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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
HE MORNING OKEGONIAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 190f.
Holidayls Observed All
Over the Land.
PARADES ARE A FEATURE
Chicago Demonstration the
Greatest in Its History.
GOMPERS AT INDIANAPOLIS
He Strongly Defends Unionism and
Issues Challenge to Parry
Shaffer, Who Has Been .Miss
las', Keeps His Appointment.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Sept 7. The La
bor day parade today was the largest ever
seen here. The address of the day was
delivered this afternoon by Sampel Gom
pers, president of the American Federa
tion of Labor. President -Gompers ad
dressed 15,000 persons. He said In part:
"Today we have great machines of la
bor, new tools of labor, dividing and sub
dividing the labor performed, specializa
tion of industry going on, the worker do
ing a thousand, aye, ten thousand, times
over and 'over a little given thing in the
great beehives of industry, and all these
machines, propelled by the power of steam
and electricity. Now, I ask every thought
ful man and woman within the sound of
my voice; I ask any one who may perhaps
have the opportunity of readiny anything
I may say this afternoon, how can a
workman, an individual workman, act
upon his own initiative and from his own
volition? Where can he act as an indi
vidual to try to secure improvement In his
condition, much less protection against a
"Some may say the -workingmen lose
their individuality when tltey join a union
of labor. In the United States the work
lngman has lost his Individuality Just as
soon as he enters one of our great mod
ern industrial plants."
President Gompers turned his attention
to D. M. Parry, president of the National
Manufacturers' Association. He said Mr.
Parry had constituted "himself the savior
of society and civilization. His references
to Mr. Parry were from the standpoint of
ridicule. Said he in closing:
"A strike may bring about strife and
discord, but as soon as it Is done, better
feelings- are engendered and mutual re
Bpect is brought about. I do not think I
would care to have a strike in Mr. Parry's
factory, but I don't believe it would bo
an unmixed evil, for he might learn the
lesson that Mr. Baer has learned that
there Is something to arbitrate, to dis
cuss, to concede.
"Organized labor has no feeling against
Mr. Parry- It has no designs against his
life, his children or the safety of hl3
property. He is as safe from labor as is.
"I have never, as yet, challenged Mr.
Parry to joint debate, but I say now I
will challenge Mr. Parry to a debate
upon the labor question and the labor
movement, not necessarily before a great
public gathering, although I will do that
if it pleases him, but I am willing to
meet him in debate before any economic
association that he may select. I will
meet him before the Indianapolis Minis
terial Association or the Manufacturers'
Association, or that of any other city in
America. I challenge him to submit the
report that he prepared for the last con
vention at New Orleans, to the noxt con
vention of the Manufacturers' Associa
tion, and ask the convention to indorse
all he said In that report He knows
the National Manufacturers' Association
will not be committed to such an unjusti
fiable and unreasonable attack on organ
SHAFFER SUDDJSXLT APPEARS.
Missing; Labor Leader Keeps En
gagement nt PonghlceepKle.
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., Sept. 7.
Theodore Shaffer, president of the Amal
gamated Association of Ironworkers, who
has been missing from his home In Pitts
burg, surprised the labor unions of this
city today by appearirig at the Labor day
celebration. He had been announced as
the orator of the day, but owing to the
published accounts of his disappearance
Herman Robinson, of New York, secre
tary of the New York Central Labor
Union, was invited to take his place.
Mr. Robinson was received by the com
mittee and escorted to the Hudson River
Driving Park, where more than 1000 per
sons were assembled. Just before Mr.
Robinson was introduced Mr. Shaffer ar
rived in a cab and made his way to the
platform, not recognized by the crowd. He
looked pale and showed signs of exhaus
tion. After Mr. Robinson's address President
Shaffer was Introduced. In a husky voice
"The thing I would most gladly do is
to keep still and say nothing. Two years
ag 1 made a mistake by trying to make
13,000 people hear me, and as a result of
such efforts I am reduced physically.
Nine months ago I made three speeches
in one day, and I will not again allow peo
ple to use me up in that way."
That was all the reference he made to
himself, and he then proceeded, with evi
dent difficulty, to make a brief speech
When asked to make a statement, he
said he was anxious to make one, and
arranged with the reporters to meet' them
at the Nelson House at 7 o'clock tonight.
He was then driven away in company
with John Bradley, a prominent local la
bor man. It was found that he had not
been at the Nelson House at all and a
thorough search of the city failed to re
veal any trace of either Mr. Shaffer or
Mr. Bradley. It Is "believed that Mr. Shafy
fer hurried away from tho city.
GREAT TURNOUT AT CHICAGO.
Demonstrations the Greatest Ever
Blade by Organtezd. Lnbol.
CHICAGO, Sept. 7. It Is estimated that
between 100,000 and 125,000 trade unionists
took part in the Labor day parade here
making it tho greatest demonstration in
the history of Cook County labor celebra
tions. The procession marched past a re
viewing stand opposite the Auditorium
The day was generally observed as a
holiday, nearly every factory in the city,
the banks, Board of Trade and Stock Ex
change suspending business. The parade
disbanded at noon and a majority of the
marchers hurried to various picnics In
outlying parks and -groves, where a num
ber of locally prominent speakers deliv
PARADE FEATURE AT 3VEW YORK.
"Walking Delegate Parks Gets Both
Cheers and Hisses.
NEW YORK, Sept. 7. Conditions were
never better than today for the celebra
tion of Labor day. clear skies and cool
breezes giving ideal weather for parades,
excursions and other outing recreation.
The central feature of the celebration
was the parade, which took place this
morning, representatives of unions' in the
board of building trades and of some out
side unions marching under the leadership
of Sam J. Parks, walking delegate of the
Housesmlths' and Bridgemcn's Union.
Behind Parks and his 'associated walk
ing delegates, came an open carriage con
taining William S. Devery, ex-Chief of
Police. Parks Is under conviction on
charges of extorting $200 from a contrac
tor for calling off a strike, and was last
week released from Sing Sing Prison
pending appeal proceedings. His progress
from Fifty-ninth street to Washington
Arch was attended with clfeering and
nissmg, applause and Jeering, insulting
remarks and plaudits.
tA eight or ten different points women
standing at the curb hissed while Parks
was passing and then turned to cheer the
rest of the parade. On several occasions
there was cheering on one side of the
avenue and hissing on tho other. Tho
parade was reviewed by no city officials,
GOOD AND BAD OF BOTH SIDES.
Archbishop Ireland Delivers Strong
Address at St. Paul.
ST. PAUL, Sept 7. The principal speak
er at tne Labor day picnic here today was
Archbishop Ireland. He spoke, in part
"A country without capital Is impov
erished. Labor should Invite It Into use;
never frighten It away by making it un
safe or depriving it of reasonable profits.
On the other hand, capital must respect
the manhood of the wage earner, and al
low him as far as It can, "without loss to
itself, a fair wage. Extravagant and need
less expenditures by capitalists do harm
in Irritating the poor, and should be
"A generous use of capital for the pub
lic good, whether In purely beneficent
or industrial enterprises, does much to
soften the asperities of opposition. We
should not be afraid of capital, in what
ever form It comes, whether In large per
sonal accumulation or In trusts or In syn
dicates. Names aro bugaboos that should
nbt frighten. As a matter of fact, with
out largo aggregations of capital great en
terprises are not possible and the country
is not developed. It Is time enough to
hold the hand against trusts and syndi
cates when they do harm. If they are
known to do harm the country will at
tend to them. If they do no harm and
on the contrary do good, they should be
"The wage earner has rights his right
to a living wage; and his right to rea
sonable hours; his right to more than even
a living wage when circumstances and
success warrant it Wage earners have
a right to combine and form trusts and
syndicates and call them labor unions.
Labor unions have given wage earners the
consciousness of their rights, and have
done much to obtain higher wages and
shorter hours. But labor unions must be
on their guard against serious evils
threatening them. They cannot be tol-
eratedif they interfere with the personal
liberty of nonunion men who have a right
to work in or outside of unions as they
"Public opinion and public law will and
must protect this liberty. It were social
chaos if we were to impose our opinions
on others by force. What right have I to
impose my religious belief by force? What
right have labor unions to Impose their
opinions by force? It is wrong in labor
unions to limit the output of work on the
part of members. The members them
selves are injured, they are reduced to a
dead level of Inferiority. They are al
lowed no opportunity of rising to a high
er or better position. Society is Injured
as it is injured by everything that pre
vents its members from putting out their
talent to best advantage.
"TheTunctions of law In regard to cap
ital and labor Is to protect the natural
rights of both capitalists and -wage-earner
to care for the weaklings, and
the unfortunate. Never should it go as
far as to destroy or to limit personal en
terprise or personal liberty. State Social
Ism, allowable In things which can not be
done by individuals, is most hurtful when
It goes beyond bounds. The prosperity of-
Amerlca Is due to individual effort State
Socialism Is utterly abhorrent to Ameri
can institutions and Ideas. The best
friend of labor Is the friend of Christ"
Miners Celebrate Fatal Shooting.
HAZLETON, Pa., Sept 7. Instead of
holding their usual Labor day celebration
In this city, the United Mineworkers and
other labor organizations today celebrat
ed the sixth anniversary of the fatal
shooting b,y deputy sheriffs of 23 striking
miners while marching to Lattlmer on
September 10, 1897. The demonstration
took place at the scene of the tragedy.
Addresses were delivered by District
President Deetery, of the United Mine-
workers, and Malono B. Barnes, of Phil
At St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, Sept 7. Labor day was
celebrated In St Louis with two parades.
In which it is estimated at least 40,000
men participated. That of the Building
Trades Council was held first followed
Immediately by a procession under the
auspices of the Central Trades and Labor
In East St Louis 15,000 men were in
line. At Belleville the coal miners partici
pated in the celebration, In which several
thousand men of all trades took part
At Salt Lake.
SALT LAKE, Sept 7. Labor day was
more generally observed In Utah than
over before. At the big mining camps of
Park City, Mercur, Bingham and tho Tin
tic district not a pick was raised, and
organized labor devoted itself to a quiet
celebration of tho day. At Salt Lake a
parade, in which over 2000 members of
labor unions took part was the main
feature of the day's celebration.
At Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY. SeDt 7. Lnhnr rtnv
was celebrated In the usual way here to
day. In the forenoon a parade of all the
labor organizations of the two Kansas
Cities, consisting of about 10.000 mon
were In line. Tho afternoon was spent
at the various parks, where athletic con
tests were neld and speeches by promi
nent men were delivered. The dav
PITTSBURG. SeDt 7. Labor
fittingly celebrated here with a monster
parade, followed by a mass metJnir nnri
sports at Schenley Park. Probably 20,000
marcners were in tne parade. A unique
feature was the costumes worn by the
members of the different unions repre
sented. The mass meeting at Schenley
Park was attended by an immense throng.
CINCINNATI. Sept. 7.-Labor dav na.
rades and demonstrations generally were
tne largest in tne nistory of the elb
owing to the dual phase of the occasion.
The Cincinnati Fall Festival opened today
for 12 days, and the opening day was
that of the labor organizations. The many
uanas engageu ior me r an festival par
ticipated in the great demonstration.
DENVER. SeDt 7. The local celehratinn
of Labor day exceeded all former demon
strations or tne Kina in uxuorado. More
than 6000 workingmen, including a num
ber of vlsitlnK unions, marched in tho
parade this afternoon. Nearly all the
marcners were attired in natty uniforms.
An official labor picnic and barbecue were
iraiuico ui. iuv uiiernoon.
"WASHINGTON. Sent 7 T.nw a
' uu; nas
ouietlv observed in this nitv ah
w.vj. AU VUtl,CO
of the Federal and municipal governments
and most of the business houses were
closed. Larue crowds snnnt tvi An-.,
near-by excursion -resorts.
Tnillractlnn 1w.0 ...... j. . . -
on.viuito.incaa una KinaTed
vui.i"iuuvo uiu utiow uv vuecu oy me use
of Schuster's Malt and Hop Tonic. A
' i i , - k v..0 uuv i. urug-
UNION MEN MOB HIM
Employer Attacked Because
He Can Produce No Card.
PARADE .FOLLOWED BY RIOTr
Chicago Man Who Takes Children
Ont Is Pursued by a Crowd
"Which Cuts His Team Loose
and Beats Him Badly.
CHICAGO. Sept 7. J. J. Thornton, the
proprietor of a warehouse and van com
pany, was assaulted today during the
labor parade because he was driving one
of his own teams 'without having a union
card In his possession.
Thornton hitched three horses to one
of his vans in the morning and took a
scoro or more of children out to see the
parade. He attempted to haul nothing
LIGHT ON HIS POLICY IN BOER WAR MAY COST HIM
HIS PRESENT PORTFOLIO.
RHHHHReRRShl - :Vl 'SiIhHbSssssH
FOREIGN' SECRETARY LAXSDOWXE.
LONDON, Sept 7. 'As an outcome of the disclosures made In the. report of
the South African "War Commission, it is ' rumored that the resignation of -Lord
Lansdowne. the ex-War Secretary, and present Foreign Secretary, may be expected
shortly. It Is added that be will be succeeded as Foreign Secretary by Mr. Brod
rlck, the present "War Secretary, and that Mr. "Wyndham, the Irish Secretary, will
be made head of the "War Office.
A meeting of the Cabinet will be held phortly for the purpose of discussing
the fiscal question now before the country, but It is generally believed that the
attitude of the people with nrespect to the .findings of the "War Commission, as
shown by the proposal to send a monster petition to King Edward for Lord
Lansdowne's dismissal and by tho publication of cartoons illustrating his in
competency will bo considered, and that something will bo determined upon as
necessary to stem the -tide of indignation now flowing against the ministry.
but his guests. For three hours, he stood
with his wagon at the corner of Jackson
boulevard and Clark street and watched
tho parade, and when he attempted to
drive away ho was stopped by some of
the teamsters In tho parade, who asked
If he had a union card. He tried to ex
plain that he needed no card: that It was
his own team, and that he was doing no
hauling. Several hundred men gathered
around the wagon and attempted to pull
him ofL An escort of police enabled him
to get several blocks away, when a mob
numbering fully 1000 people caught up
with him. He whipped up his. horses and
for nearly a mile he was pursued, when
finally the mob cut the harness of his
horses Into small pieces, beat the animals
with canes, compelling them to run away,
and then beat Thornton badly.
Thornton employs a large number of
teamsters, all of whom are members of
the union, and has never had any trouble
with the organization before, today.
HORSE RUNAWAYS AT PARADE.
Five Children in n Great Crowd at
Boston Suffer Injnrieii.
BOSTON, Sept 7. While thousands of
persons were awaiting the appearance of
the parade near Park Square, a runaway
horse dashed through tho crowds, seri
ously Injuring five children. The Injured
are: Mildred A. Townsend, aged 7, of
Newton, skull fractured, will probably
die; Edward Colgan, aged 10, leg- frac
tured; Richard Colgan, aged 3, severe In
Jury to leg; Dennis and John O'Brien,
brothers, aged 9 and 8 years, contusions
about body. A number of others were
slightly Injured in the rush to avoid the
runaway horse. x
TROOPS GUARD MINES.
Every LarKe Colorado Property Is
Safe From the Strikers.
CRIPPLE CREEkT Colo., Sept 7.
Cripple Creek's seven rich hills aro to
day fairly dotted with soldiers of the Na
tional Guard. Every large property is
belted with a line of blue-coated pickets,
and It Is no exaggeration to say that one
cannot go 100 yards In any part of the fa
mous mineral districts without encounter
ing sentinels. Supplementing the troops
scattered over the district are squads of
cavalry, which will canter over the hills
and make those points which no Infantry
' MINERS OPPOSE ARBITRATION.
Missouri Striker "Will Only Accept
It as Last Resort.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept, 7. No ac
tion was taken In the strike situation In
the Novlnger district today. It is hardly
likely that any action will be taken before
Thursday, when the conference between
John Mitchell and the other national of
ficers with representatives of the miners
and the committee of the Operators' As
sociation will be held in Kansas City.
The miners say they don't Want arbitra
tion and do not propose to submit their
caso to arbitration unless other means
of settlement shall fall. It Is expected
tho conferees Thursday will not have any
Tinplatc Works Lockout Is Ended.
SWANSEA, Wales, Sept 7. The lockout
In the tlnplato Industry in South Wales,
due to a long-standing wage dispute,
which began August 23, terminated today
as the result of arbitration. Forty-one
works which were affected by the lockout
will reopen this -week. Twenty to thirty
thousand .men are involved.
Strike "Will Not Close Smelters..
OMAHA, Sept 7. Waiter Page, ' gen
eral manager. of the Omaha and Grant
smelter In this city, stated today "that the
local plant will not be closed, and also
said the smelter at Pueblo would con
tinue, to operate, notwithstanding the
strike of the Colorado miners.
WILSON WINS FOR JCJDGE
Colorado Democrats Make Supreme
Conrt Nomination on First Ballot.
DENVER, Sept 7.x The Democratic
State Convention met and nominated in
this city today a candidate for Judge of
the Supreme Court No other nomlna-
tions are to be made this year.
The convention was called to order
shortly after 10 o'clock at the Democratic
Club, by Milton Smith, chairman of the
state committee, who was chosen as tem
porary and permanent chairman. After
the appointment of the, usual committees
the convention took a recess until 2:?0
It was 3:15 o'clock when the conven-
tlon resumed business. The roport of the
committee on credentials showed that
there were no contests. The report of
t the resolutions committee was very brief.
It reaffirmed allegiance to the principles
I of the Democratic party as set forth in
J the Kansas City platform; declares there
snouia De no compromise with lawless
ness, whether It be In an Individual or a
corporation; condemns the use of the
military arm of the Government at any
time unless It Is demonstrated that the
civil authorities are unable to enforce
law and order; and denounces the State
Board x)f Equalization, for "allowing the
corporations to escape from paying their
Just proportion of taxes," thus among
other things preventing "a proper repre
sentation at the St. Louis "World's Fair."
Tho report was adopted and the work
of nominating- a candidate for Supreme
Judge taken up. The name of John I.
Mullins. District Judge, Denver; Adair
Wilson, State Court of Appeals, La Plata
County; M. F.Balley, District Judge, Fre
mont County; Frank P. Johnson, District
Judge; "W. H. Bryant, Denver, and ex
Representative John C. Bell, Montrose
County, were submitted. Judge Bell's
namo was withdrawn. But one ballot was
taken. The roll call showed such a pre
ponderance of sentiment In favor of Judge
Wilson that tho votes cast for the other
candidates aside from Mullins were
changed to him and the announced result
was: 'Wilson 151. Mullins 107$.
After the announcement of the vote, a
resolution was presentod and passed ' to
me euect mat tne party still favors an
eight-hour law. The convention then ad
journed. MINERS MEET TODAY.
Many Prominent Men Are on Hand
for American Congress.
DEADWOOD. S. D7 Sept. 7Delegates
to the American Mining Congress began
to arrive In large -numbers on the late
trains kist night, and today tho registra
tion books In the office of Secretary Ma
ion, of the Mining Congress, contained
the names of several hundred.
i Interest In proceedings of the congress
j was given an impetus by the arrival of
Secretary of the Treasury Shaw and Gov
! ernor Herried and staff, of South Dakota,
j at noon. Other prominent arrivals In-
eluded a number of those who will de
liver addresses before the congress, no
tably John L. Webster, of Omaha, Neb
E. W. Parker, of Washington, D. C, and
Dr. J. E. Todd, State Geologist of South
Theodore Roosevelt Jr., accompanied
by Captain Seth Bullock, superintendent
of the Black Hills forest reserve, whose
guest he has been several weeks, was. an
Interested spectator about the streets of
Deadwood today, taking In the splendid
exhibit of Black Hills ores at the mineral
palaco and meeting many mining men
here to&ttend the congress. It was rain
ing, and young Roosevelt presented a
picturesque appearance in a yellow slicker
and a rain helmet ,
A reception to delegates, speakers and
miners was given at 8 o'clock tonight at
the Franklin Hotel.
Shavr Will Address Miners Today.
DEADWOOD, S. D., Sept 7. Secretary
of the Treasury Shaw reached Deadwood
about noon and went to the home of RepT
resentatlve Martin, whose guest ho will
bo while here. Tomorrow he will address
the American Mining Congress.
TOWN 18 WIPED OUT
San Miguel Is Destroyed By
NOT A LIVING BEING IN SIGHT
Oldest Town in Mexico, Made Fa
mons by Cortes, Is Observed to
Re In Complete Ruin by a
CHICAGO. Sept. 7. A special from New
Orleans to the Record-Herald, says:
Steamship advices of the destruction by
a hurricane of San Miguel, a town on the
East coast of Yucatan, were received here
today. Not a building was left standing.
The steamer Breakwater, which passed
San Miguel on her way from New Or
leans to Belize, found the place In ruins,
not a living being being In sight
San Miguel was the oldest town in
Mexico. It was the place where Cortez
landed when he discovered Mexico and
there he established his headquarters. The
hurricane caused Immense damage along
the Mexican Coast and many lives are re
FEARS FOR STEAMER,
Lake Erie Vessel "With Large Num
ber of PanHengers. in Storm.
SANDUSKY. O., Sept. 8. The steamer
Louise, which left Sandusky for Leaming
ton, Ont., at 6:20 o'clock yesterday morn
ing, had not arrived at that port at 12:30
o'clock this (Tuesday) morning. The dis
tance Is 0 miles, and the trip across Is
usually made In four or five hours. Tele
grams from Leamington at 1 o'clock this
morning state that nothing has been seen
or heard of tho vessel with her 120 pas
sengers. One of the heaviest storms In
years has raged on Lake Erie during the
day. The Louise may have gone Into shel
ter at one of several points along the
Tho Louise is a large fishing tug and
has been In service for 20 years.
;WAR SEEMS SURE.
(Continued from First Page.)
vailing belief that Turkey is on the eve
of a catastrophe.
A Consular dispatch from Salonlca says
that according to authentic Information
the Insurrection In the district of Monas
tir has been practically stamped out
Bashi Bazouks assisted the regular troops
In tho work of repression, which Is said
to have been carried out with sanguinary
ruthlessness, the object of the Turks be
ing apparently to exterminate not only
the Bulgarian Inhabitants, but all the
Christians of whatever nationality.
ATTACK FAITH OF BULGARIA.
Russia and Austria Say It la Se
cretlx Encouraging Rebels.
BERLIN, Sept. 7. The Austrian and
Russian representations regarding the
necessary action against Bulgaria reveal
the attitude of these powers toward Tur
key and the whole Balkan question.
They affirm that Bulgaria has been act
ing in bad faith In giving secret counte
nance to the insurgents and giving them
hope of ultimate success, thus rendering
Turkey's task of pacification more diffi
cult and delaying yet longer the execu
tion of the programme of reform ac
cepted by Turkey.
The language of the joint proposal as
sumes that a settlement of the Balkan
trouble Is attainable if Bulgaria Is forced
to cut off all connection between the two
sides of the frontier.
No official confirmation Is obtainable of
the Constantinople dispatch that Austria
and Russia will ask the signatories of the
Berlin treaty to sanction their joint mili
tary occupancy of the disturbed territory,
but such a proposal Is not considered Im
probable. Roumania Is enforclnsr neutralltv in
L compliance with the, advice of Russia,
Macedonian agitation within her borders.
The pope's refusal to appeal to the
powers to act, save In the direction of
stopping jthe massacres In the Balkans, Is
accepted as evidence that even the holy
see appreciates the Inadvlsablllty of inter
vention at this time.
Turkey Is largely increasing the num
ber of troops In Macedonia, in spite of
her depleted treasury, and Is determined
to suppress the revolution before the
powers can Intervene. In the vilayet of
Monastlr the rising has been ruthlessly
suppressed, the Turks having burned
many villages and committed grave ex
cesses. A dispatch to a news agency from Con
stantinople says that military attaches of
Great Britain, Austro-Hungary, France
and Russia have arrived at Monastlr, and
will commence an investigation into tho
situation In all the disturbed districts of
REBELS DROWN THEMSELVES.
Unable to Em cape From Turks, After
Being; Worsted In Battle.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 7. Official
dispatches from Monastlr, dated August
31 and September 1, 2 and 3, furnish de
tails of numerous skirmishes of the Im
perial troops in that district A body of
Bulgarians, entrenched in the hills be
tween Laki Redenlk and the village of
Yelendje. were attacked by the troops and
lost 35 men killed. The remainder of the
band, peeking to escape pursuit, threw
tnemselkes into the lake and were
At the village of Rcsna 22 Insurgents
were killed and around Fiorina 40 others
A band of 200 revolutionaries was dis
persed at Boussovo, five being kllld. In
the district of VishanI two strong bands
were annihilated. The women and chil
dren, who were found In the forest, were
fed and sent back to their villages. At
Smlluo, a number of fleeing lnsurgents'set
fire to 11 houses. A strong wind and tho
explosion of hidden bombs spread tho fire,
and many other houses were destroyed!
The defeated Insurgents at KHssura
burned the villages of Zopovltch, Bopallna
A body of revolutionists who were en
trenched near Rastog, attacked a detach
ment of troops, but were repulsed with
loss. These insurgents were attired In
red uniforms and obeyed bugle calls.
COTTON REPORTS FROM BEIRUT.
Turkish Olllcinl.i Received Him Cor
dially Europeans Feel Safer.
WASHINGTON, Sept 7. The Navy De
partment today made public the following
cablegram from Admiral Cotton regarding
the Turkish situation, dated Beirut Sep
"Vice-Consul shot at, but uninjured.
The Turkish officials have Informed the
Consul that four men have been placed
under arrest. It Is suspected that tney
attacked the Vice-Consul. I cabled Friaay
afternoon to the American Minister at
Constantinople the arrival of the United
States sauadron. The American Minister
has nothing to communicate. The Ameri
can Consul and the Vice-Consul accom
panied me on my call on the Turkish Gov
ernor and the Turkish General, and werft
nresent durlni; their call on board thft
Brooklyn. The Turkish officials are very
cordial. The Turkish Admiral Is here. A
Turkish gunboat and one armored Turk
isn cruiser are here; usual courtesies ex
changed. Have conferred with the Consul
' THE ORIGINAL WORCESTERSHIRE.
Add it to oyster stews, soups, salads, chops, pot-au-feu,
meats hot or cold, game, rarebit, macaroni, etc.
JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS, Agents, NEW YORK.
Purest and Best for Puddings, Custards, Blanc Mange, Etc.
For sate by all first-class grocers.
freely; will confer with other prominent
American citizens Sunday and Monday. I
shall require a full statement In writing
of the situation a.t Beirut The presence
of the American squadron inspires a
feeling of security In all foreigners and
The cablegram has been communicated
to the President and to the State Depart
ment, but no Instructions have yet Deen
sent to Admiral Cotton.
The Navy Department has been advised
of the arrival of the Machias at Port
Said. Her orders when she lert Genoa
were to proceed to Port Said, coal and
await further orders.
TURKS BURN MORE VILLAGES.
Women, and Children Aalc Protec
tion From the Bashi BhiouIch.
SOFIA, Sept. 7. The revolutionary" of
ficers received information today that the
Turks have burned or otherwise nearly de
stroyed all the villages In the district of
Kastoria, near the Greek frontier.
The villages In that district were the
largest In Macedonia, each having from
1000 to 3000 inhabitants. Among the larg
est burned were Zagarotchlna, Dumbenia,
Kenomladl. Mokrent and Kosinelz. Al
together about 25 villages In that part of
Macedonia have been destroyed. It I3
added that SCO women and children, fugi
tives from Zagarotchlna, went to the
Turkish commander of the district to seek
assistance and protection' from the Bashi
Bazouks. The commander promised them
protection, but when the fugitives left
the Bashi Bazouks pursued, outraged and
killed many of the women and children.
The Turks have concentrated 18.000 sol
diers in the Kastoria district, who are
openly burning villages.
BULGARIA HAS NO FRIENDS.
Ministers Believe That War Would
Result In Ruining: the Country.
LONDON. Sent 8. A dlsnntoh tn
Times from Varna, Bulgaria, dated Sep-
lemDer t, says:
The Ministers are returning to Sofia
tonight No aggressive action will be
taken on this side. It is tipt-Tiwk. .in,,.
stood that Bulgaria has not a single
iriena in Europe, ana a policy of adven
turo would onlv result In minino- tho,
country. Prince Ferdinand's decision can
hardly provoke adverse comment, een In
Germany, where there is an nhvim:
eagerness to precipitate a Turko-Bul-
ganan war. xne prospect that some
benefit might accrue to Bulgaria by the
Balkan question, leading to a conflict be
tween the great powers, has not entered
Into the calculations of the "Rnlir.iri.nti
government. No vain hopes of territorial
aggrandizement are entertained; It Is only
asked that the powers Insure a tolerablo
government for Macedonia."
Chicago Bulgarians to Aid.
CHICAGO, Sept 7. Believing war with
Turkey to be Immlnen't, Chicago Bul
garians are organizing to give financial
support to their native land to send fight
ing men to tne neld. A number of Bul
garians have left for Philadelphia, wnere
a regiment is being formea.
Among those who have left for the scene
of the threatened war Is Stanislaus
Svetokoff, of Waukegan, formerly a lieu
tenant In the Bulgarian Army.
Meanwhile 4000 Chicago members of a
Greek patrlotlo society, that has for Its
chief object the extension of Greek ter
ritory", Wave manifested their lack of sym
pathy with tho Bulgarian revolutionary
movement The Greeks declare that the
Bulgarian revolution Is prompted by
LOVE FINDS A "WAY.
Daughter of Tennessee Congressman
Elopes With n, Liveryman.
BRISTOL, Tenn., Sept 7. Miss Cloy
etta Brownlow, daughter of Representa
tive W. P. Brownlow, of Jonesboro.
Tenn., last night eloped with Mark E.
Pritchett. a liveryman of Jonesboro, and
they were married at Bristol.
Tho attentions of Pritchett to Miss
Brownlow are said to have been opposed
by the Representative. Tne young lady
was a favorite in Washington society the
Dig Their Way Out of Jail.
ALBANY. N. Y.. Sept 7. "Sheeny"
Harris, ono of the gang of five men that
murdered Nlghtwatchman Wilson at
Coblesklll two years ago, and two other
prisoners. Edward Cane, colored, and
Cross babies become good
natured babies when fed on
Mellin's Food. Mellin's Food
nourishes and pleases.
Would you like a cample of Mellin's Food
to try? You may have one for the asking.
MELLIN'S FOOD CO., BOSTON, MA-
, 1 ' Better a small fish
v ikon an empty dtStV
And better yet the fish, no
matter how prepared when
made delicate in flavor and
delicious to the appetite by
adding a teaspoonful of the
James Kelly, both charged with burglary
and grand larceny, dug their way out of
the county jail here some time between
10 o'clock last night and 5 o'clock this
morning and escaped. Three prisoners
were In the Jail, but were locked In cells
and could not escape.
SHOT AT A CAMPMEETING
Three Men Killed and" Several
Wounded in7 Altercation.
SOMERSET. Ky.. Sept 7. Three men
were killed and several wounded at a
campmeetlng at Mount Victoria, Pulas
ki County, 12 miles east of Somerset
Services were In progress when William
Bolton, a constable, attempted to arrest
two men named Richmond. A fight fol
lowed In which Bolton, though wounded,
killed both the RIchmonds. and was him
self killed by Columbus Garrison.
Several persons were wounded by stray
bullets. Officers are searching for Garri
son. Employe Slays 3Ianufacturer.
PITTSBURG, Sept. 7. William Hooper,
of the firm or Hooper Bros., manufactur
ers, of this city, was shot and probably
mortally wounded by an Italian employe
this afternoon. It la reported that tho
Italian was led to do tho deed because he
Imagined that Hooper had done him an
injury. The Italian was arrested.
Trustees of Printers' Home Meet.
COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo.. Sept 7.
The annual business meeting of the Board
of Trustees of the Union Printers' Home
In this city, for aged and infirm members
In the International Typographical Union,
convened this morning. No business was
transacted, however, adjournment being
taken on account of Labor day until to
morrow. President J. M. Lynch and Sec
retary J. W. Bramwood, both of Indian
apolis, arrived this morning.
Congresnman Borcign 111.
LONDON, Sept 7. Congressman Vln
cent Boretgn Is critically 111 with pneu
That Is Salt Rheum or Eczema, one 01
the outward manifestations of scrofula.
It comes In Itching, burning, oozing, dry
ing, and scaling patches, on the face, bead,
hands, legs or body.
It cannot be cured by outward applica
tions, the blood must be rid of the im
purity to which it Is. due.
Has cured the most persistent and difficult
cases. Accept no substitute for Hood's; no
substitute acts like it.
Men can make their mark In the world
and still be unable to write as witness
the familiar Imprint of O'Sulllvan Rub
The deeds of the dead should be hon
ored and treasured, but the needs of the
living must not be forgotten O'Sulllvan
- A good way to cushion the whole earth
and make all paths smooth Is to heel
the walking shoes with new rubber.
Faith Is the belief In things unseen
reality comes- when men and women put
on O'Sulllvan Heels.
Sometimes a man has to ,be on his
metal to get on new rubber. Then Is the
time to say O'Sulllvan's, and stick to it
The O'Sulllvan Rubber Co. of Lowell
makes It a business to supply the wearer
for 35c. a pair, if the dealer neglects to
Positively cured by these
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per
fect remedy 'for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue
rain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable
Small Pilla Small Dose.
Small P?icQa '
Jm 1 j PILLS