians Attempt the Lynch ing of Two Murderers. NEW YORK, July 18.— For some time past there have been in the neighbor hood of Harrison, West Chester and Rye large gangs of Italians employed on the railways. A great deal of ill feeling ex isted between two of the gangs which culminated in bloodshed and almost a lynching. A tough from one of the camps was driven out of the other, but later he returned with a companion, when the laborers were asleep, and shot several of them. The murderers were ar rested. It was with the greatest diffi culty that the constable, assisted by an armed posse of citizens of Rye, succeeded in getting the prisoners to the White Plains prison, a mob of about 300 Ital ians attempting to capture the despe radoes to lynch them. THE HUDSON BAY POAD. A Strong Syndicate Will Put the Orig inal Project to Completion. WINNIPEG, July 18.—The representa tives of a strong syndicate are here ne gotiating with President Sutherland, of the Hudson Bay company, for the pur chase of his charter. If they secure It they will, with the assistance of the lo cal government, begin operations at once and rush the great enterprise to a suc cessful completion. If the negotiations result satisfactorily they promise to have 5,000 men at work in the course of six weeks The scheme embraces the com pletion of a road to Hudson's Bay and placing fleet of steamers on the route between Europe and Fort ChurchilL The Roada Are Inclined to Pool. WINNIPEG, Man., July 18.—The state ment made in a New York dispatch that harmonious relations had been made be tween the Northern Pacific and Canadian Pacific for maintaining rates, and the purchase of the Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic road by the Canadian Pacific leads people to believe that Manitoba will not be much better off with the two roads than with the Canadian Pacific road alone. Developing Black Hills Tin Wines. RAPID CITY, Dak., July 18.—The tak ing up of the bonds by the Harvey Peak company, coming on top of the news of of the successful consummation of a big English deal, gives color to the reports circulated here that the company intends commencing active operations toward the development of its extensive prop erty at once. A number of miners are now at work on the Etta mine. Smoked the Calomet. BLACK RIVER FALLS, Wis., July 18. A great deal of interest is felt in the fact that the Winnebago and Chippewa In dians have ratified a treaty of peace be tween the two tribes. At a recent recep tion held by the two tribes a great dis play was made, with dancing, speeches, feasting, etc. Presents to the amount of |1,000 were exchanged, including ponies, blankets, jewelry and eagle feathers. '•i Believes Landgraff Is Insane. ST. LOUIS, July 18.—Landgraff,- the murderer of his sweetheart, who is to be hanged with Maxwell, was examined by Dr. G. W. Priest, chief physician of the St. Louis dispensary, as to his sanity. Dr. Priest, in his report, says he is not satisfied of Landgraff's sanity, ana de sires the matter tested by alien experts. Christian Church of Dakota. Sioux FALLS, Dak., July 18.—The third annual convention of the Christian church of Dakota is in session in this city. Many prominent divines are at tending. Rev. Kqtert Mofflt, of Cleve land, secretary of tne general missionary board of the Christian church, held relig ious services morning and evening. According to the naturalists, wasps re member the locality of their nests just ninety-six hours. llsi'- Hi JAMESTOWN RAILROADERS WANT PEACE. BROTHERHOOD CHIEFS AND BUR LINGTON OFFICIALS CONFER. BOTH SIDES ARE BEAD* TO DE- CLARE THE STRIKE OFF. No Definite Terms Yet Arranged, hat 1* Is Only a Question of a Few Honrs Till They Will Be—More Dynamite Devel opment* and Another Arrest—Chief Arthur, for the Brotherhood, Disown* Dynamite. CHICAGO, July 18.—A conference was held at the office of the Burlington road at which the road was represented by President Perkins, Vice President Deas ley, General Manager Stone, Wirt Dexter and J. W. Bly. The other side was rep reseated by Chief Arthur, of the Loco motive Engineers Chief Sargent, of the Locomotive Firemen, and Alexander Sul livan, their counsel. Hoge and Murphy were present. Officials of the two broth erhoods assured the railroad men that they had no sympathy with the con spirators. At the conference the strike and situation as it af fected both the public and parties to this struggle, was discussed. All agreed that it would be well if the strike could be ended. Propositions were sub mitted by both Bides of the controversy, looking toward a settlement of the strike. They have not yet taken any tangible form and will not until another confer ence is held, which will be in a few days." BOWLES TOLD THE TRUTH. Dynamite Found Under a Hedge Fence Where the Conspirators Hid It. GALESBURG, Ills., July 18.— United States Marshal F. H. Marsh and two dep uties brought Bowles here to test the truth of his story that a dynamite cart ridge had been placed on the "Q" track, northeast of here, and subsequently, in consequence of fear of results, concealed in a hedge near by. Officers and railroad officials and citizens went to the spot that Bowles indicated, and after consid erable digging found the dynamite cart ridge. It is of the Hercules kind and had caps at both ends. It is now in the hands of railroad officials here. BE FIXED IN A FEW HOURS. Chalrmau Hoge Confident the Strike Is Nearly Over. CHICAGO, July 18.—W. F. Gould, chairman of the Rock Island grievance committee, received a telegr&m from brotherhood engineers at Davenport, Iowa, reading: "We await developments. Owing to circumstances the men have decided we shall adopt radical measures." "The dispatch might mean a boycott or many other things," said Chairman Hoge, "but I don't think there will be any trouble. The affair will be fixed up before many hours have passed." MORTON SAYS The Strike Will be Ended as soon as Ar thur Gives the Word. CHICAGO, July 18.—Paul Morton, gen eral freight agent of the Burlington, said that no arrangement had been arrived at, no definite proposition made by either party but, in his opinion, the strike would soon be declared off. If Chief Arthur would withdraw his sanction from the strike it would carry with it the finan cial aid the strikers are now receiving from the brotherhood, and end in the complete defeat of the strikers. Baals for Settling the Strlko. CHICAGO, July 18.—In an interview Chairman Hoge is said to have stated that satisfactory arrangements had been made by fhich the "Q" road is not to be subjected to any further molestation growing out of the strike, which was to be declared off, and the road in turn would cease its prosecution of those ar rested for complicity in the dynamite conspiracy. Tried to Blow Cp a Burlington Train. OMAHA, Neb., July 18.—One night last week a train on the Burlington & Mis souri, consisting of half a dozen cars, was derailed at Gibson .by an obstruction placed upon the track. A bomb was found on the track which had failed to explode. It is reported that the con spirator is known and will be arrested. Another Dynamiter Arrested. CHICAGO, Jnly 1&.—At an early hour a deputy United States marshal arrested George Clark, a Brotherhood engineer at Galesburg on a charge of conspiracy. He was taken before a justice of the peace and his case continued until the 27th. Employes Are Sutplclou*. BOSTON, July 18.—The employes of the Norway Iron and steel works of this city met Monday to consider a 5 to 20 per cent cut. The speaker believed the su perintendent had reduced wages without the knowledge of the proprietors, to cover $25,000 expenditures resulting from mismanagement, and for the ben efit of his brother, a contractor. An Illinois Musical Prodigy. FAIRMONT, Ills., July 18.—George Witherspoon, a wealthy citizen of this place, is the father of a musical prodigy. His little daughter Ethel, 3 years old, can instantly sing the notes to any piece of music she hears, although she is too young to pronounce words correctly. A Fatal Plunge. CLA1:EIJDON, Tex., July 18.—In" conse quence of a washout on the Ft. Worth and Denver railroad the north bound passenger train was precipitated through a bridge. Engineer Smith and Fireman Wilson were instantly killed and a num ber of the passengers badly shaken up. ,r~ fafeK$ THURSD DAKOTA ARTH UR'S OPINIONS. not arrested, Ms rumored. He was seen at the Grand IPaciflc' hotel early in the morning and! said: "The brotherhood has no sympathy with dynamiters, and every man prpven guilty of using dyna mite will be /expelled from the order. We will not countenance any action on the part of day man that would bring discredit on tlhe order." Mr. Arthur said nothing deflfcite was done at the confer ence. No frjrther consultation was ar ranged. AN OWEN OF 6000 WILL Russian Papers Unite In Declaring the Kaiser's Visit an Open Advance Toward Permane nt Friendship—It Means a De sire for Universal Peace—Startling Facts BJ 'ought Out BY the Poor Rellel Committee In London Boulanger'i Condit^ Serious—Foreign Facts. ST. PETERSBUW^ July 18.—All Russia Is looking witl^.-ifiOfat friendly feeling to the coming of the Gei^nan emperor. _.„Nc visit of a foreign potentate witWn the present generation has beefl\ mitre popu lar. It is accepted by all as a frrank and open advance toward permaneik* friend ship with Germany and n&,^ sus picion of ulterior motives is emi^r tained. The Journal De St. Petersburg gives utterance to all this feeling in an article welcoming the emperor to Rus sia, in sympathetic terms expressing hope that the meeting of the czar and kaiser will be fresh confirmation of uni versal peace. The Russian fleet, with the imperial yacht Deeshaya, is read with steam up to go forth and meet the German squadron the instant its ap proach is signalled. I THOUSANDS ARE STARVED. Wholesale Murders of Children in Eng land for the Insurance on Their Lives LONDON, July 18.—The poor relief com mittee of the house of lords has been hearing the views of the different clergy men and philanthropists concerning charities. Rev. Mr. Waught testified before the committee that thousands oi children were .starved or otherwise mur dered in England every winter, in order to obtain a paltry amount of insurance which was placed upon their lives. He denounced the system of insuring chil dren's lives, which he said was simply offering a premium to murder. Many wretched systems of crime have been brought to the notice of the astonished lords since they began their investi gation. The Ctar and Emperor. ST. PETERSBURG, July 18.—The royal yacht bearing the czar and czarina, who have been visiting Finland, passed Cron stadt at 5:30 p. m. The czar will await the arrival ot Emperor William off Cron stadt. The emperor is expected to ar rive about noon on the 18th inst. The Queen's Investments.' LONDON, July 18.—The queen of Eng land has purchased the villa Palmieri, near Florence, the site of the Garden of Boccacio, which she occupied during her last trip to Italy. The price paid was £24,000. Queen Frederick. BERLIN, July 18.—Emperor William has agreed to the proposal that his mother shall bear the titles of empress and Queen Frederick. Destitute and Shelterless. LONDON, July 18.—A cruel case of evic tion is reported from Kilmurray, Ireland, where five naked children were ejected from their homes. Foreign Facts. Scotland won the international trophy in the rifle contest at Wimbledon. A bill now before the Dutch parliament appoints Queen Emma guardian of the princess royal, her majesty to be assisted in her duties by a council consisting of four members. The Gazette de L'AJlemagne du Nord says the idea of Emperor William's journey to Russia had its origin in Ber lin. The editor of the Gazette de Cologne has been sentenced to one month's de tention in a fortress for attacking Prince Henri de Renos in his paper. The Gazette de Cologne announces that the brother of the minister of war, M. de Schellendorf, will replace Count Wartensleben as commander of the Third army corps. Ohio Centennial Celebration. MARIETTA, Ohio, July 18.—The second day of the centennial celebration opened with 100 guns, and the early trains and boats brought in great numbers. The attendance was estimated at 10,000 strangers. The street parade of the mil itary and civic organizations was the most brilliant event ever witnessed in this historic city. The First Harrison Club. PHILADELPHIA, July 18.—The first Har rison club of the United States has re ceived an autograph letter from Gen. Harrison, addressed to Secretary J. Wayne Supple, in reply to a letter in forming him of their ratification of his nomination. -Support Harrison and Morton. DETROIT, July 18.—The grand council of the Independent Labor party of the United States met here to decide upon their policy for the homing campaign. A motion was carried unanimously to sup port the Republican nominees. The Grant monument fund has been placed in the hauds of the United States Trust company for investment. It now amounts to $240.000.. mm Vitf i- JARRISON sympathy The Brotherhood Is Not In W«h Dynamiters. CHICAGO, Ju-iy 18.—Chief Arthur was SPECIALS TO NEW YORK PAPERS SPEAK VERY OMINOUSLY. REPUBLICAN LEADER FINED TO HIS BED. The Report Denied. INDIANAPOLIS, July IS.—Stories of Gen. Harrison's severe illness are not well founded. He had a neuralgic attack on Saturday, for which a hypodermic injec tion of morphine was given. This had the effect of producing constipation and required the use of an aperient. He is fully recovered, being up and dressed. His physician, Dr. Jamieson, regards him •us "well." COrJGV?£rsiO.NAL PROCEEDINGS. The" Senate. WASHINGTON, July 18.—2\fae judiciary committee reported favorably o,© house bill authorizing the appointment of an additional associate justice for Dakota, g. The committee on public buildings and grounds reported favorably with 3light amendments the house bill au thorizing the government, when neces sary, to condemn sites for pnblic build ings in the country. On motion of Sena tor Spooner the bill was taken up and passed. On motion of Senator Plumb, she senate receded from its amendment to the postoffice appropriation bill subsi dizing steamships carrying mails and all other differences between the two houses having been settled, the bill was then passed by the conference report. The House. WASHINGTON, July 18.—The senate bill making an appropriation for abridge across the Arkansas river at Cumming's Landing, Ark., was passed. Tariff discussion in committee of the whole was resumed, and the internal rev enue clauses were considered. The intendment to repeal the taxes on cigars, tobacco and cheroOts was defeated by a rote-of 48 to 48. The evening session was devoted exclusively to the consider ation of bills from the commerce com mittee and bridge bills. Greeley and the Weather Bureau. WASHINGTON, July 18.—Gen. Greeley is apposed to the proposed action transfer ring the weather bureau to the proposed sew, department of agriculture, and as signs as reasons that "the cost of the service would be greatly increased, while its best officers would be relieved and he most inefficient material retained." Subsidised by Chill. WASHINGTON, July 18.—The postmas ter general has received official notifica tion that the South American Steamship company, of Chili, has been subsidized by the Chilian government to establish a fortnightly service between Valparaiso and the Isthmus of Panama. Standard Oil Monopoly. WASHINGTON, July 18.—The Standard Dil company has notified the house com mittee engaged in investigating the oil trust that it desires to present further evidence before they make their report to he house. May Bridge the Red River. WASHINGTON,July 18.—Knute Nelson's bill for abridge over the Red River of the North was approved by the president Davenport Has Hopes. DAVENPORT, July 18.—There are very good indications that Davenport will be admitted to the Western association at the meeting to be held at Minneapolis. A committee of the local organization has left for the Mill city with instruc tions to secure, if practicable, the frau shise of the Chicago or the Minneapolis team. Cyclists Ontrlde a Horseman. AMSTERDAM, July 18.—In the race be tween the cyclists and a horseback rider Temple, Woodside and Allard, the cyclists, won against Ballard on horse back. They covered twenty five miles in 1:15:50. Bellow lftade only twenty two miles in the same time. The horse fell during the race and slightly injured his rider. A rrauged a Sprinting Match. Sioux CITY, Iowa, July 18.—Articles were signed here Monday evening for a foot race of 100 yards between C. F. Cur tis, of New York, and C. R. Huntley, of Huron, Dak., for $1,000 a side, Curtis to be given one yard start. The race is to be run between 3 and 4 o'clock next Sat urday afternoon, July 21. Conley Especially Wants Killen. ASHLAND, Wis., July 18.—Besides the S500 forfeit which John D. Hayes has sent to Richard K. Fox as a forfeit for a match between Mike Conley and and any other man in America, he offers $250 to any man who is successful in bringing about a match between Killen and the Ithaca giant. Dubuque Disbands. DUBUQUE, Iowa, July 18.—The Du buque Base Ball club has disbanded, and it« members are leaving for positions elsewhere. Wedway goes to St. Paul, and Keas and Duane fill places tempo rarily in country clubs. Ml y,il&eJk CON- fteports of His Illness Flatly Contra dieted by Indianapolis Advices—He Has Been Quite Sick, but Is Now ^Rap- Idly Getting Better. NEW YORK, July 18.—Both the Herald and Sun specials from Indianapolis re port Gen. Harrison as being very ill— much worse than has generally been sup posed. His physician has ordered him to keep his bed and see no one except his most intimate friends. The programme of receptions to visiting delegations will be suspended for the present. It is un derstood that the general is suffering from inflammation of the bowels. JERUSALEM. REBUILDING The Bosy Dreams That Enthusiasts tertaln for the Future. CHICAGO, July 18.— Rev. Dr. Sivartha, of Chicago, originator of the movement for the rebuilding of Palestine, sailed for Europe. He will at once begin active work to carry out his ambitious project. The movement for the resettlement ot the Holy Land has excited deep interest, not only in this country, but throughout England and Scotland. Dr. Sivartha' expects that a large immigration from England and America will flow into the Holy Land early in the autumn. Pioneers are earnest, re ligious and practical. Dr. Sivartha haa worked out careful plans for rebuilding Jerusalem with its temples, public build ings, gates, and walls in harmony with the prophetic description of the bible. The Jews, proper, will only form about, one-sixth of the new population, the nttrM being English and. Americans, and aa' soon as a sufficient number of people are there to form the nucleus of anew na tion, Dr. Sivartha expects that the pow ers of Europe will unite in declaring Pal estine independent. PARAGRAPHIC NEWsf Rev. G. H. Riddle, £. D., a prominent Presbyterian divine, formerly a resident of Pittsburg, died at Falls Church, Vs., aged 80. Adjt. Gen. Drum is to be retired from the army next May, and the wires are al ready being laid by those anxious to sue ceed him. The Republican senators think that their associates will formulate a substi tute for the Mills bill, place it on the cal' endar and let it go over until the next session. Dr. Hamilton, who, while examining the methods to prevent the introduction epidemic diseases by emigrants, took occasion to study the .immigration ques tion, Hs convinced that radical legislation is neceshwxy to restrict the introduction into this coui»tivz of so undesirable an element as that nofoxoming. The Democrats heltSva^great demon stration at Indianapolis, Koiv^vhich they had been preparing for a weefc*_ About 2,500 persons were in the processio3\ A meeting was held afterward, speeches were made by Hon. W. H. Eng lish, Governor Gray, ex-Senator McDon ald, and Hon. Jeron B. Brown. George Bancroft, the historian, was se riously injured by falling from a piazza at his home at Newport. Wisconsin Waifs. D. J. Frazer and A. rested at Hay ward for fraudulently .in ducing the scalers to raise the scale of logs. (iii rs® ||r fi Bergerln werelsP A man named Fredericks hired a team at Thorpe last week to drive to Boyd* and not returning at the specified time, a warrant was issued and the team recov ered at Chippewa Falls, but the man was missing. THIRTY THOUSAND HOSTILES Raid to be on the War Path—More Whites Fall Victims. HAZELTON, B. C., July 18.—It is feared that the Hudson Bay officials and con stables sent to arrest Indian murderer* have fallen victims to the savages. Great excitement prevails. There are 80,000 hostile indians, and news is received that they intend attacking the unprotected whites. The government will Bend battery of artillery and H. M. S. Caroline has been ordered here from Victoria. TROOPS SENT FORWARD. Battery and Infantry Embarked for the Sceae of the Indian Troubles. VICTORIA, B. C., July 18.—Col. Hol- mer, commandant, Maj. Peters, staff, Surgeon Dnncan, Capt. Benson, Bat tery, and Col. Pryor, together with eighty men and twelve special consta bles, left on the war ship Caroline for Skeena river, to suppress the Indian up rising at Hazelton. If fighting com mences the local militia will be called out. The little army was given a hearty send-off. Skipped with K. of Funds. CINCINNATI, July 18.—Sam Madison, secretary and treasurer of the railroad employes' K. of L., has fled with a large sum. Lost Three from Diphtheria. K! OAKES, Dak., July 18.—Mr. Leiser, wbt came to Oakes from Ashton in May, has just lost his third child, from diph theria, one dying in Chicago some time since, and two having passed away here within six days of each other. Winona and Southwestern. WINONA, July 18.—The work of pro curing right of way for the Winona and Southwestern railway is being rapidly pushed. However, the day on which the grading will commence is a? yet uncer tain. Interment of Conkling. UTICA, N. Y., July 18.—The remains of the late Hon. Roscoe Conkling were removed from the receiving vault and interred in the Seymour lot in Forest Hill cemetery Monday afternoon. The casket was not opened. Paterson Locomotive Works 'Fall.' PATERSON, N. J., July 18.—The Grant Locomotive works of Paterson have been compelled to shut down, being unable to compete with similar establishments elsewhere. Sowders Goes to Minneapolis. ST. PAUL, July 18.—A deal has been made between ihe St. Paul and Minnea polis teams by which O. J. Patton, right I fielder, is exchanged, for a consideration, for John Sowders, pitcher. Rails for the Red River Valley Road. A DULUTH, July llf.—The steamer Al/ quin, built in Scotland, is due her a load of 1,600 tons of steel ral- Red River Valley road. v' J® & mm &- ft If' Vj 9 rssi 11 J.