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DEVOTED TO THE WELFARE OF MADISON IPARIrHII VOL. III NO. 32. TALLULAH. MADISON PARISH. LA. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 18. I8. 'ERMs---2.o PER YEh PERSONS AND LVNT3. a fortune li1:1 ',li a up h y ... t 1:'., ý : ,). - 000. sleighs are to b:; 1l1 IIj at. :0U'n . i at Kauich. Ex-V&.ANAes; Er i'r (o,, NrI, nt ie Ptee ork lqr:'bl, is now residing 'wilh his family in Belgiunm. JxT )ANI" dau:t.llter. who Is spoken .e1M having a m:urvelous voice, i3 coming To this count rt . Ia r lari l CIJASE 5.8ys the best por tra of Ier illustrious father is in the Spreme aurt rooml at Washington. IT is reported that Smtator (;ornlan always wear a nutmeg hung by a cord about his neck to ward off neuralgia. WILLI.AM . 1Sxe. LILY, of The P,.il adelphia Becord, ias sixty-six dwelling heases in couft.e of erection in that Lavn P. !doavox's bous, at Saratoga g be. meoording to The ierw York ~ l s £rprcs, a palace aimovt' cot Jo rm JEFFERsox tries his hand at tLuL h, and a new painting by hlita satslasas bayou is shown in lew Irt. aIaoocuana predicts th at there will m be more Americanerses than Eng ihweoea at London tuashionable fes :I ilhs. s ot Do I)oi.t+o G ANA. the poinatedl Chilian minister to State, has arrived in thin A(P Alr auooDIT. a direct descend f d athaniel Bodlitch, of naviiga - ýl e l died a day or two ago, at T hlate George 1). Sargent. ol Strlisl, Con., left $.o00o toward the ' elto of a monumtental statue of the > is ov. Hubbard. T1s CLVITLAND is said to write on - lllq I abaft twenty letters a day. dof th in reply to comlmuliea . atire strangers. i Gocu n was met at Mount te other day by an old farmer. ad: **Why. yott on t look you were worth l.It).):'" OI. AXrTo E has tlen obliged to at least a dozn inv;tations dnters of yachts because of his to be In a down places at the SlD easl one of the "-mimics" maspera-house, still appears at the age of $). HIe N.m br more than forty years of that theater. Duke Vladimir, president s. Petersburg Art academ.y, has " a Russian art academy at rmder the direction of the glabnholf. i Henry Ward Huechcr s sis s hIsabella Beecher Hooker, is advocate of temperance on She delivered a lecture 8arto , on "The Duty of i 'Their Country." mn itr H irr, the famous who since his retirement S ·ivehrsty of Vienna has re given large sums to the vil arebttldedort, in the vicinity .wbere h resides, has re dolad tihe sum of 130,000 the erection of an orphan mmd other chartable institul -- im Yoxw DOLu0AINtuE publishes in Iemile .ddfsusd s eiZng, under he Uia 0 '~ITe Most Influential '!omma b FremlL e lIHtory," a series of iteult-* . mishtee , e Pramoise d' hlliE, bttr ko o as Mte. de rWi u m iL wlhieh he paLys a iigh b the virtue and gifts of that . veeI . id draws a parallel Ir and the enpreas Maria - 9.a model has been complet d" n se sltatoe of Schiller to be i' uiroat park. Philadel * apresnts the poet standing, beping a seroll touching 4&.imanpl The right arm is i sad n the lhand is a pen. * Itmee is aglo eoas, knee Aokiags. sad huge buckle. ll . face is tarnd to the left, Gowlng hair Is gathereid in a " "sei- ".. e Coroespondent of Ibup writes apropos of ICim ree*ption at San ,- id lirattom oif a -t ' , that she wasu : te -. On reaching _ i wseveral people they flung as that her areh not IEWS SUMMARY. icord of Minor Invmts Which Oc cur Around Us. Domestic. Is a disreputable negro dive at Denver, Col., on the 5th, Thomas Terrell was shot and mortally wounded by Luther C'raven. Both were young colored men. AT Stockton, Kan., on the evening of the 3d, Tom Thompson was shot by William Ryan, on the latter's place, three miles from Stockton, and died in a few hours. There had been some trouble between the parties over some land owned by the mother of the deceased. SAMUEL Joxes, who has twice been con Aned in theT-'txas State Insane Asylum, and was six months ago liberated under the impress'on that he had become sane, has been acting curiously and wandering aimlessly about for several days. A day or two since he begged an old gentleman named Tanner, to get anmmuttion and load his gun, saying he was going to kill some man before long. The next morning early, Mr. Thnner was preparing to grind coffee in hi kitchen at the rear of the psore, when Mr. Jones approached from be hblind and attacked him furiously. lie used an unopen knife and inflicted several in juria on Tanner. Had the knife been opened he would have killed him. Mr. Jones is in jail, and will be returned to the asylum. Tux finding at Milwaukee, Wis., of a dead infant with a darning-needle thrust through its heart, has led to the disclosure that a regular business of putting babies to death at so much per head has been carried on in that city. Mrs. Pauline Mittelataedt, pro prietor of a private lying-in hospital, fled a few weeks ago upon ascertaining that the authorities had accumulated criminating evidence. She traveled under an assumed name in Michigan, but was overhauled at Reed City and brought back. She con: fieed to the murder of the child, and claims to have been promised $300 by its mother for putting it out of the way. The authorities are investigating the deaths of numerous other infants born out of wed locksupposed to have been put to death by her. Bhar MCCoNNELL, a 14-year-old boy of Belleville, Mich., was killed on the 4th mnst. by a farm hand named Charles Schmitt. I Schmitt was quarreling with Benjamin Smith, whem he unsuccessfully tried to shoot, the ball striking young McConnell in the breast, causing instant death. EDWARD SNEED was convicted at Inde pendence, Mo.. on the 5th. of murder the second time. He killed Harry Loomis in Kansas City, July 25, 1883; was con victed in August of the same year; was granted a new trial by the supreme court, and now for the second time is convicted. It is said that A. H. Belo of the Galves ton and Dallas News will be appoiated Minister to Austria. THE widow of Gen. John Wilson died a few days ago in San Francisco, aged 84 years. Gen. Wilson will be remembered by the old citizens of Missouri as a prominent Whig politician of the early day, who lived in Fayette, Howard county. lie was first appointed by President Taylor as collector of tbe port of San Francisco after its an nexation to the United States, and lie went there with his family, overland, in It 19. THE Geological Survey, in pursualnce of O the purpose of its director to make at thor ough study of the phenomena of the earth quake of August 31, has prepared a circu- 1 lar to be sent to all parts of the affected area and the adjacent country, calling for detailed information upon the subject from whomsoever may have information, even of an apparently trivial character, to inm part. The observer is requested, first, to state his own position, whether indoors or out, ap-stairs or down, whether standing. walking or sitting, and to descrilw the ground of his locality, whether rocky, earthy or sandy. TnEoficials of the war department are exercised over the recent raid of the Indians upon the stock of the Crows of Custer sta ton. It is said that the commanding ofil cer at Fort Maginnis has received orders to hunt up the depredators and that scouts from Fort Assiniboinse are already out. Depredations by Indians from over the line 1 are exciting much attention from the In dian department. A special from Assini boine says: Some Grog Vontres Indians arrived here a few days ago with six sealps of Blood Indians who had been ambushed and killed. The Bloods had stolen horses. Upon arrival here the victorious band en gaged in a scalp dance. Mac uNaw Republicans base their hope of success on the fact that their ticket bears the names of fve soldiers. umxavon BAmD, of Minnesota, may resign on aceount of ill-health, and C. K. Davis is binag put forth as hi suceessor. JAMs . OGmrrns, a pioneer citiren of Kahoks county, Mo., died recently, aged 66 years. He was born in Dearborn ounty, Indiana, May 5, 1820, and came to Miorl in 1854. OGs. B. PF. Csarnu , the ameus ex-con federate general and postmaster, died at Nashville, Temn., at l:O on the morning ofthel l. Hewa appointed - at Nu hvll by Preaidt Clevieland, and had been eonirmed by the senate. HoN. W. T. Wasro, a werlthy and respeet able citien of Wheelig, Mo., died on the 3d, alged 00 years. Deceased was amember of the mrst territorial legislature of Wash- 1 lngton Territory, in which he served three terms, and established the Brt saw-mill on Puget sound. He ecme to Wheeling ina 1865ad leaves a large estate. T largest trust dede everled forrecord iRanldolph eoun , Ill., i1 now in the I bhnds of the rder. It is got upn lm pht form, printed, and conWt 8,00 words. The reorder's fhe or enter·lg it amounts to P8. The istrumeat isddrwn to seure the pyment of $1,000,000 ia bonds of the Co(5eOisted Coal Company of St. Louis, and is made to the Mereaati Trust Company of New York as trustees. It ovs d minem recently pechaed by the Conolidatd CoalCompany, which are located in Vermilion, Maeopia, Madi cos, St. Clakr, Clinton, Wahington and Bandolph sounties. * lr in New York, on the 5b. Um. Scm:, o efl Bevile, Mich., killed bert Monnsll, a boy. Na Stoktoa, Ias, Tom Johnson was hot and klled by William Ryan. Tsstonecues' uniaen of Meao has eAedd from thse trade ulon. Gas. Aves, who was shot by a ngro some time wlsiace at Washlnton is rapdly ecovertang. Pouam ad eome oeerm of New La S.Mdo,_Miso, had a battle with El Coyote's . andte rd we delestd. O- en B. Bm, a poet of som pw tetlos and a old Irisd of Abraham ]lmeea disd at his home asr Lma, Il., LaxR Paorso, of West Point. Neb., coma - itedsinle-srPesa~qlvdai by -pto bometwaim w.wo naUj5i n biYp. -'h ~'.1#l TaoMAs N. FOWLER, major-general of the Alabama state militia, died on the6th. He was a lieutenant-colonel of a Mississippi regiment during the war. BE~rJAM TRAxTER, the oldest merchant of Boston,died on the 6th, aged ,5. Fnrly in life he was employed on a vessel bound 1 for Mediterranean ports. On a return voy age the tessel was captiured in ('he-apewake Bay by an English man-of-war. Mr. Thax- I ter was kept a prisoner till after Perry's victory on Lake Eric. S ToATIrs HAZELL, one of the first settlers of Moniteau County, ani known for ninny years as the proprietor of the Hazell House I at Tipton, Mo., died there on the 5th, aged 4 1e 71 yearr. Judge Hazerll was for several in years a member of the county court, and a was noted for his strictness as a Judge and 1 .i respected for his many good qualities of ae mind and heart. CHamIIAN Zsua, of Tazewell county, has sued the Illinois state board of live stock a r- commissioners for $5,000 damages forhav , Ing four head of glandered horses belonging .r tohi.a killed. ig RYALL & Co's livery at able, at Shelbyville, I y Tenn., and a portion of thecontentsburned ia on the 6th. Several business houses in the 1 d immediate vicinity were damaged. Thelobes I 11 is $6,500; insurance, $2,500. TuE Diehl Brothers' saw-mill, located near the new ferry and about a quarter of a mile west of the Milwaukee railroad d crossing at Chillicothe, Mo., was totally I- consumed by fire on the 4th. The origin of d the fire is not known, but it is believed to be the work ofanincendiary. Loss, $2,000; no insurance. d ' AcTtxo Coxmalosona STOCEcLAOR, of h the General Land Office, holds in a decision a in the homestead case of Daniel Z. Rogers, h of Missouri, that the Atlantic and Pacific n Railroad Company is not entitled to the - reserved odd numbered sections within the a limits of the grant of even sections to the e South Pacific Company of Missouri. This ig decision involves lands on the line of road d between Springfield, Mo., and the western It boundary of the state, a distance of ninety a miles. The South Pacilic railroad received d the even sections and the Atlantic and a Pacific claimed the odd sections, both com Le panies thus claiming a solid block of land )f under the two grants, although but one i. road was constructed. Assistant Commis I soner Stocklager holds this claim unten able, and awards the tract in controversy in the decided case to the homesteader. Joa? M. GLovER was nominated for con t. grss without opposition by the Ninth dis n trict convention. STaUc fourteenth Missouri district Repub r licans, in convention at PoplarBluff, nomi nated D)r. II. C. Davidson for congress. DAviD KosER lay down on the railway at Poplar Bluff, and went to sleep, and the cars came along and killed him. ! JouN B. HALE was indorsed by theRepub. I lican convention of the second district as the right man to represent the district in 5- congresse. d Gov. PORTER, assistant secretary of state, is of opinion that no. more Missouri ans will, for the present, be appointed to 4 consular or diplomatic positions. t Waiua.l BaEnnaEAcu, who has been for d the last eight years an emlployein the wood ,i working department of the St. Charles car r riage works, met with a horrible accident on the 7th, which in all probability will cost It hin his life. He was caunghtby thebelt ofa planing machine at which he was working, and before the machine could be stopped )f his left leg had been broken in three places. - e received a severecut across the back. his t- head was terribly bruised and he will pro- + - bably lose the sight of one of his eyes, be d sides having two of his ribs broken. His or recovery would be little short of a miracle. n He is a married man, but has no children. T TA tes DAvis, an aged colored lady of o Kansas City, was burned to death while ,r trying to save money in her trunk In a burning house. e A roUNo man named Robert Crawford was run over by his team near Williams burg and killed. He had gone to the resi re dence of John Love, about four miles from Is Williamsburg, in Callaway county, to haul some hogs away. lie backed the wagon up - to the hog pen, talking to the person pres o ent when the team became frightened and i started to run. He jumped in front of them t. and caught both horses by the bridle, but ie they trampled him under foot and run the "- wagon over him, killing him instantly. A.N accidentresultinginconsiderable dam e age to property and perhaps in the loss of d two lives occurred at 7:30 p. m. on the 7th, . at Laclede Junction, on the Missouri Pacific 1. railroad. Two freight trains, both west bound, collided, amd oeenne and several ears were mined. It is feared two boys, who were known to be hiding in the caboose, s were killed. A wuw post-oflee has been established at i Turley. Texas county, and Wilbert J. SHart has ben appointed postmaster. Jmune Joai D. PFoors, of Scott county. has announced himself a candidate for re d election as circuit judge. e T corneamr-stone of theY.M. C'. A. build aing in 8t. Josph, waslaid oathe afternoon ofthe7th. Thisisthefirstbuildingofits kind - erected in Missourl. The funds were raised bt during the Sam Jones camp-aeting a year g ago, and the structure will cost $35,000. d IN the seentorial convention oftheTwen ty-flfth Texas district at 8san Antonio, Hon. W. H. Burgess was nominated. RoiE-r A. TODo, of Milwaukee, was r viciously, and is thought fatally asnalted - by his son Rabert, who is insame. Wl.wu J. Kuam c, of Kansa City, has a sed Col. E.H. Phelps for $25,000 dam n ages for alleged defamation of character. Ar Clinton, Ill., Georlge Wright and Law d rensce McGraw of St. Louis wereconvictedof a highway robbery, and sentenced to two a- years in the penitentiary. S Tea Wholesale Grocers' Association of Sthe Mississiippi and Missouri river valley, a to the number of forty, met tKansaY tty onthe d, nd after a lengthy discusion adopted lroCfad resolutions to prevent manufatturmes or dealers from iolation of d the contran pries on ewrtas goods, the ae beg planed at $500 soreah emnes. . 8s1vctuhlghhway robberies are reported d from the western ubaurbe of St. Louis. I TaEPacifSc hotel at Mexico, Mo., burned on the 3d. - TsE Frisco depot at Plymouth Station, near 8priageld, Mo., burned September 3. STa Hudson river mea serpent is reported to have bee spin see near Bearen Island. * A wO named Howard, of Rome, Il, ac eatelly killend his brother with a pocket hails o.the 3d. o A coaUIo eo the New York Central railroad at Mareeus, cN. Y., enoed a lorss eo $150,000. PFi destroyled three housesm at Moount Carmel, Pa., on the dL Omewoman sad a chid ste tho t to hve m bmed. i kro United 8tates Cemmimloaer : PIrka at E e Oty, Mea.e m C. -' Vincent of lutste, Mo., was asrsged with sending obseelstter thmong te aminIs. a- She geve bond I. the um of 0 to sp a pear the distdtes art. I* at enhtaIC a AN Arkansas man has a scheme for or ganizing a minstrel company of nmusicial convicts in the peiitentiary. and making a tour of the country. Ar Pittsburg, Pa., Officer George Woods chased t man named Edward llHenning; both fell over a precipice anad arle supposed to be fatally injured. Tnuar: female tolegraphl operatrs by laughing at an Italian doctor at the oacci dental hotel, New York, created at row that finally landed the doctor in jail. ClARI.Es hIAMILTON, an Amierican citizen, was sentenced to death at Zacatecas, Mexi co, for murder, but. his sentence has been commuted to sixteen years' imprisonment. Two L.tnos pensions have just been granted, one to M. D. Richardson, of Ken tucky, the first payment in which amnounts to $11,764.13; the other to Muses McFad den, of New York, $11,064.76 Toa and Bill McDonald, two boys of un savory repulation.J'4 Ackted Frank Tank. ford. Postmaster at Lisbonville. recently, and pounded him unmercafully. They also attacked his mother and wife, who ' ried to separate ehem. Tankford is a cripple, and unable to defend himself. It seems that they intended killing Iim. Tankford drew his revolver and shot Tom in theeface. mak ing a serious wound. Billshotdown a man in the same town last summer, but was ac quitted. Tankford incurred their ill will by swearing to the facts in that case, hence their efforts to kill him. Tankflorl gave himself up, and the other parties are under arrest. Across the Pond. AMo.o the many telegrams of congratu hation which Alexander received on his re enatrance into Bulgaria, Cardinal .lacobini eant one in behalf of the Pope, wishing the Prince a long and happy reign in Bulgaria IT is rumored that in accordance with ad vice given by two friendly powers, Turkey is making military preparations on the Asiatic frontier. It is also saidordershave been given to supply the army in Erzoroum and along the border with addit ion a I stores. guns and munitions. T:'-" activity is dte to movements on the . of Russin, which is supposed to be mak ag efforts to gauge the military and naval strength of Turkey. BER~ARDINO BIONDELLI, the Italian phlil ologist and antiquarian, is dead. lie was N2 years old. Tilm reichstadt has been summoned to meet at Berlin on the 16th inst. ('auol:.tE has appeared in ('ariniola. TaE entry of the Bulgarian Prince into Sofia was a triumphal affair. Tae revolutionary regiments at Sofia have surrendered unconditionally to Prince Alexander. AN unsucceessful attempt was made to wreck the train whith conveyed Prince Alexander to Sofia. Irt I reported that the Czar's reply to Prince Alexander has paralysed the move ment in favor of the latter in Bulgaria. l'arscE ALExaxDEn's letter to tihe Czar is generally conceded to be a mistake, and the opinion is expresse tt his abdication must follow. A DEPEtAtIox of Irih ladies, headed by the wife of the Lord Mayor of Dublin, will present to Gladstone a declarationin favor of home rule, signed by 500,000) Irish wo rmen. THE town couunil of Ediniburg have inl structed the lord pro vrot of the city to cable to Mr. Andrew Carnele of Pittsburg the thanks of Edinburgh for his donation of $250,000 to found a free library and an ae ceptance of the gift. Tme Mexican government has ordered that hereafterthe mints shall use fac simile dies in order to make more difficult the counterfeiting of current money. TuE liabilities of Leopold E. Isaacs, the absconding tobacco merchant of Montreal, exceed $160,000 with practically no asaeta. It is stated that several forgeries and other swindling schenes have been brought to light and that steps will be taken to secure Isaacs' extradition. le is in Philadelphia. GERMANY has abandoned her right to es tablish a naval station at the Carolina islands. SEVERAL springs have recently appearea near the village of Ceibadelague, near liar ana, the water from which has formed a large lake, threatening the village with in undation. Several plantations and factories are already submerged, and the water, which is now three feet deep, is slowly invading the village. A large num ber of the inhabitants have left the town. TROUBLE WITH NEGROES. alssaus otTexas Ta in p tos Pre vwes Imslgrahae o3 aldaet Four Womra, Tax., Sept., 6.-There are indleations of trouble with negroes in this prt of the state. There is a determina ton that reflugee negroes in any considera blh number shall not locate in towns and cities that have not had hitherto many black citisens. The town negroce as a rule are not good eitimns. They congregate in low quarters of the city and make lii al. most unemdurable to whites living within earshot of them. The recent exodus from Comanhe County perforce and the influx of numbers from other conunties caunsed by the drouth has added largely to the popu lation of half idle negroes, who quickly b come vicious. Mr. W. W. Watson, of Nor gan, who owns many houses occupied by negroes, to-day reeivesd a note waring him to turn his colored ruters out, and not to let to them again, or saner violence. In this city the poliee loree i kept busy arrest, aing gangs of negro loafers who have lately arrived. The negro quarters of this city are being extended over limits hitherto un known. Several property owners have been expostulated with for renting to this cmlass, and a sort of social boycott s laid agaUint the housmntertms. Negroes who should be in the eotton-felds arem lound ide in the habitutin plaes of vice, and in many caes makin night hideous by their orgIe. This state of aairs will get wor as fall advaess. How to get rid of the surplus of aundesirableM bcks is a problem now beng anxionsly considered. Gray hair, bowever ed, Is restora to its origeal eolor by Ball's Hair B#enewer. Persons sAebringfromAgueof long stand. ing will Sad a spseclc in Ayer's Aguse Cure. Am Saws sleekmesm 3.bb4. The boldest robbery that has taken plae in the city of bicago for some time was perpetrated about 9 o'elock on the niht of the 3d on La Salle astreet, near the alyrunning east andm west between Mon roe and Adams streets. Atthattime,John MeOregor, a wealthy stoehman living in Davenport, I., was strollina alongthe east sidewalk, when he noticed four menwalking rapidly toward him from the rear. They ,a-e up with him just uas theshadow of the alley was reached, and he stepped aside to allow them to ss. As be did so one of the men raised his arm quickly and with some blnt weapon be hekld in his hand dea l a powerul bolow on the beatd, stehin him t hmals on the peTn. olbrs then t oehis seatelning $1,OO sto inoney, sash se ea esay down a.@ ,', ! ..w sN -M pm UNFORTUNATE CHARLESTON. I The City Visited by Aatoher slighS Earthquake BIoek. I, CHAR.ESTON, S. C., Sept., 5.--There as i anothershock at 11:50 to-night. It ,s I not very severe, and the duration w.Ii about two seconds. The prevailinz. It.f here to-night is that the worst is over :alnd that the inhabitants are reasonably tseure front further visitations of eartlhqi:ake. This belief is based mainly upon til asnsur anctes of sci-entists, who say there is ontly the slightest probability of a recurrence of t' the more powerful shocks after the lailje of t, much timle. With the feeling of compara tive security thus engenlered, citizens who .E l'f' the city in hot haste to elude danger have IKsgun to return in small nutbers andl sight-seers are putting in an appearance. 1 Four times as nmany people were registered t for dinner at the hotelsatoday than at any r' time since the visitation of theearthquake, itI and all the available rooms at the various I hostelries were engaged for to-night. Few o if any of these roonm would ie occupied in :i case of another shock, and tlhat may comel a with the pressure of the tide at muidnight. Ic Very few of the regular inhabitants will re- , turn to their houey during the week; in t1 fact it is only the most daring of the satran- t. gers who yet venture inside of a building, .1, and these do so because they have no true t, appreciation of the effect that a setero 0 I shock would have at this time when the , houses hangtogether bya slender thread. w There is no doubt that the estimates of a the loss by the earthquake are far below the marks. The city appraiser, who has it gone over the whole city, and is familiar a" with the value of property, estimates that I it will cost at least $5,000,000 to put Charleston in it position as good ns that a which it occupied only a week ago. Build ings, which were considered entirely safe, ,i are now discovered to be in a dangerous condition, and persons who thought they f, had escaped without inju y, find themselves confronted by damages which are entirely beyond their means to repair. It infor this reason that thereis so muchanxiety. Two of the government engineers are expected to-morrow, and in addition to these, the secretary of the treasury has been request ed to-day to detail a numlber of compeltent civil eugineers from the office of the super- o vising architect of the treasury, to assist in nl the work of examining thoroughly every us building so that the extent of the injury, ,. and whether the building is lhabtable and ti can be allowed to stand, may be dlefinitely l ascertained. The relief committee, with ,I the assistance given and prolllsied, will be w able very shortly to provide, adequately, I shelter for thehomeless refugeesand furnish t them also ith such food as they require. tI There are to-day in Charleston many lpnr- , sons who are suffering for want of brei'd 'I and lment and who are unable to help theml- I selves. Their wants, however, begin to be w known and will be quickly met. The gov- n, ernment tents havelwen erected in encaup- w ments in different parts of the city where ~ full attention will be given to sanitary re quiremeuts; but it is calculated that at to least 5,0(H) persons will need shelter for weeks to come, and it is proposed to erect huts on the public grounds for the accom- ,, modation of those for whom the tents will u notsuffice. Ampleneconmmodations will be , provided for the colored refugees as well as b fur the whites. IHE BULGARiaN ituSBLE. i Frlaee Alexander the Vietim of tus ;a slam Diploemary.- i The Bulgarian cusinpliiation is thie lmost ilnpurtant matter now before Eu, ltll t ;Itd 1 is exciting ilnreasing interelst with .ev\erry day of uncertaiuty. Prince Al:tllnder' a;t- - dication of the throne is liavillg a very ti b pressing cffect on the Euroean Stock ex- c changes, and the grelatest results are b universally feared. A serious continenual nl war would not surprise anyone, and there ~ is much in the behavior of ussia to inldi- h cate that this is her political object. In adl dition to the hatred in which Alexandler is held by the imperial family, the czar's en mity toward the prince is due in a grenat measure to the influence of the cznri;a, ti whose antipathy for him equals the great ct liking entertained by the Czar's mother for 0 this her favorite nephew. The former ci mcarina left Prince Alexander a legacy of a £2,000,000 to be surrendered to himt at ti her death. It is stated that Alexander has em received only the interest on his legacy from P time to time, and that the principal which J rightly belongs to him has never yet been s paid over. ci Among the rumors which have been set N afloat to account for the prince's unex- cl .ected decision to abdicate tile throne of I lulgaria, it is stated that in a long inter- . view with the Russian consul at Lenmburg, ci the consul, itisnot known whether with or a without authority from St. Petertburg, per suaded Prince Alexander thbt by siabmit t ing absolutely to the plans of Russia lie coul . be restored completely to the czar's favor. 1 Overcome as hlie was with nervous prostra. - tion and eager to find the nearest way omt cl of hisdifliculty and out of the imrlmlexity ' into which the affairs of Blinlgaria had fas llen., Alexander trusted thisanuranceimplicitly, and assented to place himself thus in the u tnr'shands. The result is only another ti evidence of the treachery anmd faulsehood ef a Pnisian diplomoey, fromn which Grieat Brit. ain has suffered more than oncu. a trop sumi ary. Caroeuso, Sept. 5.-The Farmers' Ilview in this week's insue will print the following crop summary: The frost which prevailed throughout a portion of the corn belt dur lng one night of the past week caused very lIttle damage to the growing corn. The re ports indicate that while the drought aid continued hot weather seriously injured the general prospects of corn, it accelerateJ the ripening of the Irain, and in sections of Missouri, Kansas. Iowa and Minnlesota at portion of crop has sufficiently matured t, beyond danger from frost. Tihe reports indicate that as a whole the corn crop will be out of the way offrot within lfteenmladye t if not attacked prior to then, and a hirge proportion of the crop cannot be seriosly menaeed even now. The general prospcut for the output of corn show no marked t improvement. The tenor of the reports Irom all thestates except Ohio, Indiana, Michiganm and Minnesota, continne topredi cate a short crop. Inathefoursrtateoe naumed thu prospects continue favorable for a lull average yield. whike a majority of the eouaties estimate the vield at from 45 to 65 per cent. Reports trom one-half of the x couaties would indicate a general average t of 62 per cent. T~wenty-is Ohio counties I estimate an averse 1o61 per cent. K.u- I sa, Misouuri andt Wisconsin gieB the prom- I ie of sabout one-half of the usual yield. I The ports dicte that the pestures are 1 raidly dryig up, althongh in portions of I Illinoi ad lowa late raine have served to I Irenew the grassr somewhat. Early planted potatoes are generally good, but lte 1 planted are por, and in many districts a Shat failure. Thehogsaregenerahly reported '1 with only ecattering cases -of choloera as 1 yet. _ A NEGRO DESPERABO. f Me Vlewed Veugeumee, uad Preeeeded a t* ihrry mea uisThreass. GumSarS. Mo.. Sept. 5.--Os yeterday e lql qple. t city was the scene of the es]r IMMeat stnleused here since Bill A Adaus's Itmous assacre, during the war. Abo01 fear yasse 1(o a yoUn1g ero th. peulsmeaq 51.5 few bu4, 1 I ,Lry. tiht btlt ii,* hi. dtealtrture he vowed titme exlir.-,l l:-t N tlair aid he return. C ai to ho.t .1d hIt ntl,. .\iut t Iwo te thks af-t ttl. !li)t rail.l,. :t -,ut-idPP>+ l,), 1 ill v 'irl P ti hi I toi tti a I h tl r In.tl- b'o i t i iitrithl o trh,,.i 1tl,,I ini. ittel igit, tihue ort tii it k the lil r I t. - it: t, , Iii, t it. j ,tia ii ,,it , .il.nl seu f . ,ri i iiio- ii l, i t.,et l b g ,i-rnl. t .Li. kI li , but I o f th . ouu. i,.thl Itc- ;oto, u a. it giinuil hiS . Au t h.% norsth.- It, r thl. i.lr;t;e Ii htabsr ya.v atI li it alti lrt. \ il t It. t riye lirate, ir and for w i1 t. i\\ It ii -, oir t t tIhe [ltl ti t i i'tnrilk. at ll bn Jtlckitin, it ti.A .itr.tngl, ,upicgted lhe ionl a hauil i a tit. .utl a munth rgo -I.t it ,la .u ill :. t .iti t r t hii su l un- .t i ,tieth 1r to jtl fitl r ,: lriii. -lle:i ot,. . Ia was re C leasi .1 I hri lias-. , ai I .iil-tuoniug to It l, it traulit, i.* cIittlt ,n " twit l aiti.thi r Rlt t gro h.lei rnih.t, I,' l>rt, lat ito to , .rry Li r vtw oIl It ioge ulrit i llt :il i t ion. 'Il, e first ma lll ttil wiLh, l Ii i'otit in t' l i ''iat ilions l fti Nir. Iarti ' S. 1b. ih rts.( fitliily nmarshal F of tlhis plnc. t-e.t ;ill' Ullle tIle tll- Jack ion iad,. at attachi upontt hin, g ear itci Ineroiw btr:il. bliil~iu in courstie iof t t ctioe i, eiidllt . liof rri. , ilng the best. ti of thednlu by a iolntaorv Irhofttr 1 from Began e iass:l ltinr g I.t ert with ie i bi ut., i lid for a tii t qluite the eire fll f tlyi:l briok. Atro length lt obt its sucI'teedt l in kuockio g Jack- lt 111n d n i with a brickil . ui.al 'fi.ir tepti tingll I.llil in lWilil hini rtitanunil iyet brought ek. to bainy near the l:ke, two mi- l oiutlh oft hc he :nld, althut ilth dLeliant. tintyined the k next tl eit i t itllihti. , o that , ir :l:t lsl.h.\ they will ellndeavr, k to nnie it cliiIi to invetl, - y w·iiere llntai slily Iaoibl. v t illt o the party tdim ,i ,til .,: itlti t i, lllw fully a l- , air nd it wu es wiit ritiatitilli i tlly thatl hi o Ipr lte - veiiatid frlii ,lhooting thoe hlroes. Upono tIhat lriitllt le to t t he ultes in town abiit ::l ,xrittd w'n 1 ir'touu dilh tlhcli, aind it wii flivatln t lclt to hke Ilbore tiyched, hutil cotolerlon whelrevailed a. ttr itlltion ilthatl at illnlit.''e igon ltlh lit hueI comr.I n the iso r, aiout ixsty anttte tlve Ie.r gt laerely t from ti n flar le l - i uiliir i untrll to t l ro tectl theii, anll oi tllat kil iose t.f areok, citizeon C wlre piltiltid lhe w the li-to hlroughoult Ithel suteesh of ise ltli oad hi nlh e WASHINevoTO, In. ('., Sfpt. 4.-Treasury, tlliciait lprofess to o tery imuch gra tified e tit the evidencieo ilfeet.ces in the exlnri- II ut'tit tried this week of ge ttini sr cents lil eebonid by a voluntary proffer frothn the n hoionalder. They exp throws the bmonlieyf that near di ly i nt quite the entcircuir ttn mlionere, prothe b tffels of tlhih were invited paid.ondly last will e rsel for rel ani Flltn befd ore the 1outh of thirties wh. So fre dawn ethintog he than at million of Iii aids hate 'o!lne in, and thr e tre r of the opinron thints they will r iome in much more rapidly next week. 'iand e comx, their couniel, wiisi ppn the ide Sthat htornelds generall toappoin. that all t of the :; i.r crts W ill t.e.: lhed in during the next twelve months, so that )inny hohlers will endeavor to nakreprt clthe peop invest ment as speditrly ictatt possibln . or hof the. objectl in inviting voluhlntry proffers was e to ease th is to be a ituation itnewat for the lnational tbanksd cl, nalig those holdersh ot nt present able to effect the desired change t of investment to take more time, while others who are in a better situation willy ~ rtinel the treasury wit thte neventtary k ilints, thato u pw t of surplus rash io a now available. The hands that have come in so far, it i stated, thave beepron seut largel ly insuranced Flynn tire al d or ther coightr ations of that kind in New York, Bloston anld 'hiodelpnhi . Thdoey see opportunities now that interest isat little high to make better tey wilVl nleal rnld, ofe Chur hi. uder staled it is altouer to do this while just cali than to wait until these bonds are calleil when the oPlal u I unity may not be so good. The effewhact upon theoney market will also be muc more satistriactory if this plan of calling bonds sucre'ds, as the payent term of the bonds belonging to other holders than the national bankthere throws the money more di rectly into circulationthan where the bank d bonds are paid. n tr l n yre and termie. . Ne:w Youl, Sept. 1;.-An interesting ques- h tion hnow ariss been prompted by the action of tried t-the counsel for quire and Flynn, and several t outsidne parties who may be drawn into the cast. are of the opinion tat Mequ er. trahway.n r and Newombe, their counsel, will appeal to the attorney-general to appoint a pros- s ecuting-attorney to represent the peopa l in poce of the districtnattorney or h aids. t Judge Giersleev i abto be ona witness forn th Squire and Flynn, and probably high ofni rials who are close to District-Attorney SMartine road b cahty. In that event, it is claight ed, that Mr. Martine is not a proper I themener to act or the proseuention. That Squire and Flynn hore arod for the fight loor cannot longer be doubted. Their counsel n Sburny they will shanty.peal Theirom Jge Churchill's decision, terwalthoughit givesn them just Thef of what they asked for andso i a rnctical victory over the district-attorney s office. that they will go bore nothe general term of their Smine ereme rem oved touonto and toe aadeci idited aldermenril of the o18oner4 romrd await.. ing trial in er and termine. The qu tiun nowd ariis, who will be thoried trhat- the Sgalermen whofbanditwbo have been under ilndictment .for In evero mLonths or llluire ad FlynJu, e pgainrat whom indictment were found onatly a few w eeks s go? A troundlelt, whih wasn ol Ia mounted cuto-day that quire l. run awey.n Wu.ud troop, tlndero, Pa., Srept. ine, -Word wasn received here of a Atitkening aritingity which, oIt iur red bported that midnight last night, fivreut milws anrid ta halw abover ago for conl thic ityline o the Williamn ationad orth Brakchin rcalroad, where a Jarit. lie number of Hungear-p 4 oon labofter areemployed ont trihe extenioa of the road. A shanty le, in we thich overtwe n acty ofed to hese men lodisged, cnught llyre elated nilht from the oveporteurning of a nmtoe whilg t. the wicond floor. Thoe on the rot nloora Swere aitrwards ound in thie ruine. Therop men who escapel were so pnie-strielkee Threesemed by Bandll. Sganlo be bandit who have been planderin . marhing in forc towards thi city. Pre KNIGHTS OF THE RED FLAG. Chicage Anarchists as Preesaccd and De iant as Ever. 4 'lilt rc0. 7septemlnbwr ..--Three thlousalndl .ocialists awl tlhleir sympathizers i-tok the L train foIr siihelli.l. ilnd., thith morning toat. Stend' tlhe piiin gieen byi thie Suoci halti i'il.-b I liihin g ('llllaly fr th.II purpoe ofr i ralti(ing o eli .v flr thl e ieIfen ,nt tIe he rill h mlil ne l an-l -I 'rr i its. 'l, . ,mine t alm there thll ere ii real i." . n Gi+.illG n. l'arir,s , brothelr ofl A. SItl. Plars1o,, lialth z1 r it.ll t I h. rist. Spiet, I-'trditl .li IlUes land iters fll ri 1" th frnllller .i,Iivis. 'ie f.it hIi, of ) lsear Netil' ll l Itr. h,.r.nnt Schmidt also aittractetll attentin. AdmSirinug c-t'l'ds gal htri-i arunnel Mrrs. r I'll.llar' and .Iv. "ehwaka* buthl of l houRll, t 11lke.l h.l l Iy -+l, . : cI ln.ll,il ofii I .,,n thv, prt. lc t iuuil tii c.lM ie. .AIi(r apirwi ..n: bI'. I French tutu Germalns, a son;itulermarnna Sh;iu t, thle itnm of the 111 .a seirellhisei. with I so ls 4 .t ll'l . to th I front, eii.t· gr e.t.sl ill 2l' g ie t pl1 lausi. Sthei tls 1 i Il 'liro nllliCedl aq Slever ii ,her leull. Iditte rly denounciing h, wr ho lil it cilillls of the courts. "If.' said t she. "this' o11el are hulng, it 4 ill be foul Sni:r.l' i. If th lre i hn ei and you peoplI h1 let-fore i11 do ot resent it piow4erfully, and o tI htt it ~ill It rnlliberedl for iilhv a year "to roue, , you areui. orl lito I called men. IL the wirs of 'Thomnas Jefferson thait were illlot*lt ut the 1y alllinarket iln 4thlt hi4.tlrit nighat. ' IteNistaice to tyranny is ol editene' to God.' If the Ipen who hlntl graitll yt inderlith their hft for nso long are notit I rallts. whoill ire? If your lute aIt ion l)4-: \When the coinvicti d of or glrionus u.rtlir ent ll hroid alln over the world, kini.1 iuni sens cipped their hIandst, and h' Wtld t hey liave ldone1sl on hearing of the ,oiviitionil of 111ny 0"rdiiiury aiurnler erie' No, indeedi. It is ecullei' they know thelir ovii Weaklnel and1 fear our strength. that thi y rejoice in tlhe downfull of our here. It is your illty, and. I de:ean:t of onit to i-ii tIe cralk of tihose aevenl seaif fl1 tps byI a 1.u I ter crash that iiit this couniitry Iill lhear. antld, hearing, tremble. Youi kow that it is for you and our glori oul pIrinc:iles that Itiese mIen now suffer lln their cells. See that their prosecultion does not g4 uirebuikml."' The similarity of oplillniin titweemin bllieaker and audience was eviuiced by wild and prolonged cheering and tthe waving of many red flags in the Ilhandl of excited anarchlislts. No more speech. ll aiking occurred, and the dalily found an ci d with much beer drinking, accomipanied Sby repetitions of the Marneillaise and the couliitu fluttering of red flags. ARKANSAS ENTERPRISE. i Novel Seheame for Uilliaumg Ceaovel Laber. LITTLE: Roio, Sept. 5.-A novel proposi tion hal ten made tot lapt. James R. Mil ler, lelsee of the Arkansan state penitenti ary, by an enthusiastic individual who is confident that lie has a acheme by which every person connected with the prison can acquire all the wenllth they will need for the balance of their days, and in addition to thlis lie wbelieven that money enough can be Slmadtle out of the enterprise to pay off the I publilc d ht of Arkansas. He is a well knuow citizen of Little Rock, who has spent the greater part of his existence in trying to evolvefrom hierain somnecheme that would bring a return ofutokl milliona to lilmselfand friend. whom he might soIes cite to ulnist him in carrying out the pro ject. It is the purliueof thisenthusliast to orgaiuie a manmncoth innstrel show of 100 convic lt inrnole-ru and take them through tfile coiuntry amd give regular minstrel per forms nee, tihe members of this company to still retain their convict saets and to be billed as the (reat Arkansas Convict Mia Satrel Shlow of 100 members. It is a noto rious fact that there are are a reat number of Smusical geniuses confined in the pen and also that the formingosuch a combination. as suggested by the above, is quite feasible: yet the convict laws of the state would firet have to undergo such modification by alegislative body that even a Philadelphia lawyer would not recognise them as ever - having related to "confinement for crime," should lie meet them in the course of his I travels. Unlit. Miller informed a cor c respondent that while he had no doubt x radical changes would be made in our son 1 vict laws by our next legislature, he at the same time thought th scheme proposed by his friend out of the question, and refuses . the proposition for "farming out his help" r for any such purpose. elou Iusdr .e pM i.ed. r Baler, ,Ka Sept. S.e-A woman by the t name of Belle Blake was killed at her home t near Glen Elder in the western part of this I county last Saturday afternoon. The idr cumstances corroborate the theory of a If brutal murder. Aaron Blake, the father in-law of the woman was the only person at the house at the time ohee death. He claims she was killed while attempting to mount a horse, she beinl thrown and dragged and trampled to death by thi al-. mal, but every indication fromt the aser rundlne goes to prove she wafoully mur Sderod ler ska was crushed over th lef t eye and at the am , beide nuumeroeas other Swounds about the head alnd amne, but had t no injuries below the walst. An lanqt was held by Justl McCarty, of Gln Elder. SSunday morning, and, upon the evideoa ce addued, Aaron Blake, the sfather-in-law, is held for the murder. Tbehusband.Isae MI. Blake, and brother-in-law, B. A. Blake, are aleo Ian custody. The entirel paty re newcomers to the section, having liesd l thi oi sty only about three mo nths. k. Faarcmorox, Mo., Sept. 6.-The new SPresbyterian school, founded by theim peo r- pie of that denomination of this pl nae, un ai dner the name of Elmwood Smnary, belgaa a its firlst yeara work today, ounder te most t favorahle anspicee The work of buildn Is up this educational Institution han bess Swatched with much Interest by tihe people ,r of this section and great care was exercied -in improving and beutiyin the spacious ft pound and house purched for the found tn ln* of the school. Rev. Mr. Wileon who is formerly had charge of a college la Teas, be has been choen preildest of the seminary. 73He Hl a gentleman well qualllid to fill he In position, and, with an able corps of asil Sants, It Is thought that he will accomplish it much good. otwithtsnding this is the Srat year's work, a number of unpile front a distance, including four youngladles from Dodd City, Tax., have arriveaad more sri expected. The outlook for a sneesselul re scholastic year is very gratifying and a long his is predicted for Elmwoodseminary. Uefset alihe Eloweeb ieur. Iy three negro men and two young whitewonen o1 drove from Terre Haute, and stopped at s, the it. James Hotel, butrefused to register. If- One of the men, quite agood looking young of fellow, black as coal, went at once to the a county cierk'soflleeand securedamarrinag ri licence for himself and one of the girls. Hle n.. returned to the hotel at once witat a minan Iat ter. but just as the ceremony wan to be Spe1iormed the girl drew back, saying sIme ic- would not ne married. Threats nd per ig suaskins failed and finally the entire party pI started back to Terne ilaut, the negro k" sainu he would gain her consent, if possible, •I not permit mixed marriages. The girl ii a me. Idonde, about 21, and of alnost startling -. basty. The license clerk was sworno to sd secrecy as to the names of the parties and ps nothing san tl learned celteo dau them. at 1 1 wa e* caldt thtsolasslawlul ,er.tion wun beli wmertn Bpoih bh 70133 gel.