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THE MORNING NEWS
Established l*so. - - Incorporated \m
J. H. EBTILL. President.
WILL TRY TO RESUME
pnORT WILL HK MA nr TO.DAT TO
STRIKE GIVEN NEW FEATURE.
SWITCHMEN RtY REFIAE TO HAT
OLE SO.Y.IAIOX COAL.
Tlmtf Mho Hftnrn to Work In the
*•!>.> Ik fit Rrftlon W ill llmr the
Protection of JMMm Troop*—Strik
er* t lalin Fen Will Hetnrn to the
mines—There W it no Disorder Ye*,
ti-nluy. hot Trouble la Feared
When mine* Open.
Philadelphia. B*pt. 2L—To-morrow mom
ini? will open the second week of the an
thracite coal miner#' strike and develop
ment* having an important bearing on
the outcome of the struggle are looked
An effort will be male in the morning
to iitart work In the colllene# located in
Schuylkill county, with the protection of
threo regiment# of the etate National
Guard, in all numbering about 2,<jou men.
Fome of theae mine* were voluntarily
c o#ed Saturday by the operator# ai the
requaat of the county sheriff, with the
object cf checking disorder in and about
Tha operator# and mine owner# ciatm
that a sufficient number of hand* to run
it any of the collieries are desirous of re
turning to work If they can le protected
from assaults from the disorderly cle
No estlmnte of the number of mine
worker# likely to return to work In the
monung ha* been made by either side,
but Gen Gobtn, in charge of the militia
men. to-night Issued detailed order# which
v/il) diftribute the troop# aiong the road*
I* ading to the collieries, and about the
mine# in a manner which, without doubt,
will fully Insure the safety of all who
may desire t< work.
The striker* have given no intimation
i. to their view of thl# new move on the
part of the operator# beyond the general
aim of the leader#, that there wilt not
be many to return to the mine*.
quietness prevailed to-day throughout
fie entire region. Some mass meetings
were held, which were addressed by Ihe
s rike leader#, but all the meetings were
• •inducted In an orderly manner.
The churches throughout the region
were well attended The pastor# counsel
ed good behavior on the part of the strik
es and especially advised against the
iie of intoxicating liquors. Borne of the
preachers sided with the strikers in their
.on teat, while a few of them expressed
♦h# belief that the men and their families
would !e better off If they should return
to work at once.
MAY EXTEND TO HYILIIOADS.
Bivitehmen May Decline to llmitllc
Nun-1 titan t uni,
Scranton. Pa.. Bept. 3.-II now begins to
Junk an If the strike woultl extend to the
railroader*, at least In thl* region.
The switchmen had another conference
to-day with their national officer*. Oraml
Muster F. T. Hawley and Grand Secretary
John E. Tipton of Buffalo, to discus* the
request of the striking miners that they
refuse to handle non-union coal. Nothing
could he learned of what was done further
than that the national officer* and a com
mittee of the local switchmen would go to
New Tork to-morrow and that on their
rrturn something definite would be done.
The purpose of I heir visit could not tie
learned, hut It I* supposed It Is to petition
President Truesdale of the Lackawanna
and Western to spare them the task of
handling-the non-union washery column
and save them from the alternative of
striking or refusing to grant the miners'
organiser Dllcher said toulay that the
miners had been assured of outside help
that would permit them to continue on
nrlke for six month* at least, after their
own resources had been exhausted. Sig
nificant remarks along the game line were
made at the muss meeting In Laurel Hill
Park last night, and again at Throop
thl* afternoon by National Secretary
Thomas Kidd, of the Woodworkers' Un
ion Just on here from Chicago, ami A. C.
Cattermlll, of the Executive Committee af
the United Brotherhood of Carpenter* and
Joiner*. Iforinslon requires It. Mr. DUcti.
er seys eo-operallve stores and bakeries
will be established all through the region,
and rations Issues! after the fashion of
The tie-up remains practically the same
a* when the atrlke went Into effect a
week ago. All the mine* are Idle, ami the
ten washerlea continue to operate. Th
mine workers now claim to have seventy
tlmuaand of the seven!)-live thousand men
of District No. J, enrolled In lheir or
TlIBHi; Mil HI St I lit I'. RIOTS.
Colliery Saperlnleadenta Determin
ed In Open To-day.
Shenandoah, Pa . Befit. Sl.—An air of ex
pectancy was noticeable among the peo
ple here to-day, and although It would
b difficult to tlud a more peaceful com
munity, the opinion I* generally express
■ i that to-morrow morning will witness
a renewal of the riotous scene* of Friday-
The superlntendenls of all the mines In
* vicinity of thl* city and Shamokln
*' day reiterated their intention of resum
ing operations to-morrow. The strikers,
h wever, declare they will not succeed, at
I'asl In the Shenandoah mines.
In the morning the ehurches of all de
nominations were crowded and the ser
mon# were Invariably on the aubjert of
tee mine trouhas. In the Church of th*
Annune.a lon, Rev H. F. O'Reilly, the
tec or, tcld his congregation that the mine
workers could not win He advised them
to refrain from acts of violence end re
turn to work.
Father Peter Atvamaltl* cf the Lithuan
ian Church of 8( George said that If the
m*-n expected to win. perfect organisa
tion was necessary. He believed if they
Sattannal) iffl turning -Xctos.
were undivided their struggle would meet
During the afternoon demonstration#
were made by the Governor's troops and
the batteries, which marched through h*
street# of th.* city unl along the road*
leading to th** mine* Representative# of
the seven collieries about this city vl#!td
G*n Gobtn in a body this afternoon to
arrang* for the protection of their work
men on their way to the colllerle*
During the afternoon Capt Daniel
Christian of the coal and iron police, and
W H. Rtdiarda. superintendent of the
Reading Company's cotlhrie# at Mnhanoy
City, called on Gen. Gohin and asked for
troop# C.tpl. Christian said the situation
at Mahano> City differed from that at
thb pla 4 V m that the foreigners were
willing to return to work, but were intim
idated by the dissatisfied English-siicaking
employe# Eight \ per cent of the for
eigners. Hupt. Hlrhnrd# said, were in fa
vor of remaining at work Gen Gohin
said he could not promise to locate troop*
at Mahanov City, endeavor to
have soldiers in that vicinity early to
SIIAMOKIY PEARS TROI RLB.
Aline Worker# Met and Resolved to
Ytlck It tint.
Bhamokin, Pa., Sept. S3.—All was quiet,
In tha strike situation her**, but It is
feared trouble may be precipitated by on
attempt to start the Cameron colliery In
A a largely at-ended meeting of United
Min** Workers at Treverton last night, it
wa* resolved to remain away from work
until the strike is declared off
STRIKE HIT I ATIOY THE % IME.
Three Depntlea W ere trreafed on a
Charge of Robbery.
Hamlet on. Pa . Hcpt. 23 —There wa* ab
solutely no change in the coal strike slt
tinrion in fhe Lehigh region to-day. and
the customary Sunday quiet prevailed.
During norm.il timer t colliery here and
there works on Sunday, but to-day not a
pound of coal w'u* mined In the llaxleton
region. Every one of the twenty-five or
more towns In this region was quiet.
Three of the deputies, who were sworn
in by Sheriff Harvey of Luzerne county
and who are sons of prominent Wklkes
harre families, wrere arrested l.ite last
night at Freeland on the charge of hlgn
way robbery. They are Hamilton Karn
hani. Vanßuren !l Howard and A It.
Shoemaker, Jt The men are accused of
robbing u Polish liquor dealer of sl*7 in
ensh. There are two sides to the #tory.
Benjamin James, of the National Execu
tive Board. ► ud to-day. that he expected
the number of striker* will be greatly in
creased to-morrow. He predict# that a
number of mine# which have been running
pretty full during the week will be tied
up completely to-morrow.
Troop# will b sent to-morrow to Mc-
Adoo. from which town* more marching
of strikers ha* taken place than from all
other towns in the region combined.
REPORT* ARE SATISFACTORY.
Officer* Anticipate no Trouble With
Harrisburg. Pa., Fept. 23—Th# situation
In the Schuylkill s*rike region Is very
satisfactory to the officers on duty at
the national guard headquarters In Har
risburg Their advices from there to-day
were that everything was quiet and that
no serious trouble was anticipated.
The aggregate strength of the three reg
iments of Infantry, one troop of cavalry
and one battery of artillery in the Held
is nearly 2.w*>. and unless there is anoth
er uprising, no more troops will be called
IT WILL BE Mllti DH IWI OUT.
Uatlier Garvey tit Administer Tem
perance Pledge to Miner*.
Wllkesharre, Pa.. Sept a— The strikers
of the Wyoming Valley spent a quiet day
to-day. There were no demonstrations of
At Bt. John's Church, Pltlston. this
morning. Rev. Father Garvey, the vicar
general of the Bcranfon diocese, expressed
the opinion that the strike would be n
long drawn-out affair and said the men
might Just as well accept the Inevitable
and be prepared for tire siege. To better
prepare his parishioners who were among
the strikers Father Garvey said that he
wanted all the strikers In Up church next
Sunday morning and he would administer
the temperance pledge to them, the same
to he kept while the strike lasted.
elder* hoi iihly handled.
Tarred From Mead to Foot and Sent
Out of Mrtnsllelil.
Mansfield. 0., Sept. 3—A mob formed
here to-day and the Dowlelte elders, Eph
raim Basslnger of Hluffton and Silas Moot
of Lima were It* victims.
The two elders ram. In on an Erie train
unknown to the authorities. They were
recognized by a small crowd at the depot
which refused to let them enter u cab.
then followed them up the atreet and sur
rounded them near the center of the- city.
They were taken by the mob to the
Relchland Buggy Works, where B.issUt
gcr was disrobed, but the crowd tore
Mooi's clothing from his body, as he r
fn-cd to disrobe himself A paint bucket
and a brush were them secured and a
smokestack varnish. tar-llke substance,
was daubed over them from head to
foot. It was matted In their
hair and no part of their bodies escaped
hut their faces Their bodies were thep
partially covered with thrlr clothing and
th# elders were marched to the home ol
E 11. Lolby, a /.lon follower here, who
was driven out of th. city last Sunday.
There they promised rot to return to
Mansfield, but later they said they agreed
not to return to unless Overseer Piper
order-'I th.m to coma. They were then
marched to the city prison and locked up.
By applications of lard and benzine the
black varnish was cut and after new out
fits of olothlng were furnished they were
deported on a Pennsylvania Gain at
MANY DAMAGED VESSEL*.
Feared Two Have Foundered nad
Karl) Live* Were Loal.
Bt John's. N F-. Hept 3.-Dam:iged vee
aels continue to mike this port from the
Grand Banks. One reports a collision be
tween two French fishing schooners dur
ing the gale, carrying away th* ma*'* of
noth They were driven out of sight, and
It is feared that they foundered, which
would represent a loss of about forty
llrlf I*l* Took Komatlpoort.
Lorenio Marques. Kept. 3.— The British
have occupied Kotnutipoort without op
SAVANNAH, GA., MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 24. 11)00.
tOKRICAY CAM ALTIBS FOR TUB
KKK AI'I'HOACH 100.
AGUINALDO STILL OBDURATE.
DBTLIXGI TO 4 OYSIDKR UI EM A-
Ml A o*o PROPOSALS.
Announc e* He I* I nwllllng to Agree
to a ( out prom lie— Merchants Hush
ing Their Hemp to Manila for Fear
tbe Insurgents Mill Rum It—\gnl
naldo Offers #in to Every American
MIo Surrenders— Insurgrnts Re
ported lo Better spirits.
Manila, Bept. 23 —The insurgent demon
strations last week prove to have been
more extended than at tlrst reported.
From Cagayan and Isabella province*
and th* Northwestern districts of Luxoti
t om* a- counts of Insurgent operations
and American prei auttonary measures.
Merchants In th# province of Albay aiv
getting their liemp to Manila as rapidly
a# possible. feuring that otherwise It will
be hurried by the insurgents.
At Iloilo there was considerable anxiety
lest an upriirv3 should occur, but the In
surgents there are ceasing thetr activity
and returning in white clothing to the
garrisoned town# of the district Asa re
sumption of Insurgent operations is con
skiered quite probable, the Americans
there are taking the necessary steps.
The American casualties in killed,
wounded or missing during the last ten
day approach MO, includir g those at Bm
tioan at the east end of Laguna de Bay.
where the insurgents after the engage
ment delivered tan bodies of our dead
Document# captured in Manila show
that the Insurgents activity in this vicin
ity was ordered by rebels here, following
instructions from the Hong Kong Junta.
Henor Huencamlno ha* received from
Aguinaldo un answer regarding his pear*
proposals. Aguinaldo declines to consider
them, and declare* that he is unwilling
to agree to a compromise
The amnesty expired Kept. 21. and th*
condition* that existed previously have
An insurgent proclamation signed l(tt
month by Aguinaldo directing that Amer
ican prisoners be set a* liberty, that good
treatment be accorded to captives, and
that ft* h# paid to each American sur
rendering. has reached Manila-
Few prisoners were released under the
proclamation. Two who have Just arrived
from the CaiUes district report that the
I Insurgents in that locality are In "better
spirits'* than they had displayed at any
time since the first of April
The insurgent# recently murdered ruth
lessly three person# in tha Lukban dis
Samar is short of rice; hut as the hemp
supply Is abundant, the people are ship
ping hemp to Bulan Island and smuggling
rled In exchange.
NEED OF A WAR COLLEGE.
Gen. I.ndlow Ms* Been .etntlying the
Situation In Europe.
New York. Bpt 3 Among the passen
gers who arrived on the ateamshlp St
Paul from Liverpool to-day was Gen.
William Ludlow, who went abroad early
In July a* the president of a special mili
tary board organised for the purpose of
studying the military system of Europe,
with the view of the formation of a
United Slate* war coll* ge.
"All European nation*." said the Gen
eral. "have a sort of war college or gen
eral staff, a body composed of the ablest
men In all of the various departments of
the army, such as an adjutant general,
quartermaster general and com
missary general. The United
States has nothing of the kind
The commanding general has no one to
aid him In concerted action In the face
of an emergency. 1 found that the Ger
man military machine wa* the best or
ganised of all the European armies. The
German officer* are (he hardest worked
of all In Europe. They seem to be drill
ing and training their men from dawn to
dusk. Certainly they have very little
leisure and not much time to sleep. One
of the results of this hard work ts that
an army of one million men ha* been mo
bilised within ten day*, so perfect are the
quartermasters and commlssarie*. tier
many Is rea*ly In peace and In war.”
AN EI'IIIEAIH OF SUICIDE.
Five of Those W ba Tried II In New
York Were Sueeeasful.
New York. Sept. 3 —An epidemic of
suicide seemed to strike New York to-day.
These were the successful cases:
Magnus Hwengln, a cabinet maker,
drowned himself In the North river, after
tying hts own hands with ffsh lines to
make a aure Job of It.
George Hutk. ait Insuranee solicitor, shot
htm- lf In Tompkins Square Park.
John Meyer took poison In a third ave
nue hotel and then turned on the gas
James Campbell fatally shot himself In
Edward Srhwargwald. a one-time pros
perous mi reliant of Detroit and later of
Chicago, also end-d his life In Central
Park, doe to failure to raise oaplta. l for
a large apirtment house here.
MEXICAN lllllt IU) DENIES IT.
Intimation of I onaplrney Toward
Mexico City. Sept. 3.—An article In a
Log Angeles paper advocating the annex
ation of Mexico to the United State*
reuses the Mexican llerald to deny that
Americans In this country ars -nmolrtng
against the political Integrity of Mexeo
A Minn.tMHt Fire at riltahar.
Pittsburg. Bept 3—A ffre which start
ed at IT o'clock this morning In *h*
large flve-story hulldtng at 211-3* R'tttr
street, occupied by Wilson. Bailey A Cos.
supply company, burned fiercely for some
time and threatened great damage to ad
joining building* The lire la now under
control. Loss estimated at I7i.UA/ to 1100.-
QUIET DAY IN GALVESTON.
Rapid Traitress Is Being Made ta
t leanius I P thel Its—Homes for
Those MIo l.o*t E% ei > thing.
Galveston. Tex. dept 23.-Sunday was
quietly spent in Galveston }lny people
attended churti arrvlt'e* and the day
l4e<l without disorder or excitement.
Gen. hk urry says Galveston is now as
orderly a# any city in the state.
Several tlnv> since the storm rain ha*
come, but fortunately for the thousands
of people living In w holly or partly un
roofed houses, tlie shower* have been light
and of brief duration
At the meeting of the general commit
tee held insiav. Messrs Ri*ker and l*ee,
who had taken the contract for clearing
• way the debris tendered their resigna
tion. because they said #om* dissatisfac
tion hod been expressed Mr Ricker ten
dered fhe continuance of his personal ser
vice* free of charge, as he has given them
to the city during the j-e-i two week* A
resolution was passed shat some member
of the committee should take charge of
the debri# without compensation and Jens
Molter, prominent ship broker, was ap
pointed to thai duty.
A committee from the city Council ap
pearwl before the central committee to
day fo confer with reference to obtaining
funds to maintain the police, fire, water
and other necessary departments of th
city government The central committee
apfiolnted a *uh-mmtnlles to request Gov.
Savers to come lo Galveston to confer
in regard to this and other pressing nx.it •
ter* In response io tm- request Gov Hay
erw ha* telegi aphed that he will leave
Austin for Galveston to-morrow night.
The traioqiortutioti committee han ben
ad vised that th*- railroad line* leading
out of Houston will honor no mur r
quests for free ttan*|H>rtattoti.
The pay toll# for the laborer# who work
ed upon the streets under the military re
gime from Bept. lx to 21 ware completed
Haturday night Distribution of pay
checks commen *d to-day and about $2,000
wa* ihi id out. Tins covers about Th per
emt of the pay roll# at $1 SO per day for
•he forces employed tearing the streets
of debris ot#l dead bodies. In all about
forty bodies were taken from the ruin*
to-day. To-morrow it is estimated 2.fcm
men will be at work on th** streets clear
ing the wreckage Thirty day# will be re
quired to do the work.
The plan to erect Imniws for those who
lost every thing by the storm, so earnest
lv advocated by Mis# Barton, of the Bed
t’ross B.<*iety, 1# meeting with every en
couragement. A large fund is to be rais
ed for this purprt* to he disbursed by
direction of M s* Barton
Two of fit# dry banks were ojtened to
day. < a-hing scrip for city laborers em
ployed in cleaning atreet wreckage. There
wera many visitors in the city to-day.
FOR THE TEXAS l mißk
C ollection* to Hr Takes la the Dis
ee*e of Indianapolis.
Indianapolis. Ind , Bept. 23 —The Very
Rev. Francis Silas Chatard. Bishop of
the Catholic diocese of Indtonapoiit.
caused n twstoral letter to be read at high
m.ise this morning In all the churches of
this diocese, directing that the collections
In tha churches next Humbly morning snail
be devoted to the Texas sufferer*. One
third of the amount collected will lie
sent to the civil authorities and the bal
ance to the Bishop of the diocese of Bout it
MORE FLOOR* IY TEXAS.
Loss of Life and Mnch Damage to
Property on Ranches.
Ban Antonio. Tex., Bept. 23—A cloud
burst In the valley of the Nueces river
ha# don# much damage to property and
also, a< cording to reports received here.
Its# resultfd in loss of life on the ranches
in that vicinity.
The Nueces at Uvalde rose 2& feet In
two hours time and broke telegraph com
munication A number of ranches were
inundated and one Engl'sh sheepman.
Ethel!ert M Donald. together with some
Mexican sheep herder#, are said to have
lost their live# on a ranch in the moun
tains near Brackett.
From report# of a colony of nomadic
Italians it Is thought that two lost their
lives in the flood that wmt down the
FLOODR IY HRAZOS Rli EH.
Extensive Damage Done to Crops,
Feaeea unit Farm Hoaxes.
Waco, Tex., Bept B —Heavy rain* on
the upper Hrasoa brought down a tlfleen
foot n*e In the river to-day. This even
ing the river showed sign* of the flood,
but was rising slowly and lacked six or
eight fret of leaving Us banks. Residents
nf the flats In East Waco are moving out
to-night, fearing that later rains reported
to-day may cause an overflow
Cisco and tin adjacent country were vis
ited by a heavy rain and tho Texas Cen
tral lost Its brklge across Deep Creek,
north of Cisco.
A water spout was precipitated on
Brown wood and Its vicinity to-day and
the rise In Pecan Bayou swept crops,
fence.- and farmhouses away The water
got up three feet In the city of Drawn
so <1 and milch damage was done The
rain was arcompltshxl by high winds
which wrought much destruction to crops
YKI.I.OAA >'EA EH IN HAVANA.
< apt. t artnriabl nf I'wrats-fnarth
Infantry Is Dead.
Havana. Bept 3—Yhlriy-one new rase*
of yellow fever have been officially re
ported since Friday, making nearly 100
now under treatment.
Capt. George 8 Cartwright. Twenty
fourth United Blates Infantry, quarter
mast' r's department, who waa taken
down with the fever Monday at Camp
Columbia. Is dead Itoberi Thomas and
Alfred Kllbturti, Second United States
Artillery, were attacked yesterday. Gov.
Wood suggests that departmental clerks
should not reside In Havana while the
fever Is raging as El Vedado and Ollier
suburbs are preferable An-ordingly th#
clerks in Ihe ad |u I ant general's depart
ment will atop work dally at 4 o'clock.
The North American Trust Company
will organ'xe a tohac.-o exchange to com
pere with what la known as the buyers'
Government Steamer Lost.
Halifax. N 8.. B*pt 3 —Th# Dominion
government steamer Newfletd Is ashore
and wifi be a total loss at Whit# Cove,
Dtggoy Out. on the bay of Kundy. Th*
captain derided to abandon th# steamer
yesterday The N'ewfleld went ashore on
Saturday during a dense fog and firmly
wredged herself between (wo huge bon
Ol'R AYftWRR TO tiERRYYY I* YOT
GERMAN PAPERS HEARD FROM.
• AID AMFRir %•* %t TIOY Mil II %M-
Tl.lt THE I*OM EH*.
Reported That I’rlsce I van Hr* Hero
Promoted, and That the ttnvern
•neat Mill Protect the Itoxers.
Musi Re Fall Inquiry Before There
tre Execution*— % llle* *nftd lo
Have Last dtai la the Attack on Tel-
London. Bept 24. SE a tn —The morn
ing pniier* are 100 fully occupied wltn
the general election to iwstow much at
tention upon the Chinese problem The
Standard. which disc-iisses rdliorlsily. th*
replies of the United State* government,
"The policy thus laid down Implies the
existence at Washington of a very exag
gerated estimate of the good will of the
Chinese rulers. It in to bo feared that
the action of the t nltcd fltate* wilt tend to
weaken the moral influence of the a ll#*,
and for thia reason it is tu he greatly
According to the Pekin correspondent of
the Daily News, wiring He|t. !#. the Ctlt
nee de.darc most |sttively that the Em
press Dowager and the Emperor will, in
no case, return to the tmi*ttal pahie*
in Pekin, a they hold that It has been
desecrated by the intrusion of barbarians.
I'tSM and the Homer*.
This Irreconcilable attitude re.-eive# con
firmation tn many report* • manntlng from
Hhangliai One of these i* that, a* a re
ply to the denun.lation of Prince Tuan
and other* by the viceroys, an Imperial
edict, dated H*pt 17, deals moet lenient
ly with the Boxer movement and remind*
the people that both the lioser* and Chi
ne-e Christians are t'hlnnmen who shall
receive imp* rial protection if they quickly
disperse to their hotneg. The edict polnta
out that It is lmt*>ssibie for the Imperial
government to distinguish between g*d
md bad Boxers It say*, however, that
| If the rebel Boxers still continue to as
semble they will be dealt with summar
Another report asserts that the edict
frankly declare# that no executions can
be sanctioned until an adequate Inquiry
has Wen made
Further indications that /Prince Tuan
has resumed hla former ascendancy are
found In the Rhaughat report* of hi* pro
motion, and In the statement from the
same quarter that Gen Tung Puh Hiang
ha* been appointed generalissimo of the
Northern Chinese armies ami Prln- n
Chaung. deputy commander-In-chief of the
Boxer*, has been made a grand council
H I* also reported that Loh, former
governor of Klang 8u province, a Mm
chu and bitterly antl-forelgn, haw been
appointed to succeed Li Hung Chang at
Atlaek on Pel Tana Forts.
According to various accounts of the
Pei Tang affair, the Chinese had antici
pated that the allies would attack tn
force. Tho Britishers and others who
left Tn l, Tsln with Ui* Intention of cut
ting off the retreat of the Pei Tang gar
rison arrived too late. Trey wet* only
hall-way to their destination when th*
forts were captured
Th* Tien Tsln corr*|Kndent of the
Standard explain* that the Russians re
fused to provide trains for this force, but
gave the Germans and Austrian* anude
notice and railway accommudailons.
Advices lo the Biandard from Hhanghil
place the loses of th* allies before Pel
Tang as Jin. principally due to the ex
plosion of mines, one of which 2uu ynrds
long, exploded Ilk* an earthquake, killing
and wounding large number* ami literally
blowing two mounted officer* to pit :e*.
The Mandard publishes a belated tele
gram from Tk-n Tsln giving an Illustra
tion of the International difficulties. It
appears that the British at Feng Tal
guaranteed safety to the natives If She
railway property were restored. Accord-
Inly the men returned; hut a few day* la
ter the icusslans.arr.ved and killed them
all Juat outside the Brltialt lines.
Alleged Aria nf V a ndallam.
1/r. Morrison, trt# Pekin correspondent
of Ihe Times, wiring Bept. 11. protests
against what h* calls “an unworthy act
of vandalism on th* pari of Gen. Wil
son's exiiedlilon." namely, "th* attempt
to destroy the superb white iwgmla in the
tempi* grounds at Pel Tal Chu " For
tunately, says the correspondent, th* ma
sonry was too solid.
Dr. Morrawsn adds:
"it la exported that th* order* sent to
M Pic hot), th* French minister, to with
draw. will be countertganded.
"Communications ago still deplorably
bd. Matty telegrams are never *ent a;
all. some being destroyed after they have
“Gen. Young Lu Is returning here to as
sist in the peace negotiations, although th*
foreign ministers have protested against
The Shanghai correspondent of the
Times confirms th* statemnt that the for
eign ministers In Pekin are protesting
against the appointment of Boxer leaders
lo high positions.
MAY MAKE THE TANK HARDER.
German View nf America'* Refusal
of fieraaa/'s Prapassl.
Berlin, B*pt. S— Discussing the answer
of tha United State* gova-nment to Ger
many's propose! regarding the Chin***
M*t|*m*nt. the Vostlsch# Zeltung says to
"America's abandonment of the concert
of th* Power* will not have serious conse
quence* for their diplomatic negotiations,
but It will render their task harder. Inas
much a* nothing so Increases Chinese pre-
on Fifth Page#
BRYAN GOES TO CHICAGO.
Harried Trip to t ostler \% tth Wcaator
June* Mat Result tn 1 knage of
f nmpaiitn Proa ra iitnte.
Vdncoln. Neb . Bept 2! Hon William J
Bryan left h* re for Chicago to-night over
th Burlington Hallroxd The trip was
suddetdy decl led upon and will be hur
The train on which the presidential n
didate travels is lue in Chicago to-mor
row morning and It Is Mr. Bryan’s In
tention to leave Chicago to-morrow even
ing on hi# return trip, learhing Lincoln
early Tuesday morning
In reply to a question a* to the reason
for the hurried visit. Mr l<r%an said It
was to confer with Chairman Jones and
other members f the National Committee
concerning the • Rmiwiin and especially
with reference to m# future movement*.
8< (tutor Jone rn/ut* a recent trip to New
York, and it i# his desire to place Mr
Bryan In tH*kettslon of all the Informa
tion set iired by him before the latter b*.
gin* his final tour of the country for the
present .tßipatgn It e also quite proha
ble that some changes in Mr Bryan's
Itinerary win result from the conference
The next campaigning tour will begin *n
oi thl# w**k. and when n Ir
on e Im-kuii Mi Hr >an # time will be no
(Oinpleiely nllotteil that there Wlil le lit
tle or no up|Krtunity for the exchange of
views I let ween Mi Bryan and the m tu
ners of the committee, th ha# therefore
decided re give forty hour# of the time
he had expected to take fr rest to thl*
trip, and the interview it will permit
with the committee.
May hn Hue III* t*ra ra mine.
While th ** result of the excursion may
be to change somewhat Mr Bryan's Itin
erary iifret thy meeting of th* Democratic
club# In IndiiiiiatMdi* on <>< i t, there will
be no variation from ltie programme be
fore that time The nr**t speech of the
long seres wilt b- made at Nebraska t’lty
Wednesday night and tlic next day will
h* given to p•. he* in th** eastern part
of this state
Mr Bryan pmhahly will proceed to
Hioux <Ty, In . Thursday or Friday. At
Bl*ux (Tty he will get tin- spe ini car
which the committee hns secured for him
for the remainder of the campaign. The
first day n thl* car will hi given up to
Houth Dakota, and the second, Saturday
next, to North Dakota. A# many |Mitnt#
a* P'**|lde Will Im* visited 111 the time wl
iottsd to the two State* He
will enter Minnesota Saturday nttrht
and will mnk' an ff*rt to reach
Duluth In time to spend Sunday
th re In any event a speech will he made
In that dty early Monday morning and
later In the day #;*erche* will he made
at Hr Paul and Mlnnepull* The remain
ing time between Monday and Thursday
will h* given to M nnesota, Wisconsin and
On Thursday Mr Bryan will be pre*,
ent at the national meeting of the club
representatives In Indiana|ol!s. and It 1#
probable that soon after the date he will
turn hi face eastward, visiting West
Virginia. Maryland. Delaware. New Jer
sey and New York. and'po#tbiy other
MGR K TIME FOR YF-%% YORK.
Leader* Want Mr. Ilryan to Spend a
Meek *M That State.
Near York, Kept. 22 Ex-Gov. William
J Stone of Ml##4Mjrl, chairman of the sub
committee of the Niflonnl Democratic
Commit tee, having In charge the >arnp-ngn
in the East, left to-day for Chicago. He
Is going West for the pur|*>se of meeting
Chairman Jones and William J. Brian
Me tarries with him the formal request
of the New York state Denxt rntl lead
ers that Mr. Bryan be allowed to devote
a week to the ampaign in New- V**rk
According to present plan*. Mr Bryan Is
allowed only four da> in New York. Oct.
14-12. Inclusive The state holder# want
Mr. Br>an to devote at least Hire* days
more to New York state, and they e;iy
that owing to a change In the dates as
signed the DaflMh istic candidate in the
West they are li>|wful that arrangement*
can Ih made to exttnd Mr. Bryan's time
In the East long etuaigh to enable him
to visit the southern tier of counties In
Nw York state and also I<ong Island.
HANNA TRYING TO HEDGE.
Me a* fils f hlrssn Speech About
Trusts AA n Misquoted.
Cleveland. O, Kepi, it -Senator Hanna
l< ft for New York this evening He will
remain at the Republl an headquarter*
there for two or three weeks and will
(hen return to Chicago. In an Interview
to-day he said:
"Th* sperrh 1 made at Chicago on the
so-c all.q trust Issue wa* misquoted and
garbled. What I said wa* that there were
no trust* In the meaning of the law.
When I said that I did not say that them
are no combinations of capital, nor did
I say that there are no combinations that
work Injustice to the people. This so-call
ed trust Issue I* nothing more than a
bugaboo nf Rryan's to catch vote*. AA’hat
anil-trust law* have been enacted have
been enacted by the Republican*.
"On the so-called trust lasu* Bryan t*
on the defensive. He <lhmM tell why the
l/emts rallc party has never aupt>ori*d nor
proposeit any legislation to regulnte the
commercial combination* of the country.
Hryan cannot defend the Democratic par
ty on that Issue, and It with the Issue of
Imperlall-m will soon be relegated to the
rear The money question will soon he
the paramount Issue Bryan will have to
meet that Issue, loo."
Henator Hanna said that he bad not de
cided lo go on the stump In the East,
but would do so If he thought best. He
declared, furthermore, that he had Issued
no challenge to Mr Hryan for a Joint de
bate. nor had hr challenged anybody lo
debate. However, he said he was not
afraid to meet anybody on the Issues of
the campaign. /
PERUVIANA ARK IMPATIENT.
They AAiinl nit Answer to Their Tele
aram off ostiolrnrr.
Lima. Peru, Bepi 3 —The Peruvian* are
I* • liming Impatient for an acknowledg
ment by the Called Blates government of
the cablegram of condolence sent by the
Chamber of Deputies on account of the
<Uater at Galveston.
Indian Floods Subsiding.
Calcutta. Sept 3—The floods that fol
lowed the recent tremendous rain*. Inun
dating the country for mil**, arw now
Marshal t nnipos la Dead.
Madrid. Bept. 3 Marshal Arsenin Mar
tinea d* Campos died this morning shortly
after 14 o'clock at Zaraux. near Ban Se
DAILY 8 A YKAH
s CKNTB A ropy
WEEKLY 2 TIMER A WEEK $1 A YEAR
SUPPORT OF QUEEN
Lini nr* fff.u for a oov-
FOR EFFECT ON THE BOERS.
RtHK.Iir.HHI I;t LIRRt THE UOV
EHYMEYT i% ME%K.
Mofley Rrlterate* Ml* %**erfloa That
the MfiNlta in Wnuik Wrlea I raid
Ha*e llffs %tralnel %% It hunt Mar.
Ynnierou* Eleettan Msulfcßtwr* la
• wed in Kniiaath-Kallßktry Mnnt*
n ttniiiH Parllnmentnry- Majority
for the Mnri R'i (norrußirßi,
lordon, Beja 23 lerd Balishury's man*
If* sto to the electors of the United King
dom In antlclimUrtn of the |•.lrll.'llllentar)r
general electl. ns emphasis* the ne esalty
that the Queen's government should he
supititled by a strong p.r:tamentar> ma
jority a# "th- n|y m-an# of convincing
the Inhabitant* of the c aiquered Houth
African territories that there I# no hope
of diverting the government from their
policy by i*rlr(Ftii resistance or agita
After remarking that "all the recent
troubles in South Africa have been du#
to a shift of parliamentary opinion at a
critical moment," tin prime minister goe#
on to nay:
"It will *l* pend u|*n the dlspowltlon and
conduct of the p.wr# how king an interval
I# to el.ip**- before their full (Mialtion as
a British ')k>ny I* attained Th** brd lant
sue* e*n of Igyrd Robertn' army muat not
blllkl us to th* ini|N rfecitons ilisclooed In
our own *lefrn*ive armor, imiwrfectlona
which hut for the war might have remain
ed unnoticed. It will be the urgent duty
of I'arilnvm nf and the government to re
move ihe*e defect*. duty which certain
ly could not he discharged by a ministry
depending upon a broken party "
In conclusion, l,ord Salisbury refers ta
China hh "a Hfft.Hilty, ariMMig others, con
fronting the government and requiring
hnl the government should he armed with
a strong majority in the House <ff Com
lie urge* that In view ~f „|| these con
skleratkxi*. there Rh*niil he no iNenti
tlon* at the noils.
\ Mewl* Unt eminent,
The Karl of Rosebery, issuing a nvarti
festo In the form of a letter to a Literal
"In the ptr*f*nt situation of the world I
would vote for almost any strong admin-
IsiraGon. hut the present government are
strong only In votes. In other respect*,
they are the weakest government I can
After enumerating the government'#
"failure* at home and abroad - i y rd
Rosebery criticise* the condUcr of the
Houth African war. declaring that it ha*
"exposed England to humiliations unpar
alleled in our history since the American
He declares that nothing can be hoped
for from the government, either In iha
too tier of urgent domestic reforma or tha
reform of the war office.
The chancellor of the exchequer. Hlr
Mlchae] Hicks-fbach. and the |realdent of
the Board of Trade. Mr. Charles Thom
son Itllchie. as well ** other prominent
men. have Issued manlfexioea. hut them*
contain no noteworthy featurea.
Mnr Mnn I utee*e*ary.
Mr John Murley, liberal, member for
Montrcsclxirghs, in his manifesto declare#
that his opinion ha* not changed that
everything might have been a t.onad in
Mouth Africa without war
"In a single year." he says, "tha work
of a gem rath n In uniting the Dutch and
Kngdsh In Houth Aft lea has been un
done, and not even In Ireland has the
difficult race problem been more misera
bly mlshandUd "
Mr Morley admit*, however, that It la
impossible to revoke the proclamations of
AH RESTED IN VA AAHINUTO.N.
Atlanta Man Held on t barge of Lar
ren) After Trot.
Washington. Hept. 3 —Richard H Crox
ion. M years old. Atlanta. Ga . son of a
musician In I-exlngton. Ky\, wa* arrest
ed at the Pennsylvania Railroad station
about 10 o'clock to-night on a charge of
"lar.v-ny after trust," preferred by I E.
Finley, presldetu of the Finley Rubber
Tire Company of Atlanta.
Croxton I* held at the first precinct Ga
llon and til* Atlanta authorities have been
nodded He was a confldenll.il bookkeep
er for the Finley company, and It hi un
derstood that he Is alleged to have taken
confident!al Information to a rival con
cern. He protest* that he has divulged
no firm secret* and that his arr*st was
caused by sidle work on account of hi*
leaving the employ of the Finley com
pany He says he la willing to return
to Atlanta without requisition papers to
face the charge
t'hlet of Pul ter- Manley of Atlanta wired
the police here to watch for Croxton. Ha
at flrat disclaimed Identity, giving tha
name of "Albert Luhhy of Kentucky."
hut finally admit led that he was eros
ion. Crux ton's valine waa found to con
tain toide* of correspondence relative to
the business relations of the complaining
company and a letter of Iniroducllon lo
K 8 Kelly. No > Wall street. New York.
He had about 3 In money. I
In a statement to-night Croxton say*
there is a suit prnc.ng between tn* com
pany and the Consolidated Rubber Tiro
Company of New York over a patent In
fringement. and Mr Finley having told g
friend lie intended to discharge Croxton.
he, Croxton. looked elsewhere for a place
Possessing valuable Information ahout the
suit, he conferred with the Atlanta repre
sentative or the rival concern and w,s
referred to Kelly tn New York.
■-. m ■ i
DEMAND FMttM PORTO MltO.
Unbans May Itrfaae to Pay Itark
User) Lent to Wpata.
Havana. Hept. 3.—Porto Klco'* demand
on Cuba for the repayment of more than
12 woo advanced lo Spain to conduct
military operation* against Cuba, hag
been the *ourc* of considerable amuse
ment. Cuban* ar* asking why they should
repay funds lent to the enemy for the ex
prss* purpose of subduing them.
(Jen Wood will return th* document*
forwarded from Washington to Oov. Al
len of Porto Rico, together with a memo
randum couched In diplomatic language,
pointing out that he Is unable *.© take any
g/srt in the matter.