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NONE LEFT ALIVE.
Expedition Headed by Baroii Dli&nis to the Head Waters of the Nile Said to Have Been Entirely An nihilated—It Numbered Six Thousand Men And Is Supposed to Have Been Intended to Cooperate With British Forces. Brussels, June 25. —The Reforme mys it learns from a ffool source that the entire Dhauis expedition the li»ad-waters of the Nile, including Baron Dhauis himself, has been i:iasa sreed. Baron Dhauis last year enlisted 6,000 men in the Congo Free State, to take jiart in a Mvret expedition. The British pwcrnnieitt allow* 1 a number of it. Hussas troops to join the expedition, but it was officially denied than an Anglo-Belfrian movement had bee a con certed against the Mahdists. The gen eral impression, however, was that this force was intended to act in conjunction with the Anglo-Egyptian expedition up the Nile, and take the Mahdists be tween two fires, and eventually com plete the Kwonqnest of tlio .Soudan. In August last Baron DLanis was re ported have arrived at Lado, north of the territory of the Congo Free State, on the White Nile, and some 325 miles north of the Victoria Nvanza. It was then understood that the Dlianis expedi tion would push northward in the direc tion of Khartoum. Baron Dhauis was born in London in March, "lS»2, of a Belgian father, and a mother of English extraction. He was educated in Scotland and Belgium. Amertcau Institute of Homeopathy. BI KI AMI. N. Y., June 2.".—The an nual convention of the American Insti tute of Homeopathy convened in this city at 3 o'clock p. ni. Among those taking part in the several discussions of the materia medica conference were H. C. Allen of Chicago, J. L. Moffatt of Brooklyn, and Frank Kraft of Cleve land. "Purification bv means of com parisons with normal standards," waa discussed by Conrad Wesselhaeft of Boston, Martin Desepore of New York, and J. P. G. Curtis of Washington. Women's Chew ungrru, L«XDON, June 23.—The international chess congress for women players,which was liegun during the day in the Ma sonic hall of the Hotel Cecil, is the first of its kind in the history of chess. Twenty ladies, representing nine differ ent countries and selected from a long list of applicants for places, are contest ing for international honors and mo:*y prizes aggregating £1,100. I'repnrliiK to (in Out of Iliislnes*. NEW YOKK. June "J").—The Press says: Preparations ire being made by the In ternational Bell Telephone company to discontinue business. The company once had a capital of $1,750,000 but it was reduced to £1,000,000. It has now been decided to reduce it to £750,000 by the payment to the stockholders of a cash dividend of £250,000. Need a Change of Doctor*. LAMAH, MII., June 25.—Hon. W. J. Bryan spoke here for ten minutes from the car platform to a crowd of l,o00 peo ple, while en route to Carthage. He was cheered lustily. try had discovered they had taken the "What is needed, change of doctors." He said this coun their ailment, but wrong medicine, he added," "is a Intense Heat In KMIIMM. KANSAS CITY, June 25.—The MI st in tense heat that has prevailed in Central Kansas for several years has been ex jKrienced for the past four days, the thermometer averaging 100 and tinally it aching 104. Many prostrations among farmers are reported, and at some ioint» lamers have been compelled to abandon thi .r rvest work. The Stu I,:irk in I'ort. :-i KTSMTIN, Eng., June 25.—The j_r Sea Lark, concerning whose safety iu\iety was expressed, as she was due on ihursduy last from Queens Ferry, o ,iuer to take part in the naval review ol Saturday, has reached Spithead safely. The brig hud been disabled in a gale and h.«'l also been detained lv head winds. Parade of Confederate *«r un. NASIIVIU-K, Tenn., June 25.—'The parade of the United Confederate Vet erans, in which more than lo.ooo veter ans took iart, was the largest in the his tory of the organization, and one of the greatest ever seen in this city. General W. H. Jackson was the chief marshal. Increase* Silver Coinage. BERNE, June 25.—The federal cooncil has authorized the Swiss minister at i'aris to sign the supplementary conven tion, concluded with the states of the Latin monetary union, increasing the projKirtion of silver coins to struck by each of the contracting parties. This step is due to the deficiency of small change. ik. Thousand* of Tons of Tea. SAN FRANCISCO, June 25.—The steam ship Glenshiel, one of the finest n the Chinese coast, arrived here with 4,700 tons of tea, of which 2,700 will be Bent overland. This is the largest consign ment of tea which has been received for aoany years. Chicago Confmtman Dropped Dead. WASHINGTON, June 26.—Representa tive Edward Dean Cooke of Chicago dropped dead at 6 o'clock a. m. at his ktrtel, tbe Cochran, of heart diner—. CO UN WILL MAKE A CROP. Orrat Improvement Noted In Hontherc Minnesota, Iowa and Dakota. ANKATO, Minn., June 25.—The weekly crop rejort of this division of the Omaha road, covering Southern Minnesota and portions of South Dakota and Northern Iowa, shows a great im» provemeut in the crop conditions at every station. Abundaut rains hav« fallen everywhere, except at Mitchell and Montrose, S. D., and Carver, Lenejf and LeMars.Ia. The moisture and warm weather hare caused the small grain to grow witli great rapidity, and barley is beginning to head out. Grass is grow ing finely and will make a big hay crop. Potatoes are doing well. Corn lias made the greatest advance, and now promises a fair crop, with continued favorable weather to the end of the season. It re ceived such a setkiek from the frost that this was considered an imposaihil ity a week or so ago. FUSION COMPLETED Iowa Democrats, Silver Republi cans and Populists Nominate a Ticket. DES MOINES, la., June 25.—The Dem ocratic state convention adjourned early in the evening, having completed its work. The two allied conventions, the Silver Republicans and Populists, com pleted their work slightly in advance. The three factions were, after iuucb controversy, able to agree on one plat form, with free silver as the main idea, and one ticket, composed of two Demo crats, two Silver Republicans and one Populist. The ticket will be placed on the official ballot under the name Democrat." When this liecame known there was a split in the Populist convention, the middle of the road faction, under the leadership of A. W. C. Weeks, walking out. The seced rs numbered probably 100 of the dele gates. General J. B. Weaver's faction remained with the Democrats where upon he was bitterly denounced. But for this rupture the union of all the free silver forces would have leen complete. The ticket is composed as follows: Gov ernor, F. E. White, (Deiu.) lieutenant governor, B. A. Plunmier, (Sil. Rep.) judge supreme court, L. J. Kinnc, (Dem.) railroad commissioner, S. E. Grain, (Pop.) superintendent of in struction, D. F. Rhineliart, (Sil. Rep.). The Content for First 1*1 ace. Mr. White, the candidate for gov ernor, was formerly a member of con gress from the Sixth district. He was defeated for re-election last year by John F. Laeey. He is an out and out free silver man and has an established reputation as a good campaigner. Mr. White's main competitor for the nomi nation for governor was J. R. Burgess of Uttumwa, a Cleveland postmaster who supported Bryan. His candidacy was pushed by the younger men. Half a dozen oth^r candidates were placed in nomination, but ex-Governor Boies' name was hardly mentioned in the convention. Mr. Plunmier and Mr. lihinehart are little known in state politics. Mr. Grain was many years ago the Populist candidate for governor. Judge Kinne is chief justice of the su preme court now. He supported Bryan last year, but under protest. He is a prominent Democrat. The sentiment of the convention was almost overwhelmingly for Bryan. There was no quarter given to the gold Democrats. The silver element of the party had its own way in all the pro ceedings. In point of numbers it was one of the largest Democratic conven tions ever held in this city, and in point of enthusiasm it will compare favorably with any of them. The riatform Adopted. The resolutions of the Democratic convention endorse the Chicago plat form of l*!# esjtecially that part relat ing to the free coinage of silver. On state issues the platform demands statutory provisions for holding corpora tions strictly liable for damage to em ployes. A state board of control is de manded for all state institutions the state administration is 'denounced for extravagance, resulting in an indebted ness of £1,000,000 the anti-fusion law of the extra session of the legislature is •Renounced the rates jiaid to state printer and binder are called extravagant the extortions of the school book monopoly are denounced it is de clared to le the sense of the convention that no man connected with banks, in surance, or building and loan associa tions shall, as state officer, j»ass on such i pit stioiis, and the taxation laws affect ing corporations are generaUy de nounced as defective. The Populist and Silver Republican platforms arc framed on very much the siaine model. Strike Eipeeted July 9. MII.WACKEE, June 25.—There is little doubt that i*J0 employes at the Hay view works of the Illinois Steel company will go on a strike July 2. A committee of their union waited on Superintendent Thomas S. Reis with the scale for next year but Mr. Reis turned them curtly away. They now say that unless a conference is granted by the data men tioued they will quit work. The Elevator Dropped. KANSAS CITY, June 25.—Eight women and a boy wen? the victims of an eleva tor accident in the manufactory of the Baker Tent and Awning company. The elevator dropped 40 feet and all the oc cupants were more or less injured, ooe fatally. For tlawalian Annexation. WASHINGTON, June 25.—Senator Mor gan has introduced a bill for the an nexation of the Hawaiian islands. The bill provides that the islands shall be come a territory of the United States, in accordance with the terms of the re cently negotiated treaty. ATAXTSITHFJtSELF Hawaiian* in Washington Insist That Is Japan's Real Eeason For Protesting Airainst Annexa tion of the Republic to This Country. Synopsis of the Protest Being Considered by the Senate Committee. WASHINGTON, June 2".—Tlie gi?t ol the protest of Japun to Hawaiian annex tion, which was read to the senate com mittee on foreign relations, i8 as follows: The acquisition of Hawaii by annexa tion to the United States, would de prive the resident Japanese in the islands of rights to which they are at present entitled under the present treaty with Hawaii. At present there are 2.",000 Japanese in the islands, with large property rights, and under the present conditions, they are entitled to Income citizens of Hawaii. In ease of annexation, these Japanese could not be •ome citizens of the United Status, as the decisions of United States circuit •ourts are to the effect that no Asiatic} •an become a citizen of the United States. Bv annexation Japanese now in Hawaii would be subject to any measures that might be adopted by the United States. They would lose the right to become citizens and to vote and the large interests owned by Japanese citizens in the islands would be greatly jeopardized therefore the Japanese gov ernment must firmly protest against the proposed annexation. •fupan Want* It IferMelf. Hawaiian^ in Washington insist that the reason for the protest of Japan against annexation is that Japan really 'lesires to acquire the islands herself. The main point of contention between Japan and Hawaii over the treaty be tween the two countries, it is learned, is as to the wording of the treaty which Hawaii seeks to abrogate. This treaty has a provision "that it may be termin ated at any time by mutual consent.*' This is construed by the Japanese gov ernment to mea^i that as long as Japan insists upon keeping the 'treaty in force, it cannot be abrogated. The Hawaiian contention is that the words %have no such meaning, and that iVy contract or Agreement can be dissolved by mutual consent as a matter of course that if the claim of Japan was valid, the treaty would be in effect permanently. It is understood that Japan insists that her present claims most be ao ^Ij^gwledged aa4 aooepted by th^^Laited A SPECIALTYSr itiary HLOOO FOISON permanently numdip J5to3 o dave. Yu can te treated at home f' ir name price under san.eRuaraa- 1 ty. If you pn-W to come hero wewiiicon. tract to pay railroad fareand hotel bills, and Doctaarpw.tf ws Tail to cure. If yon have taken mer cury, iodide potush, and still have aches and pains, MucouoVatcheg in mouth, SoreThroat, Simples, Copper Colored Spots, I'lcern on any part of the body. Hair or Kvelirowa failing Out, It ta this Secondary KLOOI) i'OISOS we pnarante© to curt-. Wo solicit the most olttl Date canen and ctmlleiiee the world for a caspwccani'itcure. Ttiistfi-ea e has always battled the nkill of the must eminent pliyM Ciantt. #500,000 capital behind o: urionui* ttonnl (TTiar-iaty. Absolute? proof* «ent sealed OO appllci! Km. Address COOK KKMKUY C'CjL J01 MAiuiple, CHICAGO, H-t-r ~ut, ,-o. CiiV S'IUV CiiUiul'tlC. tlie IlloBt WOO* .1 ii iisoo erv of to* at:e. peas ,1 u,. rsi: I :CJ i iV tasie. af. pentiy ».•»*.on kiumns liver nnd Iwnvels, i Liu* e.iti'v svst' ni. colds, .• train*, -ev. v. Ii'n itn:.l onstipaticu 1 -n• a. Picase buy :mi try a box 'J :i\ :i'*. biMand i i.) iMr by uii drtagists. A TON'S'TANSY-P ILLS' A TltK n. TR"B an i. WOMAN'S RELIEF IS THE BASIS Of AIL WEALTH I£ 37-cnjL are inn. search. o£ IN A where you can raise Wheat, Oats, Barley, Corn, Flax, Potatoes, in fact everything adapted to this latitude, and where you successfully carry on DAIRYING AND STOCK RAISING and where your family will have the advantages of Good Society, Good Schools, Good Church Facilities, then come and see me, and I will show you just what you want. If you are renting land now, paying $3 to $5 per acre annual rental, I will show you just as good land and sell it to you at what you will pay out in rental where you are in three years, and will give you easy terms of payment. If you want a good location in Madi son I have such for you. Correspondence -Solicited, CHAS. B. KENNEDY, Madison, S. D. LOOP POISON :1 A' n't Imit'i Itu I'll.i* andiiVK KF«.uirT*# vnt '1ir»*et j, price |U AJ *. I'ajni 'iiK't40. (ret 0 Wanten-iVi Sfate's in case of annexation, although protesting against annexation. I'KOTECT BRITISH INTERESTS That IN All KIIKIUIKI Feel* Culled t'pon to lo In the llawniiiin Mutter. LONDON, June II.").—In the house of commons Mr. Curzon replied to the question of Mr. Beckett, Conservative, regarding Hawaiian annexation. Mr. Curzon said her majesty's gov ernment did not feel called upon to ex press opinion relative to the circum stances out of which the present situa tion in Hawaii had arisen. He added that it should be the object of her maj esty's government to see that whatever rights, according to international law, belonged to Great Britain and British Bttltiutits are fully maintained. Northwestern Flour Output. MINNEAPOLIS, June Z~.—According to the Northwestern Miller the flour out put last week at Minneapolis was 27S, 140 barrels, against 282,070 the previous week, and 241,070 in 18**5. Superiorand Duluth mills ground HI,620 barrels last week, against ()!»,2S)0 the week before, and •51,625 in 18M. The flour market was less active last week, with a contin uance of the hand to mouth policy of buying. Three Ladlei Choaen. PIERRE, 8. D., June 25.—Governor Lee has appointed as the woman's board of inspection of state penal and cliaritable institutions Mrs. S. V. Ar nold of Ipswich, Mrs. Anna Sammons of Huron, Mrs. 0. H. Smith of Dell Rapid". Mrs. Henry Yonnghans, of Detroit, Mich., who resides at 1003 Grand River Avenue, •aid Ever since our last little one came I was an invalid. For yeurn I have liad the most painful experience and would have to lie down most of the time. After the last bahy was born I was unable to attend to my housework. I could hardly stand up and had dizzy spells. I wanted to sleep all the time and was treated lv several of the best physicians. I would have the most fearful cramp, for which hot applications were used. I usea these hot applications until I blist ered myself severely. "Before $ur child was born I had l»een a Strong, healthy woman and was scarcely ever sick. After he was born I prew weak and thin, and received scarcely any help from the medicine left by the doctors. They said I was not properly cared for and that the baby was too strong for me. My back seemed to be breaking and was scarcely ever with out a severe headache. Could not tell you how many different prescription" I have taken, but every doctor had a different plan of treat ing my case. I wore supports and laid for weeks with my limbs elevated, hut without avail. One day mv husband suiruested that 1 trv I)r. Williams' Pink Pills for 25 50* A Woman Saved. A CASE OF INTEREST TO EVERY WOMAN. Mrs. Henry Younghans Tells a Story of Suffering and How She Was Cured. From the Evening Newt, Detroit, Mich. Pale People, as he had read several articles in the paper about womt n who had been helped by them. I was discouraged and thought I must always be an invalid, but said I would try them after I had taken the bottle of medicine 1 Was then using. A few days after he brought me in a box iABSOLUTELY G01RAKTEED I and asked me to give them a trial. I started taking Ir. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People that day and put the other medicine away, thinking it would please him if I tried the pills. Before 1 had taken one box I felt better. My husband noticed the improve ment and bought two more Ixixes. I kept on using them until I hud takcu four boxes, and I was entirely cured. "I keep them in the house now and use them occasionally as they are a great help to all women. \ou would not have known me two years ago. What I am to-day is owing to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People." (Signed) MRS. H. YOFSOITANS. Mrs. It. Younghans, being duly sworn, states that she has read the above and that it is true in every particular. KOUEKT E. Hri.i., JR., Notary Public. Wayne County, Michigan. Dr. Williams' rink Pills for Pale People contain in a condensed form, all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are also a specific for troubles peculiar to females, such us suppressions, irregularities and all forms of weakness. They build up the blood, and restore the glow of health to pale and sallow cheeks. In men they effect a radical cure in .ill cases arising from mental worry, over work or excesses of whatever nature. Pink Pill- nee *old in boxes (never in loose bulk) at y cents a IHX or six boxes for and mav le had of all drutrirists, or direct by mall from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. a 5?,"™ pie lunl booklet free. Ad. STI!i l.lN(i NO-TO-BAC GUARANTEED TOBACCO HABIT i Hs power to dettror feeds 1 In the world. Many (tain say. for a earaU absolutely ira wfrawm11% ALL DRUGGISTS liiHj. a»enrets sre th* Itleul Ijixa nevrr :r rri .(. i'"* rr.-.se ensy ::atnrnl ronults. StMi. Kr.MT- IU i Chlfaao. 3 iuti-.'1. Cr.«.. orVw York. ti. desire flaJOl to. Jt •iywooasod majrnetto. Just try a box. Too will be*de^ T. 'OT a care la a$aoiat«!7 guaranteed by droxffisbi every- nw'eZFisc™5***