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NEW JERSEY REPUBLICANS.
they nominated electors and
grnsfor Small Ytadr ii*r Kuiihatlr
HlalrwroO on TmLlmk the I liwtr.
Was Aim in Favur of Taking Ibr
I’hlltpplnrs, bnl sul.inillr.l to thr
Will of tbr MaJoril) Dm, of thr
Prrsldrat to Hriiorr llr.lrr la thr
Trenton. N. J.. Sept. Thr Now Jrr
gry Krpuhltcana to-day n ruinated presi
dential electors In ataio convention.
Brnalor Bewail In acc.pt.hr tho chair
manship of thr convention spoke of ex-
Pre#4dtnt Harrison as one of the greatest
statesmen of the century. He referred to
the election of Mr. Cleveland In lie*;, and
thanked Uod that It was not Mr Bryan,
for Mr. Cleve and was an honest yuan.
He declared that the liemocrats had an
equal share with the Republicans In bring
ing on the Spanish war, and continuing
"I was not In favor of the taking of the
Philippinea. but one man muat not set
his Judgment against his party and hla
country, and I submitted to the will of the
majority. Now that we have taken the
Philippines we must not recede from our
position, foie Philippines will come out all
Resolution* were adopted which cite
largely evidence# of national prosperity
and declare that condition to be due to
protective tailff legislation and mainten
ance of the gold standard. On the Philip
pine question the resolutions say:
"We believe It I* the duty of the Presi
dent of the Unlicd States to use all the
forces at his command to suppress In
surrection wherever the authority of the
government Is opposed, and we deprecate
and denounce the conduct of recreant
American# who by abuse of the right of
fre speech give aid and encouragement to
I Insurrection and rebellion among people#
owing allegiance to our flag When peace
shall have been restored In cur new pos
sesrions, a Republican administration, fol
lowing the traditions of the party, will
give to their peoples a government under
such form as will afford them the largest
Individual par.lclpatlon that their civili
sation and Intelligence will permit.”
(iOUI DEMOCRAT*’ ACTION.
gome of Them Will Work for the De
fent of Mr. ilrynn.
Indianapolis, I rid , Sept. Gen. Charles
Trao-y of New York, chairman of the
National Committee of the Gold Demo
cratic party, and John P. Prensol of this
city, secretary of the National Commit
tee. to-day announced the following exec
George Foster Pesbody, New York;
L. C. Krauthoff, Illinois: Joseph B.
Ryan, Virginia; L. M. Martin, Iowa; W.
R. Bhelby. Michigan; Talfoun! P. Lynn.
Ohio; Thomas F. Corrigan. Georgia. Gor
don Woodbury, New H.impshrte; I.ewts
M. Ogden. Wlaconson; John P. Prensol.
Mr. Frensol announced that national
headquarter* will be opened In this city
—a .... as>4 a eamnaUw
through the country and especially In this
state which will endeavor to def.-at Mr.
Bryan. Bound money clubs will be or
ganised In all the counties of the, state.
If possible, and they will be
to work to defeat Bryan and to arrange
for meetings which will be addressed by
promlennt Gold Democrats of the coun
try. Gen. Tracey said:
"Judging from my observation and
knowledge, my opinion ta that 75 per
cent, of the Gold Democrats of IK* will
vote for McKinley and Roosevelt. The
remaining S6 per cent, will vote for
FUSION It klftE*llT4.
Enthusiastic Gathering of Demo
crat • and fapnllete.
fU. Paul. Minn.. ■Bept. 4.—Fusion was
effected between the Minnesota Democrats
and Poputfsi# to-day, and a full stale tick
et was named, headed by Gov. John Lind.
An electoral ticket was also Indorsed by
the two convention*.
The Democratic Convention was one of
the most enthunlartic gatherings of the
partv ever held In Minnesota. Nearly
every one of the 1.140 delegate# sat In
hi* seat. Oov. Lind* nomination to suc
ceed hfm*clf was math* by acclamation
with a roar.
The platform renew* allegiance to the
national Democracy and It* principles, >e
jo’cee In the nomination of Bryan oral
Stevenson, condemn# the Porto Rtcan
tnrlff. extends sympathy to the Boer re
public* in Smith Africa, and condemn* the
Republicans for not expressing sympathy
with them; condemns the high protec
tive tariff us productive of trusts, ap
prrxve* the efforts of organised labor fvr
a rhortec working day. very stconst> In
dorses the administration of Gov Llrwl in
all particulars, and demands that the
gross forcing* tax on railroads be lit
er* s**d to t per cent.
The ticket was ratified to-night by a
maas meeting of the two conventions, ad
dressed hy Gov. Lind.
THE IMIXT IN VKKUOYT.
Mlrkney’s Majority Over All Is Only
White River Junction, Vt., Sept.
The election returns for Vermont are all
In. A careful scrutiny of the county re
turns based on official returns In all but
a few towns and In these the unofficial
figures being used, shows that Stlckney
(Rep), for Governor, has a plurality of
31,468 and a majority over all of 39.192-
AO SIGNIFICANCE If IT.
Hanna tart the Vermont F.leetloa
Cleveland. 0.. Sept. 6—Senator Hanna
wan asked to-day for an expression on the
penult of the election in Vermont. He
•aid the temperance question entered
largely into the Hsu* |n that state, tn.l
that he did not believe there wo* any
particular significance In the result, jo
far at least, os the nations! campaign is
HRSt BLICUn OF MOST AN A.
Folsom Henda the Tlrket for Stole
Helena. Mom.. Sept. 4.-The Republican
state convention has nominated the lol
Governor. David E. FOlsotn; lieutenant
governor. A. J. Rennett; attorney general.
T J. Porter: aacretary of stale. A. N.
Yoder, congressman. S. O. Murray.
Democrats of I'tab.
Halt Lake. Utah. Sept. The Demo
cratic State Convention to-day adopted
a platform heartily Indorsing the Kansas
City platform and nominee*. Bpect.ii
mention Is made of imperialism silver nnj
trust* and the pun form deplore# the re
turn of certain fiah Republicans, "who
fought their party for principle In 1*96.
ami have since become Its apologists ami
Huston for Congress.
Charlotte. N. C.. Sepi. 4 —J. C. Buxton
of Forsyth county, was nominated for
Congress on the forty-ninth ballot by the
Democrats of the .Eighth District ot hr
non at IIJO o'clock to-lght. defeating
MKUFOHI) REPORTED DEAD.
Ills Wife I* Savannah Said ta Have
Been Notified. •
Macon. Sept. W. K Medford, for
merly connected with the yard* of the
Central Railroad a; Savannah. Is reported
dead here, but no trace can be found
of his corpse.
A man. who say* ho was with Medford
last nig.it. Is slopping at the pettier
House. He say* his name I* TV. E. Mcii
fourt, and that he was for a short while
connected with the superintendent** office
In Bovannan. He denies that Medford has
a wife and children In Savannah.
The authorities are depending on Meix
fourl, or whatever hi* name Is, a* the
key to unravel iho mysAry, hut so far
• hoy have liven unable to get hood* or
tails to It. Metxfourt says Medford was
dying with heart disease when he lasi
saw him. ami that he was trying to And
aome relative* In Macon or Atlanta.
Mr*. Medford in Savannah was notified
fhk morning by someone over the tele
phone, that her husband ts dead. But
lhat la all that can be learned about It.
There |* a very Wrong suspicion here that
Metxfourt Is Medford.
TO STOP HI VINU SINCT COTTON.
talk of English Spinners Who Are
Short ot the btnple.
Manchester, Sept. 6.—The greatest Inter
est la felt In to-morrow * meeting of the
Lancashire spinner*, convened by the
Federation of Cotton Spinner*, at which
a proposal will be brought forward to
discontinue buying American spot cotton.
Btnce the announcement was made that
such a conference would be held there
ha* been such a rush upon the smaller
stork* of cotton In the hands of Liver
pool broker* that to-day's sales advanced
from 3,090 to 15,011 bales, with the result
that not more than KlU.OO) bales are left.
Cotton ha* not been so scarce before
since ihe day# of the American civil war.
The purchasers are chiefly employers hav
ing large comrade on hand. It la hoped
lhat the situation may be saved by the
arrival of the new crop from America to
ward the end of the month.
ASCBSDED CHEAT AHA HAT.
Nsnalt of This Moantala la ITJ2BIO
Feet Above the Sea.
Bt. Petersburg. Sept. A member of
the geographical soclgty. named Poggen
pohl, accompanied by two officers and a
number of soldi* r*. ascended the Great
Ararat, Sept. 2.
The summit of the Greg: Ararat ts 17.-
340 feet above the level of the sea, ami
14.330 feet above the plain of Arras. The
mountain la covered with perpetual snow
and Ice from about three mile* from ita
umtnlt. On the entire north half, from
about 14.000 feet above the sea. It shoots
up one rigid crest to Its summit and
then stretches downward, on Its south
side to a level not quite so Itnr. forming
whit Is called the silver crest of Ararat.
The top of the Great Ararat waa first
reached Oct. 9, IKS by Prof. Parrot.
GREAT CATHOLIC MEETING.
Object Is to Form a Federation of
Washington, Sept. Advices received
here Indicate that one of the moot Iro
poriant meetings of Catholic priests and
laymen ever held In tht* country, will
convene at Philadelphia, under Archbishop
Ryan's auspices. Sept. 17.
This meeting wtll be attemled by dele
gates representing every sec:ton of the
T'ntted States, ond from ail the Catholic
benevolent and fraternal societies under
the guidance of Episcopal authority;
which. It ts estimated, embrace a mem
bership of fully 150,0(10 souls. The object
In view l* to form a federation of throe
association*, tf possible, for the general
good of them nil. It ts understood that
the order known as the "Catholic Knights
of America.” ha# Initiated the movement
looking towards ■ m.ilganvulon.
THEY' WOULD NOT 10-0 P Kit ATE.
National W. C. T. t. Against the
Prayer Chain Movement.
Chicago. Sept. 6.—The general officers
of the National Woman’s Christian Tem
perance t’nlon met to-day al headquarters
at Evanston. Among O' her# dlscussad
was the prayer chain Inaugurated by some
of the members of the Indiana Woman's
Christian Temperance Pnlon for the de
feat of President McKinley at the coming
election. They were unanimous In regret
ting this action and will not co-operate
with the plan.
WAITING FOR AGREEMENT.
Kentnekr Coal Miners Ordered
Oat I mil After Sept. If>.
Mlddleshoro. Ky., Sept. 4.—A1l the mine*
In this district shut down to-day. the min
ers union having ordered the men out un
til the conference scheduled for Sept. 10.
when an agreement will probably be
reached and a scale flx-<l for the coming
year. Five companies In the Coal Creek,
jelllco district, already have signed the
Mnlhall Case Conttaaed.
New York. Sept. 6.—The case of Jam-*
Mulh.ill was continued yesterday. Mulhall
was arrested on a charge of grand lar
ceny for swindling a cigar firm out of
Jd74 worth of cigars. Other case* of
swindling brought against Mulhall bring
the amount to about Sannon. Mulhall kept
three alleged butter and eggs stores In
the city and It I* charged that on offer
ing lheir falsely valued slock as eecurl’y,
obtained valuable goods.
Santo Crus. Cal.. Sept. 4.—The Republi
can Convention to-day selected presiden
tial eteciors. ond adopied a platform ettkv
gtstlcally indorsing the national platform
and Its nominees, and also containing
#l>eelal plank favoring early commence
ment and completion of the Nicaraguan
Named P*l for Congreoa.
Raleigh. N. C.. Sept. 4.—Al 1 o'clock this
(Friday) morning Mr. K. YV. Pou of John
ston county was nominated for Congrea*
Oil the eleventh ballot by the Democrats
of the Fourth District.
Speed of the Alabama.
Philadelphia. Sept. 4,-Hear Admiral
Rogers yesterday made public the exact
speed made by the Alabama, which was
jSsu. Some Soon to be Mothers
. J ORIN AND HEAR IT
and other* have months of peace and comfort pasting
through the weary time before confinement.
/ T The latter attain this ease by using externally the unique
linim ' Dt ' “Mother's Friend"
[ f ( •# It* beneficent influence meke* child bearing a pleasure, as
L— J I it relieves ail nervousness, headache, pains and nausea.
UN -a t*vu*.. *><* >*.•—t rran-t.' ** tfc*t u bis
* * 1 Sant Wasnksfmsta.aeeks'kwk—U—eswsssewsmwaseSmswsisw
4J, \ Y ' k**> Awns, ks etU Imka CEO. LAYTON, rx.qfi.t. tMyua. O*
• NP mat kr •**•* seM• wwh* at w>'.• *er battle. Soo* k o^us*
- A SMXhm, eetl#d “ HSMsO, smimU 9
ms*.sf* TR* BHArMHICLI LATWR 4 0.. Adnata, ts.
mother** Friend > -44 by sii bricv
THE MORNING NEWS: FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1900.
BACK FROM ARCTIC VOYAGE.
STELL POLARE EXPEDITION IS
Went Farther North Than Naaaen.
Veoarl Was Badly Uuniafird and
the Party Waltrred Many Hard
ships— Expedition Wna In Ckargr
of the Dnke of Abrassl of Italy.
Had Urra Equipped for a Flvr
Christiania. Bep! 4.—A telegram from
Tromsoe. Norway. In reporting the return
of the Stella Polare with the Duke of
Abruxxt'a arctic expedition on board, says
the Stella Politrc reached n point In lati
tude 84.33 north, thus penetrating further
north than Dr. Nansens record.
Tire Stella Pol are remained fast In the
Ice for eleven months. The Stella Po
l.tre's machinery was damaged and the
pressure ptove In her sides, m iking a hoi*
fifteen Inches In breadth.
The members of the expedition suffered
many hardships ami were compelled to
eat their dogs. A Norwegian engineer
and two Italians, member# of the expe
Prince Luigi Amedeo of Savoy-Aoeta,
Duke of Abruxxl, left Christiania. June, 12,
1899. In the steam brigantine Stella Polare.
formerly the Jason, laden with 350 ton* of
coal and 250 lona of provision*, etc., in
cluding 1.500 packages each, containing
25 kilograms of matter, ami formed In
such a way as to be easily carried on the
arm or shoulder of a single person. These
bumiles were divided into four categories,
food, clothing and equipment*, scientific
Instruments ond “useful but not Indis
The members of the expedition In ad
dition to the Duke, himself, were the
Cavaliera L’mbono C'agni. a captain In
the Royal Italian navy; Count Qulrlnl,
a naval lieutenant; Dr Cavalll-Mollnattl.
two able bodied seamen of the Italian
navy, Giacomo Garden l l. and Simone Cam
tv, *4. four mountain guidee. Gulseppl Pe’.l
gaux. Alesso Fesmolllet. Fetk-o Olhere and
Mlchale Savoye; ten Norwegian sailors
and one Esquimaux, for the management
of the dog*, of which there were 120. The
latter were fed on a ’ pemmlcjn," made
of horsemeat and flour.
All the member# of the expedition were
supplied with nn Esquimaux equipment
for the polar season, and the collodion of
eclentlfir instruments and apparatus was
The Duke's plan to reach the North Pole
was exactly opposite to that adopted by
Nansen. The latter attempted to ap
proach the pole by the longest route and
with his ship, either by the open or by
letting himself drift with the Ice. trusting
to the strength of the frame to withstand
the tremendous strain. The I'uke of
Abruxxl planned to make only a limited
use of the Stella Polare and to push on In
as straight a line ns possible over the Ice
with sksl* after leaving the ship. The
Stella Polare carried twenty sleds, each
weighing 48 l pounds and every sled was
to tarry eight aluminum boxes packed
with stores atsl a canoe The runners of
the sleds were shod with brkannia metal
and had protective, removable wooden
sole* Forty pair* of skate* ami forty
pairs of snowshoes were also curried by
the expedition, which had provisions for
The Duke of Abruxxl Is a son of Ama
deo, the late King Humbert's brotner,
who wns once King of Spain. The Duke
was born In Madrid while his father still
Dr. Nansen, who returned from hi# ex
pedition to the Arctic region* In August
ISM. reported that he left hi* veaael. the
Fram. March 14. IMS. in 34 degrees, north
latitude, and traversed the Polar se to
a point 84 14 north, situated north of the
New Iherlan Island*. This was a point
four degree# farther norih than ony pre
vious explorer hud reached
TO BRING THE DO DIE a HOME.
Dead of the Navy and Marine Corps
In Other Lands.
Washington. Bept. 6.—Officials of the
navy deportment are making arrange
ments for bringing home to tint Doited
States for Interment the remains of offi
cers and enlisted men of the navy and
marine corps who died or were killed In
action ashore or afloat and burled out
side of the continental llmtl* of th
United States since April 21, 1*93. the offi
cial date of the beginning of the Spanish
war. A careful research shows that there
are 105 oases of this description. Including
five officers, fifty-seven enlisted men of
the navy and forty-three enlisted men of
the marine corps
The remains will be Interred at places
In the United Biate* selected by relatives.
Where no preference a* to plaee of In
terment la expressed, the bodies of all
brought home from the Philippines.'China
and Pacific point*, will be Interred St the
National Cemetery near San Francisco,
and all unclaimed bodies brought home
from the West Indies and Atlantic point*
will be Interred In the Arlington Ceme
tery. near this city.
Person* Interested should addrews the
Bureau of Navigation, navy department.
Washington, D. C.
Ilenonneed Those Legislator* YV ha
VoiJd for Clark.
Helen*. Mont . Sept. 4-Thc Republican
State Convention to-day nominated preal
dentla! electors and a partial atate ticket
and adopted a platform denouncing the
Republican members of the last Legisla
ture who voted for W. A. Clark. Demo
crat. for United States senator. A reso
lution was adopted, calling on Senator*
Hobson. Mitchell. Phillips and Oelger who
were among thla number, to resign at
Combine of Itlatlllrrs.
Cincinnati, 0.. Sept. 4 -After three days
deliberation the conference of distiller*
uod distributors has accomplished whot
seems o bn the closest association, if not
the strongest combine of spirit distilling
Interests aims the days when the distill
ing and cattle feeding company controlled
93 per cent, of the output of auch good*.
Asa result of the conference, every spirit
producing distillery of the country has
Joined the distillers’ association.
Explosion Killed Thirteen.
Vienna. Sept. A—The toller of the D.vn
ubtan steamer Negotln exploded near Kla.
dovo to-day and the captain and twelve
of the crew perlehed.
Look at yourself! Is your face
covered with pimples? Your skin
rough nd blotchy ? Il’s your liver!
Ayer’s Pills sre liver pills. They
cure constipation, biliousness, and
dyspepsia. 25c. All druggists.
\V*Bt your mouitai-ho or heard m LoauUful
brown or rl**U bUrlc ? Then uw
BUCKINGHAM’S DYE MSc
.11 IV V ‘'
BRYAN AT A COUNTY FAIR.
(Continued from First Page.)
awaited Mr Bryan'* arrival with patten.*
and good will. The coming was greeted
with cheers, throngs being present at the
railroad station to grasp the candblate by
the hand anti escort him to the meeting
place. The town was tn holiday attire.
The accommodations at Clarksburg
were poor, am) the meeting was hadly
managed. There were no press accom
modations and the rcprrwentattvra of the
newspapers were apparently regarded a*
suspicious characters. They occupied
seats on the ground, and wrote upon their
knees. The meeting was held In Hay
mow Grove, near the (air grounds. The
crowd faced Mr. Bryan from a high hill
side fronting the speakers' stand, located
at the foot of the hill.
Talked to Hepublleans.
The community ha a tendency toward*
Republicanism nnd Mr. brvan's spec h
was an appeal 10 Republican* to investi
gate party Issues;
"You can't always tell the character of
on egg from the outside appearance," he
said, and I want you Republican* to ex
amine the inside of your egg and see
whether It is as frtwh on It may seem to
be on ihe ouislde."
He thought many men. too, much In
clined to foikvw the party platform with
tail giving the subject any lndetu-ml~nl
thought of their own. and he was sure
that sufficient Investigation would con
vince them of the Insincerity and Incon
sistency of the Republican |*tr y They
would find this to be true on Ihe financial,
trust, foreign and the military question*.
When nskrd to explain their poatttoa*
they would Invariably fall hark upon ’he
plea of prosperity. With the Republicans'
prosperity, like charity, cover* a inuMl
tude of sins. As for the prosperity of
which we hear an much, It was like the
milk sickness of the old time. It was al
ways In the next county.
He again Instanced the report* of his
big ont crop, atsl used that as an Illus
tration of the faMaclous reports of the
pros|M-roua condition of the country. He
declared that his farm had received so
much advertising that If he could turn
the farm !r.tn smsp he would be sire of
a greater fortune out of tt than he wis
under the presen' condition*. He again
elaborated the statement that the cost
of nwMwxary article* of consumption had
increased oul of proportion to the tnrrears
In the cos' of labor, and he quoted the
reports that commercial failures were
growing more and more frequent.
4s to Imperialism.
Speaking of Imperialism Mr Bryan said
the question had not yet been passed
upon by Ihe people, who were now to
have their first opportunity tn record their
views tioon the subject The President
only had taken a position, the judletary
■nnd Congress had done nothing, hence the
Importance of due consideration of the
subject hefore It was too late. He In
atttneed ths Porto Rtnan bill as an lllute.
trail'ti of what the Republican party
could do In other cases In that rase the
party had assumed It#if superior to the
constitution and the President Indorsed
The meeting closed a few minute* past
12 o'clock, and Mr. Bryan left shortly af
terward * for Tarkersburg. where he will
speak this afternoon.
URY'AN TALKS OF SEW V 1.1,.
Was Visibly Shocked on Receiving
News of Hla Death.
Grafton. W. Vs.. Sept 4.—Mr. Bryan
was visibly shocked on being Informed of
the death of Hon. Arthur Bewail, hi* fel
low candidate on Ihe National Democratic
ticket In 1894. He receive dth* news
through a message from Mr. Bewail’* son
nnd Immediately gent a message, of con
dolence. Mr. Bryan express'd himself as
pained at the news and said that Mr.
Hewnll was a warm personal friend as
well as a political asnoclate.
”1 met him first at the Chicago conven
tion." he said, "and during tho campaign
had opportunity to become well acquaint
ed with him and have seen him at Inter
vals since, the lost In Georgia, last Feb
ruary. He was a man of strong charac
ter, deep convictions and upright life, and
he bad the courage to stand for his opin
ions, no matter how great the opposition
might be. When the silver fight divided
the party, he was one of the very few
national committeemen, if not the only
one In New England, who voted with the
allver element of the party.
"He waa a banker, but believed In be
metalllsm. He had a considerable In
come. but was willing to pay Income tax.
and was an earnest supporter of liemo
ocratlc tfirlnclples In general. Hl* death
brings toe* to the party as well a* sorrow
to those who knew him Intimately.”
PLOT AGAINST kl LTAN’N LIFE.
Ills Jubilee Festivities Destroyed by
Constantinople, Bept, 4—Abdul Hamid's
enjoyment of the Jubilee festivities which
began Sunday on the completion of his
Dth year as head of the Ottoman Empire
has been spoiled by the discovery of a plot
agalnat his life One hundred and <tgh
t<en arresla Including several high of
ficials have already been made, and a
secret Inquiry Is proceeding.
WILL 440 t'NDEIt THE HAMMER.
Blackwell Durham Property to Hr
Mold for 4jmo,<NK).
Charlotte, N. C., Sept. 4—Judge Blmon
ton, of the United State* Circuit Court,
has ordered the esle of the Blerkwcll
Durham Tobecco Company, prop, rty at
Durham. N C.. by Receiver Hall for not
less than HOOOOOV. It Is expected that the
American Tobacco Company will be tho
Death of Corporal Schley.
Montgomery. Ala,, Sept. 4.—News has
been received here of the death from
wound* tn battle In the Philippines, of
Corpl. Lanier Schley, Thirty-ninth Infan
try. He was wounded at Ban Diego In
January. He was a native of Montgom
ery and a nephew of Admiral Bcbley.
Won Interstate Mateh.
Seagirt. N. J . Bept. 4.—The District of
Columbia team to-day won the interstate
military team rifle match with t score of
I/-49, against New Jersey 1.0C7, and New
York. L 4.
“RUSSIAN MONROE DOCTRINE."
(Continued from First Page.)
Boxers were killed end the Germans suf
fered no loss.
IMPERIAL PALACE IV DIRTY.
Men and Officers lauded In China by
Berthi. Bept. 4.—The German vice ad
miral at Taku telegraphs thnt Capt. I‘obi.
In hi* report from Pekin, says the Impres
sion he formed on marching through the
Imperial palace reception halls and room#
Aug 28, was "dirt ami neglect." No
treasures, he says, were observed.
The report now ts that the Dowager
Empress lied from Pckm during the morn
ing of Aug. 15.
The German admiral further reports that
allud force- Inmled at Taku up to Aug.
25. were a* follows:
German—officers, 91; men, 2.159; guns. 4:
American—Officers, lit; men, 3.427; guns.
17; hors tv 1,332.
Grrnt Britain—Officers. 218: men, 4.744.
gun*. 25; horses, 1,897.
France— o(ll. era, I£2; men, 5,1*1>, gun*
XI; horses. 570.
Italian—Officers, 24; men. 353; guns, 1;
Austria—Officer*. 16; men. 273. guns, 2;
horses. 89. ,
The details of the Russian and Japa
ne# (.trees landed were not available
when Ihe dbpuich was sent.
A dispatch received lit Berlin from
Shanghai, under rurn-nt date, my* that
two companies of German# landed to
day. were received hy a French guard
ot honor, and a British bars I of music,
ami mnrohed through the foreign conces
sions to their quarters.
Hellish Troup* at shanarbal.
Shanghai. Bept. 4—About 1.209 rnnrw
Brltlsh-Indlan troop* Jvave been landed
hare, making altogether 2,000 of such
troops and 1,109 camp followers at this
CONY'It'TKD OP M V NM1.41 GIITER.
Outcome of thr Trial of Crank Alui
mnn*. at Bearfort.
Ik aufort. B C.. Bept 4—Frank Sim
mons. a young negro, was tried for mur
der In tho Court of General Session# yes
terday. Simmons, who la to years old.
killed Frank MeCloud. another negrq. by
shooting. It appears from Iho testimony
lhat the two men were attending a negro
festival on I-adlea' Island nn th night of
Aug. 12. and that Simmons was the ag
gressor. In that, without provocation, he
used abusive language tn MeCloud. who
retaliated by making threatening ges
tures and pushing filmnions from him
Finally Ihe men clinched and Blmmons
seised McCloud hy the ihroat with hla
left hand and reaching over with his right
In which he held a revolver. Ilred the
fatal shot McCloud lived about twenty
minutes after he was shot and gave hla
murd'rer a sound thrashing The Jury re
turned a verdict of guilty of manslaugh
ter. end Blmmons was sentenced by Judge
Wait* to flve yeara In the state prison
This exae exhausted the criminal docket
and the court adjourned until next Mon
day. when civil writ business will be
CHARGE AGAINMT GOVERNOR.
.■ones Hays He Mss* Metnrrsry
Drinking In n “llllnd Tiger.”
Columbia. B. C.. Bept. 6,-Mr. A. C.
Jones, one of the leading Prohibitionist*
of this atnte, has Issued a curd calling
on ht* personal and political friends to
vote for Col. Hoyt next Tuesday, and
making the following declaration:
"I sow Gov. McSweeney at the cam
paign meeting In Charlemon drinking In
what waa pointed out 1o me a* a blind
tiger (In Hibernian Hal!) while Ihe meet
ing was going on, and when he saw ma
passing he dodged to keep me from seeing
him. I said then and there that I could
not vote for him for any office and I
was much surprised to see the Governor
of the mate guilty of such conduct."
Mr Jones Is a very I'Onservatlve man.
He entered the race again*! Senator
Tillman, but withdrew because of bual
neaa engagement*. ,
ft IIITH AGAINMT t'HHIMTIANB.
Hare Assumed Merlnw* Proportions
In Tttn Province*.
Washington, Bept. 4 —The Japanese le
galton wn# Informed to-day by cable hy
Ihe foreign office at Tnfcto. of the receipt
of a dtepuch from the Japanese consul at
Amoy, stating that Ihe riot# against na
tive Christians tn Chang Chow and Lung
Chi have assumed serious proporikm*.
The city gates tn *tx adjoining <H*trtci
have been completely closed, and Yung,
lao tat of the kvalliy. having beegi dia
gram! on Ihe ground of uttpopulatit v. tma
been succeeded hy Chen, two tat. of Amoy,
who will proceed to Bhang Chow as soon
* the present troubles at Amoy are set
FltOM LAKE PORTS TO EUROPE.
4‘ontrarls for Trn Ilia Vessels Mslif
to Harr Hera Let.
Pittsburg, Pa.. Bept. 4.—The Commer
cial Gaaette will say to-morrow that the
Iron and ateet men of the Central West
have taken steps to develop the export
business by letting rush contracts for
len big veseala to ply between lake port*
and Europe via the Welland canal. The
plana call for over 18.a0n.090
Talk f Anthracite Strike.
Indianapolis, Ind., Bept 4.—The execu
tive board of the United M.ne Worker* of
America met to-day, but President Mitch
ell said to-night that the proposed strike
In the anthracite region of Pennsylvania
had not been considered further than to
make the matter a special order for to
morrow Mr Mitchell indicated that tha
operator# will not meet representatives of
the order and that unless they do a big
strike will result.
North tarollaa l.utnherinen.
Norfolk. Va.. Bept. 4.—The North Caro
lina Pine Association, controlling all the
large lumber mills In Eaaleen Virginia
and North Carolina, met to-day. Lumber
condition* were reported a* more promis
ing than a month ago. the stock on hand
less and the output curtailed The asso
ciation resolved to make no change In tho
present prides of lumber.
Hlg Mining Ileal Closed.
Chicago, Bept. 4.—A special to the Times
Herald from Denver says; Morgan Rob
bins. agent for the Armour, Havlland Cos.
of Chicago. y*t*rd#y said that he. with
his associates, had Just dosed the first
part of n deal Involving t29.0Q9.nm to be
invested In Colorado gold mines by the
packers and their Is>ndon partners.
h ' • ,,,b r * M
_• ■ | fcl* Ti. • KIBBIhE
Tears Values and
Prices to Pieces.
Sad havoc Played
Of High-Priced Stores.
The astounding figures be
low prove this store to
be the fountain head
of Low Prices.
10c Dark Porcnlcß 8e..,
15c Solid Color < 'rcjionn .... * Bo
40 inch White Victoria Lawn Be
Indigo Hint' Calirot'H 4]o
54 inch nieacht’d Damask * *...*...Wc
25c Hemmed Hack Towel* Mbs
25c Turkitth Hath Towclb .lfk:
White India Liwn
White (Tiet’k Nainttook Ityo
88-inch Black Cheviot*, nil wool, hig value at 75c, to-day 4Wo
flO California Wool Hlanketn to-day f<i.4B
Ladies' Open Work Fukt Black Hone, two pair for ... .25c
Men'it Faitt Black and Tan Half llotM*, 20c tpiulity, to-day
two pair for 25c
Men'll Bleached .!enn Drawers .lfto
Men'* Working Khirtfl ....... ...**••• 19c
Men's iANither Beltd - ...19c
$0.50 Ladies’ Kniny-Duy Hkirtu; buy to-day and you jtet
them for - .$4.50
Turkiah Bath Toilet Soap.. . .45c
Glycerine Toilet Honp, 12 cake* in hf>x, per box . • •• • 45c
25c Turkish Linen Note Paper, one pound package* ..18c
15c box Paper, good quality -10 c
50c Men’s and Boy*’ Night Hhirta; few left ..25c
$1.50 Ledieit' Felt Golf Hats, ready for une SI.OO
I Ait of 5c and flc. Narrow Embroideries So
Kix Go-Cart* left, with parasol, weresl2.oo, to-day ... ,SO.9R
Four Velour Couches, regular $10.50; today $5.98
75c wood seat Chairs, golden oak finished, to-day 59c
$5.00 Rory O’Moore Rockers, leather seat, Friday $2.69
15c Buck Towels, 50x18 10c.
.Japanese Fan Folding Screens, worth fOe. at 5c each
One lot odds and ends Chinn Cream Pitcher* and Fancy
Opal plated top Hugar Sifters, worth lOe, at 5c
For to-day only we will sell 1,000 fancy decorated Tea
Cannisters, 10e each .*lO each
Hpring-end wod Towel Roller, worth 10c, to-day ... .3c each
Closing ont our Cooler stock; as long an they last 1$ gal
lon size 59c
Two-Gallon size - 790
1 pound Hugar, Tea. and Hpice Boxes, made of opal and
decorated, with nickel st rew covers, worth 7c each,
to-day - ... .2c each
•Japanese Hrussells Carpet 550
Good Ingrain CaJ-jiet 410
Shades, with springs 35c
Splendid Ktruw Mattings ,15c
The Leader of Low Prices.