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THE WEATHER On Fridnj fnlr nud cooler weather will prevail, with fresh northwesterly winds.
Wayne County Organ
I of the
Weekly Founded, 1844 q
REPUBLICAN PARTY i
HONE SD ALB, WAYNE CO., PA., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1909.
Charges as to Coal Land
Claims Declared Baseless.
REBUKE FOR GIFFORD PINGHOT.
President Taft Finds Chief Glavis
(Jnilty of TJnjiutly Impeaching
tho Integrity of His Su
Albany, N. Y., Sept. 10. President
Tnft has upheld Secretary of the Inte
Tlor Dalllngor In the lntter8 oontro
rersy with Glfford Plnchot of the rec
lamation service und In doing so ha
criticised the methods of Plnchot to
uch an extent that it is expected on
tho presidential train that he will
leave tho government service.
In addition, the president orders the
discharge of L. II. Glavis, chief of
Hold division of the general hind of
fice, who made the formal charges
RICHARD A. BALLINGEIt.
against Balllnger that Plnchot talked
of In his speeches on tho Paciilc coast I
Glavis Is discharged for filing a dlsln-1
tenuous statement unjustly impeach
ing the official Integrity of his supe
The president specifically exonerate?
Secretary Balllngcr from the charge ol
using his office for porsonal ends, reit
erates his Interest in the conservation
of natural resources and expresses
confidence that BalUuger also has con
Borvntlon as one of his principal poli
cies. The president says ho agrees with
the secretary of the Interior that con
servation must be carried on within
the law, indicating clearly that In his
opinion Plnchot has been going beyond
tho law in reclamation of land. He
says he will ask from congress legisla
tion that will simplify the work ol
reclamation. Part of his letter on the
Glavis charges is as follows:
On tho ISth day of August last Mr. L.
B. Glavis, chief of field division of the
general land offlco, with headquarters at
Seattle, Wash., called upon me and sub
mitted a report relating to the conduct
larly to the action of yourself, Assistant I
becretary Pierce, Commissioner of the
General Land Offlco Dennett and Chief ol
Field Service Schwartz in reference to
th. an f..,t , - , .
land claim in airbWb
Mr. Qlavls' report does not formulate '
his charges against you and tho others,
but by Insinuation and Innuendo as well
as by direct averment he does charge 1
that each one of you while a public of-
fleer has taken steps to aid the Cunning. '
ham claimants to secure patents based
on claims that you knew or have reason
to believe to be fraudulent and unlawful, i
Tho whole record shows that Mr. Glavis i
was honestly convinced of tho illegal
character ox the claims In the Cunning- 1
bam group and that he was seeking evl-1
denoe to defeat the claims. But lt also .
shows that there was delay on his part
In preparing the evidence with which to ,
bring this, with other claims, to hearing 1
and that Justice to the claimants requlr-1
ed more speedy action than tho depart-1
mant, through Mr. Glavis, seems to have '
The reading ot the whole record leaves
no doubt that In Ma zeal to convict your
self, Acting Secretary Ptoroe, Commis
sioner Bennett and Mr. Schwartz he did '
not give me we oeooot ot information
mj do oonsisxem wun an impartial atti- 1
tude on your part toward tlw claims In
You are therefore authorized to dis
miss L. It. Glavis from the service ot the
government for filing a disingenuous
statement unjustly Impeaching tho of
ficial integrity ot hie superior officers.
Turning to the Ptncbot controversy,
President Tnft says:
Another tnstajnee In your conduct of the
department which has been mentioned
as indicative of your purpose to block the
general plan of conservation of national
resources Is your refusal to carry out a
contract made In the last administra
tion between the secretary of the Into
rlor and the secretary of agriculture, by
which the Interior department delegated
to the forestry bureau ot the agricultural
department the power and duty to con
serve the foreeU on the Indian reserva
tions, Your declination to carry out the con
traet was made necessary by a ruling of
IteJWtlrJAt ichMi Rrrtnae-
ment Is a delegation of responsibility nixl
authority for the expenditure of money
which the appropriation by congress for
the Indian bureau did not authorize.
While I agree that it would avoid waste
ful duplication In organization to author
ize the forestry bureau of the agricul
tural department to take caro of and de
velop the forests on Indian reservations,
because the forestry bureau is much bet
ter able, with Its trained mon, to do the
work with efficiency and economy. It Is
plainly necessary, In view of the comp
troller's ruling, to socure congressional
sanction for such co-operation.
Meantime your withdrawal from an un
authorized contract does not furnish the
Slightest basts tor attrtrotlng to you un
friendliness to proper prestation.
In my Judgment, hs is the best friend
of the policy of conservation of natural
resources who insists that every step
taken in that direction should bo within
the law and buttressed by legal authori
ty. Insistence on this is not inconsistent
with a wholehearted and bona tide Inter
est and enthusiasm In favor of the con
From my conferences with you and
from everything I know In respect to the
conduct of your department I am able to
say that you are fully in sympathy with
the attitude of this administration In fa
vor of tho conservation of national re
sources. "I am very much gratified with the
president's disposition of the matter,"
said Secretary of the Interior Ballln
ger when linked to comment on Presi
dent Tuft's letter.
TABS MUST STOP ROWDYISM.
Secretary Meyer Puts Veto on Noisy
Shoro 8ports on Sunday.
Boston, Sept. 10. Secretary of the
Navy George von L. Meyer In a letter
to former Sucretary of tho Navy John
D. Long promises to stop the violation
of the Sabbath protective laws of Mas
sachusetts by the sailors of the Atlan
The Rev. Dr. Martin D. Knoeland,
, secretary of the Sabbath Protective
league, complained to Mr. Long that
"noise, confusion, drinking nnd liquor
selling In a no license town, baseball
1 games, sports and pugilistic encoun
ters as well as open stores, shops nnd
j general business characterized tho Sun
days when tho sailors were ashore."
Mr. Long wrote to Secretary Meyer
"May I suggest (what If I were sec
rotary again I would certainly do In
view of such facts ns Dr. Kneeland
presents) that the department Issue an
order that while the enlisted men of
the navy aro to have n relaxation of a
rationally liberal Sunday they should
yet In every port conform to tho law
of the state In which they nre nnd
should respect the usages of the order
moving anu iaw auiumg poopje or me
In his reply Secretary Meyer wrote:
"I am fully In accord with you that
Sunday ought not to 1 a wide open
dny, offending tho good people of a
community with riot and disturbance,
CHILD TELLS SLAYER'S NAME.
Utlca Police Arrest Suspect on Wound
ed Girl's Information.
T'tlcn, N. Y., Sept 10. Sixteen-year-old
Fanny Infuslno, lying wounded In
the hospital hero, told the police thai
the man who shot her nnd killed het
two little companions on Sunday even
ing was Michael Itizzo, who recently
boarded with the Procoplo family.
The girl talked very freely about the
case and explained that the first shot
was ilred at her, the second at hex
brother, and the last ono was sent
through Theresa Procoplo's heart.
She did not give those details until
Mrs. Gray, who discovered her nnd
hnrl lier lironorht ti) her hmisp. went tn
the hospital. The girl appeared to look
upon Mrs. Gray ns her particular
friend, and she talked with her very
freely and nuswered every question
that she asked.
On tho information given by little
Fanny the polico nrrested Hizzo, who
emphatically denied his guilt.
The funeral of Theresa Procoplo and
Freddy Infuslno was attended by
thousands. Four little playmates wore
the pallbearers, and the casket was
henped with flowers,
MORE CENSUS SUPERVISORS.
Clergyman Appointed In the Thirteenth
Washington, Sept. 10. Additional
appointments of census supervisors by
President Tnft ore announced by Cen
sus Director B. Dana Dnrand.
The Sixth New Jersey district, em
bracing the city of Patereon, win be in
ffle" 1,1 manntochirtaB colorations.
xlu a llixti-wky jvaio ui ukv: mu uun
been preskleut of the common councils
George Joseph of Lewistowti, Fa.,
who Is a crejrgyroniv has boon appoint
ed census mipervteor of tlw Thirteenth
Pennsylvania district, In which His
ministerial work daring tho past thir
ty years has ctitegy been performed.
London, Dept. Bojon Twoed
nvorjth. Who xpas first rord f Clo ad
miralty and totojr lord preoenVxf tho
oounca, dfc& fjadOealy bora too fli
oavery test ya tfia t tmd ta3o cor
retipcdlng VCh ib OerspRtti tnrpmff
on (be entr)cct of the BrtOBh naval
peogttm ve&tod a BcnasQan'in Ens
la od and0nnaii?.
TWO WDfeLN SlAIN
One Has Eleven Bullet;
Wounds; the Other Three. ,
MYSTERY FOR CHICAGO POLICE !
Sisters-in-law Supposed to Have
Been Murdered Either by an
Enemy or by Thief Who
Chicago, Bept 10. A double tragedy j Chicago, Sept. 10. After trav
which presents one of the greatest Crslng the states of Massachusetts,
murder mysteries In the history of the Nuw York, Ohio nud Indiana. Prcsl
Chicago polico department is that of dcnt Tnft urrlved hero today, making
the killing of two women. sUtors-ln-, ,110rtnnt stop on a 13,000
law nnd members of vrell to do rami- , , A . .
lies. In an apartment house In the , ullle tour of andiS0UtfD-
fashionable Hydo park residence dls- President Tuft received a tumultu
trlct ous and enthusiastic welcome hure.
Ono of the women, Mrs. Anna Silver, , scores of thousands of persons lining
had eleven bullet wounds three In the streets through which he passed
tho heart, two In tho nocfc, two above md cheering him repeatedly,
tho heart nnd four la tl right side. All the children In the public schools
Her slster-ln-law, Mrs. Judith Tripp, 1 had a holiday and were reviewed by
wlfo of Julius Tripp, manager for the the president, who afterward started
manufacturing concern of Morrison &
Riley, In whoso apartment the tragedy
look placa, hod two trallei wounds la
the heart and one In the mouth. 1
In tho apartment was a revolver,
the nrooerty of Mr. TrlDDL with four
empty chambers and two loaded ones. Wherever tho president's tram stop- edge of the dialect of the northern
That It hod been fired recently was pod on its run from Boston large I Greenland Eskimos, who are probably
ovldcnt, bnt the police found evidence crowds gathered nt the railway sta- j superior to uny other. As Is common
that twenty-six shots had been- fired In , tlons, and the president was greeted I jy known to travelers in tho far north,
tho room, cloven of which struck Mrs. with enthusiastic cheers. Tho day was tho Eskimo entertains u stranue nrelu-
on I. - . nuM 1 r 1 . , , - . 1 A .. . ,t .., .....I 1 -"
ouvtu. waivu .u luWu. ..avC ,
BU1 luc Wlu- , I
xuut uicre wius u uniiiw ouutuic
In the room was evident. The Carol-
ture was broken and overturned and
everything topsy tnrvy. Blood was
1 . T"-. Kr. Aann- nnfatn
UMjryueru. rvi " .V ,
was Wood ooaked and as the xvind
blow It looked like a red flag.
Both women fooght hard Dor tbetr
lives. Mrs. Silver bad a vtetaus knife
wound bi her right arm. as though she t
hnd been stabbed vllo lteylns to ward
off a BtUctto thrust directed at ber
. i. m . n llf,
ruuiir. Aiiere vcj uuiiu v;ilj auu
bruises on her body. Knife wounds
and bruises were also found on tho
Uidy of Mrs. Tripp. i
The police believe that both women
were murdered either by an enemy or
by a sneak thief with whom they
fought to save Oieir moueyond Jewels,
CAR STRIKE IS RENEWED.
Four Thousand Steel Workers Allege
Breach of Faith.
Pittsburg, Sept. 18. The car work
ers' strike at the plant of the Pressed
Steel Car company nt Schoenville,
which was thought to be settled last 1
week after costing nine lives nnd
heavy financial loss, began anew when
4,000 employees of tho cor works walk-1
ed from their work and quietly dls-1
persed to their homes.
The workmen allege that tle car
company officials have broken faith
with them reirnrrllnu the rilsr-hiircrlni?
of Imported bosses brought here dur- the pinttorm, out. l ao not neea any
Ing the recent eight week's labor dls- one here, for I hnvo Governor Hughes,
pUj0i 1 and he always helps roe out on thc
The car plant officials announce that platform,, and that's where I need as
they will discharge what few Imported slstanco."
workmen are yet in the plant. Fifty President Taft then presented the
denutv sheriffs are on euard nt the t governor.
ONLY 50,000,000 NEW STAMPS.'' enjoyeu umiuiig
' ' I niost were the ones for which I had
Hudson-Fulton Celebration Issue Will
Be In Great Demand.
Wushingtou, Sept. 10. To Insure the
Hudson-Fulton celebration stamp be
ing on sale at all postofflces desiring lt
on Sept. 25, the date of the opening of
the celebration of the centennial in
New York, tho postoiflce department
has decided to begin the shipment to
the various offices on next Monday.
Tho Issue is limited to 00,000,000 and
therefore may be In great demand by
stamp collectors. It is said to bo ono
of the most beautiful stomps ever Is
sued by the department
Cardinal SatoHl Seriously III.
Milan, Sept. 16. Cardinal Satplli, fo
meriy apostoilc delegate at Washing
ton, 1b seriously 111 hero.
Canada Seizes American Boat.
Ottawa, Sept. 10. Tho American
fishing tug Oglo with Ave men on
board has been captured by tho Cana
dian patrol boat Vigilant and taken to
Port Dover, Canada. Tho Oglo was
poaching In Canadian waters.
Bishop Newman's Widow Dies.
Constantinople, Sept. 10. Mrs. Ange
lina Ensign Newman, widow of Bish
op John P. Newman of tho American
Methodist church, has died at Jerusa
lem, where she had established n mis
Boy Emperor of China Vwry HI.
Pekln, Bept. 10. Tho boy emperor ot
China la aerloaaly HI wfto djwofeary.
ITAFT AT CHICAGO.
President Receives Warm-
est Welcome In Windy City.
REVIEWS SCHOOL CHILDREN. !
Governor Hughes of New York
Travels Part Way With Him..
Vice President Sherman
Fails to See Him.
for the ball grounds to witness a base-1
ball gnme between the Cubs and the
(Hunts. Mr. Taft will attend two ban
queta this evening, one at the Com
im.relul club and another at the Ham
lypiciu 01 imu.- umv m v m., .... ,
"- iwwmieiu v vu.
muKO u number u live iiiiiiuuu (
es froin tho rear platform of his car at
points not Included In tho Itinerary. In
Massachusetts Mr. Taft spoke at
llf . r ft fl 1 .1 M Tll ,x1 ,1 I
vvorcemer, oiHiuBiieui nuu ,
President Tnft was in rare pood!
humor nnd soemcd thoroughly happy.
He thanked those who camo to greet
him In tho different cities and said he i
beli Srt that too hong and arduous !
trip would bring him Into closer -touch
Wlth tho people than any other plan
, 1 . , , 1 1 .. .... I . 1 1 IPnf, I
wmca coimi uc ui-viauu. mi.
said that the more he could see of the
country and the ixniple during his
term of ottice the better president ho
Entering New York state the prcsl-
,ient was greeted nt Albany by Gov-1
ernor Charles E. Hughes, who lecnme ,
the president's guest on the run from
Albany to Syracuse and hnd dinner ,
with him the car Mayflower. ,
nesponmng ra m mr it ,
irom ine crowo hi aiuuuj, x., x n-n-.
Ident Taft came out on tho platform
of the observation car with Governor
"I wnnt Gm-ernor Hughes to come 1
out nnd back me up on this platform," 1
said the president "When we are to-1
gethor there Is plenty of strength, nnd
we work better than on separate plat-1
"In Massachusetts, from where I
have just come, I had a senntor and a
congressman or two io neip me uui ou
"I have made a good many speeches
in the Inst few years," said the gov -
the best subject, and tho best subject
for a speech Is a man. And I never
made speeches with better satisfaction
to myself than I did during the last
campaign in support of your great
"You did good wort, governor," In
terrupted the president, throwing his
arm around tho governor's shoulders.
"You'll never call on me In vain." re
sponded the governor, who continu
ed: "Wo must all say godspeed and best
wishes for tho chief magistrate of this
nation. Ho is going on a long Journey
so that the people may see him and
hear his voice. It is an undertaking
of difficulty and personal hardship, bnt
lt will be for the benefit of the people
and will assist him also In the better
dtschargo of his duties. Ho tokos with
him our cordial regards and best wish
es, and I hope he will remember the
cordial sendoff of the people of the
Emplro State. While we do not know
east, west, nor or south, the peopks of
this state have n warmth of feeling
townrd tho chief magistrate which Is
not excelled anywhere."
Vice President Sherman made a vain
effort to see the president at TJtlcn,
Mr. Sherman's home city, where tho
tram stopped about thirty seconds for
orders. Mr. Sherman clambered aboard
the rear end aud was making his way
toward thc president's room when the
conductor, not knowing the vice pres
ident was aboard, save the signal to
go ahead. Mr. Sherman shouted out
that be was not ahl to go oo to Syra
cuse and hopped off.
HSU SAW MI
Peary's Negro Lieutenant
Tells of Reaching It.
FOUR ESKIMOS IN THE PARTY
Commander and His Men Remained
at World's Apex One Night
and Two Days and Cheer
ed Old Glory.
Berths Harbor, Labrador, Sept. 10.
"We hoisted the stars and stripes
twice at the north polo," suld Matthew
Ilenson, Commnnder Robert B. Peary's
colored lieutenant und the only other
civilized man, according to Peary, who
ever reached the pole.
Ilenson gave an account of the one
night and two days he and Commander
Peary and four Eskimos camped at
DO degrees north latitude. Ilenson per
sonally assisted In raising the Ameri
can Hug, und bu led the Eskimos In
the cheers and nn extra cheer for Old
Gory m tno Eskimo tongue,
"Having spent eighteen years with
Commander Peary and a considerable
portion of that time In the arctics,"
said Ilenson, "I have acquired u kuowl-
dlco townrd tongue but one, nud
lt l8 therefore necessary for bucccss
ful dealing with them to study their
"We arrived at the pole Just before
noon April 0, tho party consisting of
tho comlIutlder mytX;f, fuur Eskimos
uud tuh-tj-slx dogs, divided into two
.,.,t.1h,1.,.. .uli i ,-,.
jle.ldud respectively by Commander
p ' . uud myself yc i,ad loft the
, t eu tl llt 8- d s
nllnut wncnj wc separntobd fronl
contain llartlett who was nhotocranh-
- " -
ed by the commander.
"Our first task on reaching the pole
was to build two lfjloos, as the weather
was hazy and prevented taking accu
rate observations to confirm the dis
tance trawled from Cape Columbia.
navng competod tho snow houses
h . dlnnor wnIcn mduded tea
n)ndo ou our lUeohol BtWQ nnd thpn
rutlrcd tQ tnng rtocpng one IllKht
nt thc uortb pole
Tnp nrctlc sun Wl3 sh!ntng wucn i ,
awoke and found the commander nl- j
ready up. There was only wind enough !
to blow out Uve small flags. The en-!
signs were hoisted townrd noon from j
tent poles nud tied with fish lines. i
"Wo hnd figured out tho distance
Mnw nn.i dirt not an tmvond
, the ,olo Tno flnss werQ up nbout I
nllddliy Aprll 7 nnd were not m0Ved
! until late that evening. The haze had 1
cloaml awny enriy but wo wanted 1
, gom0 nours t0 toko observations. We !
. t, tocether.
When we first raised the American
flag Its position was behind the Igloos,
which accoidlng to our initial obser
vations was the position of the pole,
but on tnltlng subsequent observations j
the stars and stripes was moved and
placed 150 yards west of tho first posl-1
tlon, tho difference In tho observations I
, belng due mo8t ukely to the moving
.Wn (ho fln waB paccA Com.
mnnder jary exclaimed In Eugllsh,
'We will plant the stars and strlpeB at
the north pole. In the native lan
guage I proposed three cheers, which
were given In the Eskimos' own
"Commander Peary shook hands all
around, and we had a more liberal
dinner than usual, each man eating as
much as he pleased. Tho Eskimos
danced about and showed great pleas
ure thnt the pole at last was reached.
For years the Eskimos had been trying
to reach that spot, but lt was always
with them Tlquelgh, which translated
means 'Get so far nnd no closer.' They
exclaimed In a chorus, Ting nolgh tl
mah ketlsher,' moaning, 'Wo have got
there at last.' "
Ilenson, who reached tho farthest
north with Peary three years ago, said
that conditions were about the same
ot tins pole as elsewhere m the arctic
circle. All was a solid sea of leo with
a two foot lead of open water two
miles from tho pole. Ttio Eskimos who
went nlong on tho final lap were
Ootah, Eglng Wah, Ouzaueeah and
Slgloo, thc two first named being
brothers. Commander Teary took pho
tographs of Ilenson and the Eskimos
waving flags and cheering.
Continuing his story, Heneon said:
"The report Is absolutoly untrue that
I did not go to the pole. I went th
whole distance side by side with tlio
commander and Jnst ns far ns ho did."
Ilenson added that bo saw Peary
write the records which were loit in
tho lee. The Eskimos who were with
thorn, with the exception of .Oueayceob,
.... 111.... A- .
understood English, nnc e of them
is settled ou
3 pole. On
an expedition to tho s(
board the Hoosevelt tl
a have furs,
sledges nud other equlpi t necessary
lor sucli nn expedition. 55
Peary expects to foivo.ill Captain
Scott, the English explorer, who ex
pects to start next July. Lieutenant
Ernest H, Shacklcton, the Drltsb na
val officer who reached the farthest
south last year, has boon asked to ac
company Captain Scott, but has de
clined. BASEBALL BESTJLTS.
Games Played In National, Amirioa
and Eastern Leagues.
At Philadelphia-Philadelphia. 2: Brook
lyn, 0. Batteries McQuillan and Doolnj
Scanlon and Bergen.
At Cincinnati Ptttsburc. 7: Cincinnati.
2. Batteries Maddox and Gibson; Spado.
Ho wan und Roth.
STANDING OP THE CLUBS.
w. u. r.c. w. u f.c-
PlttsburK. Ofi 3fi .727 Phlla'phla,C5 70 .tO.
Chicago... tl 42 .634 St. LouU. 47 S3 .JOJ
New York 77 62 .D87 Brooklyn. 47 85 JB
Cincinnati CO GO .COO Boston.... S3 93 .290
At Now York-New York. S; Pbiladal
phla, 2. Batteries Brockett and Swee
ney; Morgan. Dygert and Livingstone.
At Boston Washington, 7; Boston, .
Batteries Gray ood Street Karger and.
STANDING OP THE CLUBS.
W. U P.C w. U P.C
Detroit... 88 47 .C52 Clevetand. 68 6 .4SC1
PhUa'phla84 a .622 New York 61 73 .465
Boston.... 7D 57 .681 St. Louis. BT 77 .
Chicago... (3 67 SOi Wash' ton. 35 99 Jd
At Baltimore Baltimore, 8; Jersey City.
8 (gamo called end of eleventh inning; to
allow Jersey City to catch train).
At Newark Providence, 6; Newark, 3.
Second game Newark, 7-; Providence. 2.
At Montreal Rochester, 1; Montreal, 0.
At Toronto Toronto, 5; Buffalo, 4 OU
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
W. U P.c. w. I P.c.
Rochester. 81 69 .78 Buffalo.... CS 73 .475
Newark... 79 CO .563 Baltimore. 62 76 .449
Provl,enco74 (5 .532 Montreal.. 61 77 .442
Toronto... 73 05 .629 JerBey,Cy53 79 .424
GOVERNOR JOHNSON VERY LOW
Minnesota's Executive In Critical Con
dition After an Operation.
Itochcstcr, Minn., Sept. 16. Governor
John A. Johnson, who was operated on
In St. Mary's hospital here for a deep
seated intestinal abscess, is in a most
critical condition, though the surgeons
hope for the patient's recovery.
Governor Johnson was upon the op
erating tablo for two hours and fifty
three minutes. As soon as he had re-
GOVERNOR JOHN A. JOHNSON.
covered from the effects of the anaes
thetic his first words were for Mrs
Johnson, who came at once to his bed
side. Dr. William J. Mayo, who performed
the operution, Issued tho following bul
letin: "The doctors found a small deep
seated abscess connected with tho in
testines. It was a dltncuit, sorious and
prolonged operation. Governor John
son stood lt well nnd rallied. Tho
chances aro for his recovery, although
he will not bo put of 'danger for five
days. Ho la suffering great pain."
A later bulletin read: "Governor
Johnson's condition is vesy bad. Pulse
Irregular and fast. TSmperatoBe subnormal-."
Dr. n. H. Wltberstein, ahp a state
senator, who witnessed tlio operation,
gave the governor's prtvate secretary,
Frank A. Day, a gloomy via,w of tho
case, saying that It was "one of the
most terrible operations of the kind uo
Gardner Beats Clarence EttgKh.
Omaha, Neb., Bept 10. Ciayenoo
Engllsh of Omaha and Jimmy Gardner
of Boston fought ten tounde here,
Gardner having a distinct advantage,
throughout. English's foot rend eyes
wore badly pammotad.
Names For New Birttefe!p.
Washington, Sept fu.4fa fifflOOO
ton battleship to Do tjnirt by tb How
York Shipbuilding eompatry wfll be
known as tho Artansas'&na Chat by
William Cramp Boa's & "Company aa