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l ORISII Aiarcliy BacosaizaJ No Exceptions. EUMBERI, M’KIEI BRYAN ’Wtot One of tbb Anarchists Has to '3B9**America Was to Be Looked After, Too. New York, Oot. 11.—A dispatch to the Journal from Rome says: “Ansrohist Bertilam, arreeted in Milan as a euepeoted accomplice of Bresoi, has made a confession about the anaichist plots. At the anarchist meeting at Paterson, N. J., seven men were selected to kill tse kings and chiefs of States. Oae of them was se looted to kill President McKinley or Mr, Bryan during the presidential campMgs, X don’t know the nams of a man assigned to this duty. Anarch ists have killed kings and queens, and cow they should kill the president of a republic, to show the world that for anarchy there shall be neither man- archies nor republics.” HAD A NARROW ESCAPE Undertakers, W'hila Sightseeing on a Pike’s IVak, Lin in a Snowstorm. Colorado Springs, Coi., Oct. 11.— Pike's Peak was tbe scene of a thrill ing adventure that befell the delegates to the national convention of under takers. Ths party, including many of the wivej of the delegatee, and in over 250 strong, had a narrow escape in a tcrrilic storm that over tne mountainside. Many of the weaker person* were partially overcome by the cold and blinding enow. Tbe na tional association, which has just Closed its annual convection, went off oa e junket to the pilots of iolerest about the St i e, w hich included 6 trip to the summit of I’,ke’s Peak. CIGAR STRIKERS QUIT. Strike at the Tampa Factory llis Been Settled at Last. Tampa, Oct. 11.—Although there is no official announcement it is parried on good authority that tfao strike which was declared at the fsotories of tbs Sanchtz aud H-yss company two -weeks ago is settled. It is believed that work will be resumed next Mon day. An announcement l expected Saturday. This, it is believed, will preclude tbe probability of a general strike threatened for several days. EMPRESS DOWAGER DEAD. Home, Oof. 11.—A oAle from tbe Italian minister at Pekin, reports tbat tbe empress dowager of China, is dead. BRUNSWICK TIMES-CALL. ... J-w. BRYAN IN MICHIGAN, He Delivers Several Speeches Before He Reaches Battle Creek. Battle Creek. Oct. 11.—Mr. Bryan made the -firet speech of the day at Hastings at 1 o’clock and, notwith standing the early hour, bad a good audience. He talked largely of Imperialism, saying that the Filipinos should have their own flag, whioh we should help protect. They should be allowed to work for their own desiiny. The second speech was where for five minutes Mr. Bryan tug? gestod a series of questions to the re publicans. At Charlotte Mr. Bryan hurried over issues of the campaign during a 20 minutes stop. Again he defended the declaration that the president of the United States was oaly a hired man and said that when any man in a re public reached the conclusion that he had a right to rule he was very sure to found wrong himself. He charged the republican party with the defenae of trusts because the trusts were ih j chli-l source of supply In their campaign fund. - At Bellevue Mr. Bryan made a speech of one minute and at 9 o’clock reached Battle Creek, where he talked half PARLIAMENT IN JANUARY. Not Believed It Will Assemble Before Then. London, Oct. 11,—The opinion is gaining ground that parliament will not assemble for effective work before tbe end of January. This interval will allow Lord Salisbury leisure for re casting tbe cabinet and deciding va rious questions relating to South Africa. A report that Lord Cromer has been summoned to England is probably founded. Ifj hss been spoken o io usually well informed quarters as tbe new member of ths cabinet and certainly his inclusion would greatly strengthen tbe government. There ar.- more nolike'y thing) than that he sbonld b) appointed to succeed Lord Lsndsdovuje at the war office. IN SECRET SESSION. Hep-eson’a'ivee cl Minors and Trans portation Compnulcs in Meeting. New York. Oct. 11. —Uepr. sentallves ol the coal-carryieg companies met representatives of the coal miners in secret session 'his morning. There was a protracted discussion as to what policy should be pursued after the Scranton convention issued Its de cree. None was agreed upon yosi tiveiy. REAR ADMIRAL EXPECTED. New York, Oct. 11.—Rear Admiral Richard, in command of the Frenoh- Atlantlc squadron, Is expected to ar rive at this port tomorrow. He will probably go to Che jpeake, Bay, where he will remain till November 12. Be fore tbe month ends be will he joined by the French cruiser Suchet. BRUNSWICK, GA. FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 12, 1900. I ill I! if II Lose taily in a Fiitit ia Sill Africa, LORD ROBERTS REPORTS II Commander-He Wet Driven North of the Vaal Near Ten tersKoon. Loudon, Oot. 11.—The following has been reoetved from Lord Roberts: '•Pretoria, Oot. 11.—An engine with a truck, oovering a party of engin|t)rs 'belonging to Paget’s rifle brigade, while proceed ng yesterday to Kapiu madan, was interrupted by Cammander Stuart, with 40 jbefeSßff to their support, The casualtisry®. fortunately, were heavy. GpmmaiNjlk Stuart and one private were killed; Captain afid' five engineers Lieuten ant SmieD anifteti of the"V;fl ■> brigade made prisoners. “Delisle’s mounted men and the Co louials. after three days’ fighting, have driven Commander DeWet udftsof the Vaal, near Venter<.kqn. DiWat. has been assuring the BjgrgheiwtfjA Europe would stop the war on Dot. 10. The 800 s are with the hope that something wdurß Intervene to end the war In tbeif?avor. I trust they now real,!*- hGwy’jftffe were their exp'-ctatioes.” NO NEGROES. Naturalization-* Papers Refused a C.d . or and Man in New Jersey. : Trent op. N. .T., Get. 11—Judge Kirk Patrick in the Unitoi Slates court re fused n a'u rali-z at lon papers to Robert Spaulding, colored, a native, of Dutch Guinea. I'bc papers weflar refused on the ground,that the Federal laws perihlt the of whits males only. / Spifulding is a graduate of Howard uni veMty, WasuingtoD. D. C., ftodd* r.ow astuieatat Princeton university, and had expected to take up the study of law. His inability to become naturalized will prevent his admission to tbe bar. Spaulding said he would appeal his case to Attorney General Griggs A decision similar to that rendered by Judge Kirkpatrick was given in the state courts this week in the case of a co’ored man who was born in Nova Beotia. STORM WARNING MESSAGE Washington, D. C, Oot. 11.—Ad visory warning: Moderate disturb ance central near middle gulf coast; will probably move northeast, giving brisk, possibly high, northeast winds on south At'aotic coast. H. E. Williams, Acting Chief of Bureao. i in he ■inn Snnit : Jfnl Marched TSiiiA Hazleton. THEY 111 l BEHAVED ill Representatives of the Coal Miners and Coal Transportation Com panies Hol3 lleStiflg^. Hazleton, Pa., Oct. 11.—About 800 striker*, composed of men from Mo- Adoo and other south side towns, and of this city, marched to the Beaver •Meadow, coldery, which has been kept etqadylo operation ljtt, strike, haifiii around to the Carter strip tharched heart of .tf&ipton. ..' This Was the first time since the 'strike began that the toWif was invaded by strikers.- Several women were in tbc cflpgHfc Considerable effoitem'Qtii was otUt Wbut tfb'%vioenee:*|rßS offer ed. Byprything 1 |quiet iD Oneida, M ' A" *— where the strikers and special e Ulcers clashed yesterday. The colliery is being closely guarded, but no further rbatbreak is fearedrr- George Kellner, a apdcWl vfticet’.aJoseph Lippko. a striker, who were wounded In yester day’s affray, will recover. ARE I’LKASKJJ. New York Yacht Club Members Elat ed Over Lipton’s Cha'longc, York, 6**11.-There were ex preosioua ot4Mljif*Mion by officials* and members of the . New York Yacht club wft" t became knovm that Sir Thomas -L ton's new ohailengiAgras coming ou the Gormanio , yacht official* have felt sure that'sir would make a second attempt to “lift the tup” next year. They were not quite prepared, however, to bell ve that the challenge would be sent be fore December, as that would cover the necessary ten months notice re quired by ths club, Evidontly the trials of the Shamrock In October weather last has caused Sir Thomas L-plon to wish for tbe matoh to be sailed much earlier, GONE TO NEW YORK. Austin,"Texas,Oot. 11. —Gov. Sayers started today for New York, where he goes for the sole purpose of attendiruf the Oilveston Rt-ll##kSz,iar at-efjS Waldorf-Astoria. It Is a long journey ’o take, but the governor feels tbat hit trip will greatly help the orphans of Galveston. MANUAL TRAINING IN SCHOOLS. Lansing, Mich , Oct. 11—The payers will vote today on anew featorc proposed for the public school*. An appropriation is asked for by tbeliljkrd of education for ’the maintenance of a manual training deportment in the pub lic schools rerun jeji. STONE THROWING INCIDENT. Rough E emrnt Prepared to Break Up the Roosevelt Meeting, Mrrlon, Ind , Oot. 11—Governor Roosevelt’s train was sidetracked four miles from this city during the night, alter a run from Fort Wayne, and the republican vice presidential candidate slept peacefully until 7 o’cltcjf. After the train left Fort Wayne the stone-throwing incident in the streets of the city was the chief topic of con versation, 1 1 was considered beyond doubt to have been the work of hood lums Curtis Guild, Jr., who was B'.ruck in the face by a stone, is not ser lou-iy hurt, the wounds consisting of oa'y.slight cuts on the upper lip. was not iojured at all,” said Gov ernorT(hfc|ttelt. “There U danger that the amounts to nothing.” Senator Fairbsnk who made an ad dresß at Fort Wayne, declares that be fore the stone-throwing happened he was told by a prominent oitizen of Fort Wayne that there had been a carefully laid plot on the part of the rough ele ment of Fort Wayne’a democracy to break up the meeting, as it did in 1884, when Mr. Blaine went there to speak . “They succeeded then,’’ said the sen tor, “hot this time they were discover ed. That there was a plan to inter fere wl’li Roosevelt 1 am assu-ed,” COTTON SEED SCARCE. Oil Mills May be Forced to Shut Down In a Short Time. Jackson, Miss., 0;t. 11. —Numerous conferences are being held by the oot too oil' manufacturers of Mississippi with a view of controlling the prices for seed. The mills are now paying s!fi per ton and, as the crop is 50 per cent shbrl; fho" general belief is that .the price will advance to $lB within the next few weeks. Manufacturers say, however, that they cannot afford to pay more than the present price, and are losing money on the seed pro ducts at the present figure. Many of jthe oil mill* are holding their oil in expectation of an advance It is thought tbat two-thirds nf the mills will be closed down by Christmas on account of seed shortage. LIPTON 8 PORK CORNER. Will Not Raise the l’rioes to an Ex horbitant Degree. London, Oct, 11.—Sir Tbomae Lip ton, when questioned today regarding the pork oorner, said : “It is a fact tbat I control today praotfeally *ll tbe pork in the United ttUfVts, ) teue no intention of raising the price to *tUxorbitnt degree. I am p*feotly s,tilled to make a fair profit osit of tbe tfaal, aid I shall do ail possible to afo\d censing serious 'rouble to who sold short; In fact, 1 let yoo£ go the other day in order to few threatened fail ures.” V COAL FIELD P.tOSPECTOR9. j Cincinnati, Oct. . 1 .—Dealers here have been notified by <oerators in the Indiana coal field that oru-rs are pour log oiu s fast that they canno he filled. PRICE FIVE CENTS. nil ifiu An Entire Spisli Family Morflarai SOLDIERS ARE KEPI BUSY Disorder Seems to Have Broken LOut Afresh—Men Are Being Killed. of the most atrocious ot Hal.| on the very outskirts of this city^^^|| A band of ladrones murdered an en tire Spanish family composed of father, mother, six sons and six daugh ters. The bodies were mutila’ed and the house looted. Upon newe reaohing headquarters here a detaohment of the Twenty-* Ninth Infantry, U. S, V., was ordered out in pursuit. The bandits were, after a hot pursuit, overtaken. A lively running fight ensued in which fifteen rebels were killed. The west coast of the island of Leyte is in a state of turmoil. Toe rebel ladroues are actively plundering the people. Tbe disturbers are following offensive tactics, raiding slid attack ing and then returning to garrisoned towns while the Amerioans pursue them into the mountains. Genersl Mojicas and his men are surrendering and soldiers are attempting to escape to Samri in boats, but are being cap tured and bis organization broken up. Captured guerrillas and Ladrones, when questioned, stated that on Oot. 5, 30 Americans attacked 45 rebels, rifled tbeir stronghold in Camarine province, and routed them, killing ten. Two Amerioans were killed and three wounded. Twenty men of tbe Thirty-second Infantry, in an en- gagement on Oct, 10 in Bulan prov ince, had one man killed and four wounded. The I’hillippinc commission today passed eight bills of minor importance Including one for the increase of civil salaries of several of tbe municipal departments, including native eohool teachers; for tbe organization of a mining and forestry bureau; appro priating $7,500 in gold for tbe con struction of a garbage crematory at Milan, and for tbe reorganization of tbe ineular auditor’s office. FIRS CHIEFS LEAVE. Indianapolis Chosen as the Next I’ltoe of Meeting Charleston, 8. C , Oct. 11.—The Are chiefs continued tbeir session this morning, disposing oi routine business and hearing papers on various topics Indianapolis was chosen at tbe next place of meeting. A banquet was held I *t tbe,lsle of Pultns this afternoon.