Cleveland County Leader. (Noble, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 15, Ed. 1 Saturday, April 15, 1893 Page: 2 of 8
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DLEVELIND COUNTY LEiDEB. I. |>. MEN STRIKE.
mexico's railroad law.
W. F. T.AXKY. 1'iBi-iiutB.
ZANTE LAID WASTE.
THE NEW BREAD
Tue scheme tor an undergrounC
ww in New York citv Las lieeo ro
"ived by a proposition froin partiei
rith ab'indant fundtt to carry out the
cterprise. it will be an exceeding.
? expen&ire work, but th« road once
ompleted would command an enor-
Tiiekk is a rumor that the em
•eror of Austria will abdicate, and
hen to make the ftory interesting it
h stated that his •ueo«**M>r will be a
ery reactionary young man who
.ate* the Italians and Prussians and
avow the restoration of his tempor-
.iities to the pope.
C'oj*ta Rica ha* nipped another
evolution in the bud. This is the
i roper stage for nipping. The
rouble is that revolutions down
here* are apt to bud. blossom and
•ear fruit some night after the off!
tal nippers have gone to bod for a
ittle needed rest.
The recklessness of the United
tates government in sending the an-
equated and decrepit old wooden tub
learsa rge to liny ti may prove disast-
rous. Some ill-disposed person may
hrow a firecracker on her decks and
end her to the bottom. She was all
ffffet thirty years ago, when sh
Dught the Alabama, but things have
Ranged mightily since then.
Australia has not been kind ti
Jncle >arn. She has sent us her
rize fighters by the ship load and
iow threatens to stork the Western
tates with kangaroos. There is on<
inthusiast who has declared his be-
lt f that it will more profitable to
nisi? kangaroos than steers. Kan-
'aroo steaks, however, will not suc-
leed roast beef on the bill of faro
It (u 4 our Aliwat All the I'ulili
In the liuilnrM.
Cjtt or Mrxifo, April l4*.—The new
law governing the railr«*a«ih of Mexico
went into effect yesterday. It i* pro-
vided that all tariffs must be aopn^ed
— j by the government, prevents t£«- pay- |
nient of rel*at«*s and generally wages ' —
for rWTfDr CYQtflf rrrrr?rn w«*on any form of discrimination. p -o
ll™ 111 mulrtd* attended bt great loss or life,
" I M pools and jrirr* the government the I
right to say what rates shall govern, I —
flxinj very severe fines and penalties
for violation by the company'sofficials
or agents who shall always be consid-
ered. f.ir every legal effect, ax em-
ployes of the company. It prescribes
the maintenance in this city of a com-
plete record of all business, income and
disbursement of the road and pro-
j hibils the purchase, rental or arcjui-
Omaba. Neb . April Ji-In obedi- ™nnecting road
ence to orders from headquarters of ' n"
makers blacksmiths, molders and pat- freight at a rate above or below what
tern makers in ull the shops of the en- should be collected in conformity with uurnuui was v
tire Union Pacific system refused to tariIf approved by the department, or |
return to work after the noon hour tr *n WttJ' infrinirinff anv of the nro- I a e. !'v.
three thousand machin-
ists quit work.
n * Knlghtt of I nbor Optoly lighting
the Striking Trailr* I iiluolili- A llU-
■rrrfmfMl Ov«r the Number of
Hour* Tlial Art to < c*i t!tut«
• Work th« (auir
of All the Trouble.
the island visited by
Capital I itj and Village. Almost En-
tirely Destroyed by the Worst Shock
Ever Kuowu—Score, of I esd iu
the.V.rlou. l'iace. — Fsuied a.
the Houie of the l'lne.t
I1jrr.au In the World.
I'RorcssoK lit ..k, a (iunnan geog
apher, has figured out that the cost
t the voyage of Columbus to Ihis
ountry in our currency was tho in-
IpniScant sum of *7..j «), and that
.'hris himself was working on the
unifieont salary ol f-i'JH per
- admiral. Subsequent profits to
pain would seem to indicate that it
ra-* one of the most profitable in-
■e>.tments ever made.
|l i i- point* i hut the met tlngi
n favor of union with tho I'nited
tates. being held in * anaila, are on
he border between the two counJ
ries, where the restriction of trade
i most severely felt It might be
rise to wait until the interior ii
eat'd from before jumping to an,'
(inclusions. A lot of people in 1hi
raybaek region may still tie pain'
uily loyal to the mother country.
Dana says water is a mineral prei
itely as gold, silver uud iron anl
alnerals. Kverybody knows that
rater is a solid just as gold, silv. .•
r iron is solid at a certain temper-
ture. They are all fluids ut ditr«-r.
lit. degrees of temperature. Tho
ridest difference is between then!
nd the mineral, water, which be.
otnes fluid when the temperature
'iscs ubovo thirty-two Fahrenheit.
Ki TkmiTi, a newspaper iu tho City
'f Mexico, informs its readers that
'resident Cleveland "attends mass
egularly at St. Patrick's cathedral,•
nd jn spite of having received a
Pgacy Of |!i,000,0110 from a friend,
nd consequently being vory rich, lie,
i not proud, but very affable." This"
Jexiean editor betrays (|tialitiej
rhich should imnnibrilliant dmreer
or him as a Washington correspond-'
Atiii.Ns, April is.—The ialand of
Zante, one of the principal Ionian
inlands, known to commerce of the
whole world as the home of the finest
currants, was visited by a destructive
return Ut work after the noon hour to- j 'n aD.v ,va.v infringing anv of the pro- ear,h'iuake this morning, resulting in
dav and a great strike was inauiror- TltionK ot the 'aw shall be guilty of >-reat loss of life and property The
•ted in augur !he crime of fraU(l aguia,t t"he > «h«k appear, to have been most Tio-
The eitie. « V,.r. .V . , fft.v and shall be fined from $1,000 to k'nt 1,1 1 he city of /ante, the greater
.r „ t ft ^ ' «•««* «« '"rther. if the infraction "
fmJ no' nV<T; a t ^ke- l,Py- has lieen committed or authorised by
r.o i'lJ ' ' "rtlu""' ^ansas l".v the isrard of directors, its president or
«w! ri 'In II f.aramie Most points employes in charge of the adininistra-
wh. re roundhouses are l.s-ate.i were tion of the line or anv part thereof, or
hfl'lloL. 'rttp <'kSa,'T"S v" ofiutraftie department, the eompaiiy
aft i ti h«e received shortly shall incur for each infraction u tit/e
after the appointed hour were that the of from s-J.ooo to H (k«.
onii'r had been obeyed at every point.
The trouble aro*c over a disagree- Seunte Adjourns * iu«s i>i€.
njent U*twt>en the employes and the Wamiivotov, April 18. —The extra
company concerning the reduction of session of the senate adjourned sine
standard time of a working day. die Saturday after being in session ex-
J he Knights of l. bor posted notices ; actly six weeks The propose,! inv. t-
shortly U-fore noon calling on their tigation of Senator Koach and the case
Dieml>ers to stay with the company, j of the three appointed senators were
untUspost-d of. All the nominations of
the president have been confirmed ex-
cepting tin* appointment of a I'nited
States district attornev for Delaware.
1 he recent reunion by marriage
l Pennsylvania of a Chicago couple
/ho were separated by the great lit* •
nd who believed each other dead i j
n exceedingly pivtty romance which
tould have been quite spoiled had
*ot the intermediato husband of the
ady been so obliging as to die and
hus open up the way for her second
tiar/iage to No. 1. Somehow Chi-
a«.ro peoj)le always light on thei -
The severe winter lias demon-
1 rated that t ierc are still wild beasts
h the far Wot, although the ruthless
laughter* by amateur sportsmen
nd greedy hunters for furs and pelts
as made them rare. A mountain
Ion measuring seven feet eleven'
nehes from tip to tip, was recently;
lied in a Washington settlement,
nd congers have been killed in farm
ards, where they came in search of
Ji'PT a-* a New Orleans colored
oan of mpleasant temper had lifted
n ax wherewith to brain an ac-
uaintanco (the pair having differed
oncerninc the theory and practice
f t rap shooting) he had the untow-
rd experience of falling dead. The
ceasion had excited him. The les-
< n seems to be that even the process
f braining people should be under-
aken calmly and vvithout undue vio-
The ear builders, who are mostly
Knights of Labor, did not go out,
though it was feared they would quit
on sympathy. The molders, of whom
there are seventy-five at this city,
The company claims it will not Ik;
seriously crippled by the strike. Presi-
dent < lark refused to sign the new
agreement last week.
Pknvku. Col., April 18.—The Knight
of Labor this morning posted the fol-
lowing notice at the shops:
Th<* Mrike ordered by th«* union 1* Jn sup-
port i t ii demand for an ii/rennrrit with tho
company coverinv only machinisth.
makcrs and Mat ksraithH and which Is iri dlr«*ct
opposition to the spirit ««r the Sffreemeut en-
teml into M-tween the company and Knlzhts
< r Lahor in t n« i al ord« r N#> m which rover.H
all and is in for e All m« rub. r* of the
Knli/hts oi l.ahor anil all who l e!lev - in equal
justice to all I not uphold the action < f the
unions and < ' a«->enitilv fj will guarantee
HUpjw rt i«. a!) who -.tund with the orr ain/ation
in ihl* matter
KXEITTIVK HOAIU>()F Unio*.
Pacific employees, No. J K. ot L.
at kansas citv.
Kansas City, Mo., April ik. —One
hundred and forty machinists and
boiler makers in the I'nion Pacific
shops at Armstrong, in Kansas <"ity,
Kan., struck at 1 o'clock to-day.
There are 210 men at work in the
shops this afternoon, though thirty-
five of them, who are apprentices, are
expected to strike at A o'clock or 0
At 2 o clock this afternoon an order
was received by telegraph from the
executive board of assembly No. S'j of
Knights of Labor at Denver, notifying
members of the order at Armstrong
that the strike was in violation of its
agreement with the company and com-
manding them not to join in it. It is
in effect tin* same order which was
posted at Denver.
The situation in the Santa Fe shop-
men s strike from a local standpoint
appears to be growing more serious
and a general strike of all the orders
°f'(organized labor of the Santa Fe
system is now considered quite prob-
wyoming mkn am. oft early.
Cheye-nnk. Wyo., April 18. At 11:30
all the machinists, boilermakers, car
repairers and other shop men at this
point quit work and joined the gen-
eral strike on the Union Pacific sys-
tem. The men express themselves as
satisfied with the wages paid here,
which are higher than at other shops,
but will stand by the strikers.
At Laramie Master Mechanic Da vies
said that he knew no more of a strike
than the rumor and that no committee
had waited on him and that there had
been no violation of the agreement
with employes of these classes last
The striking men held a meeting at
2 p. m. A warrant has been sworn
out for the arrest of Superintendent
O'Hearn, who drew a revolveron John
Tighe. who rang the signal bell for
KngtncN In lliiil shape.
Wichita, Kan., April 18.—All freight
trains on the Newton-Purcell division
of the Santa Fe and on the Wichita
and Western have been abandoned for
lack of engines, there being twelve
dead engines at Newton, seventeen at
Arkansas City and nineteen at Purcell.
The road has no means of making the
repairs necessary to put them in
There are fifteen trains of cattle in
the Purcell yards this morning and
only four available engines including
two switch engines sent down from
the yards here.
I'onrH Not fir * ale.
<irniK!K Ok.. April 18—The Chero-
kee commissioner has been at Ponca
for the last week, trying to make a
treaty with Standing Hull. The latter
and his 'J00 followers refuse to
negotiate. The reservation will not
open with the rest of that land.
Kline >1 ikes AfAilt«vlt.
ias City. Mo., April 18.
Kline has made affidavit that he paid
no money to Governor Lewelling, nor
to his private secretary, nor to the at-
torney general to influence legislation
TratMferred to Pennsylvania.
Latiihop. Mo., April 18.—Rev. John '
C. Hickel, formerly of this city, left i
here yesterday for Harveyvilie. Pa., j
where he goes to accept the pastoral
charge of a flourishing Methodist
Kuiiniih t ity.
Prices were quoted as follows: Mo 2 hard
wheat, No 'A hard wheat, .r>7ftJ>7l|C:
No I hard wheat Slo rejected hard wheat,
47'/Mc So. 2 red whe.it, • No 3 red
woent, MKfjfllc; No 4 red wheit ftfi /.VSc
There was a irood shipping demand for corn,
both mixed and white, and the market was
firm at unchanged prices. Receipts were W
cars; a week a«o Ul cars a year ayo 11 cars No
i! mixed corn sold at &l>4«(.TPac No :i mixed,
83c No 4 mixed, Jfci'ic. No '* white, :tV,
Gf.'Wc: No. ;i white Hftc No 4 white, 33c
Shippers paid .*17'4^37',c Mississippi river,
and 40>4c Memphis for No 2 com N'o J
white sold at 3Uc river and 42'., " 12 2c Mem-
Oats Were in moderate demand at un-
changed prices Receipts today were 19 ears:
a year a ?o I cars Cash pric s; No 2 mixed,
2Sff/,2S;,c. No 3,27 :c. No I, 26 -c; No. 2
white, 31^31'. c; No 3 while, :<o hve
Was firm. No 2 sold at M-'M1- river; No. 3 i
at ft2c No 4 nominally at 4Hc Flaxseed—
Firm +l.o*. according to billing on the basis of
pure small lots 2c less Ha an — Firm;
fr-i/ivic. according to billing, 100-lb sacks FIay
Keceipts, 19 cars market firm. Quotations
are; Timothy, choice *! ; (food, fT.bOt/h clover,
mixed, fft'i/rt SO per ton: fancy prairie, fMfcg50;
good to choice, f&f/7.W;common, WiffiSO
i ltl< o,'" Board • ! 11 nil
Pmicaoo, April 18 The following table
shows the run e of prices for active future I
on the board of trade to day;
CO UN -
.1 111 V1
May 16 7*> 16 80 10 6% 111 Of I6 971
July 16 Wi ,17 IK) 16 82 , 16H.", 17 17'i
Sep 17 20 17 2) 17 CO 17 (K" I 17 37'j
Lard May, U87',, < 77'. usd U97lj
July M S7't \> H'J . i h;• „ [i h; io I21 j
Sep 10 00 10 10 01)7'j loan 10 2ft
S. It I us —Mv l« 40 D 42': (• X 1 1 ;r7 , '.i ,V,
July! 0 3f> U u:tf P 42 j ! rtl
Sep 1 9 47'- 0 M 0 40 U t,r> \ < rif.
Iteceipts nt Chic i ;o Wheat wiut<*r, PKi c-trc
contract .v\ spring 413, contract 2 l" orn. 172,
contract 71, Oats. 2>4, contract 7:1
Estimated receipts to morrow Win • —
cars, iurn. oars; oats, cir. ho,'s JO/JJJ
K ANSAS ( ITV I I \ I. STOCK.
riiK swiah of the bat, the whizz of
he ball and the yell of tho crank are
•gain heard in tl o land unmistaka^
llo signs that Yankee Doodle is not.
••t ready to abandon the garao than
ss been given a national character
laseball has suffered much durin j
-e past few years,but the quarrt l" ol
layers and club ownqf s were responi
Ible for the decline in the public in!
'*rest and not any fault of the irame
tself. The small boys who haunt
'■very lot give ovide.nce of
he afTection in which the gaim- f
I * ii 11 in i* ti Walters >lny Walk Out.
Chicago, April 18. — The colored
waiters employed in the Pull than
dining ears on the various western
railroads have decided to strike unless
the extra men engaged during the
past month in anticipation of tin-
world's fair rush are not paid £1 per
day for holding themselves ready for
duty. An increase of wages will also
be asked for.
IllNcliarKetl engineers to He Heard.
Skua 1.1 a, Mo., \pril 18.— The en-
gineers and firemen of the Missouri
Pacific recently discharged on the
charge of having been engaged in a
conspiracy to secure larger salaries
than tliev earn d will be given a hear-
ing by t.eneral Manager Smith this
week. The men claim to have been
themselves made the victims of a i «>n-
No World's I itlr Strike.
Chicaoo. April is. At a special
meeting of the carpenters' council yes-
terday afternoon, it was decided not to
inaugurate a strike at the world s fair
grounds to-dav This dec sion was the
result of the announceinenr by the
| other trades that they would lot assist
Kansas City. Mo, April IK cattle-Re-
ceipts, since Saturday, 3,106. calves. 30 ship-
ped Saturday, 3,289. The tone of the steer
market was good with sales active and the
market generally steady to strong and oc-
casionally .VftlOc higher.
Following shows the range of pric
cattle sold to-day:
DUKSSKn hkef ani) kxport si ki.us
Kxtra fancy export f*
Fancy export '• jr.
Choice dressed beef and export . 4.1'i
(Iood dressed beef 4.50
Light dressed beef tin
Hatchers'steers 3 6'j
i 'hoice t orn fed Texas
< .ood corn fed Texas
Common corn fed Texas
cows and hkifers.
Extra fancy fl.OO@4.15
I'am y 3 lHk.r 4 00
part itf which was destroyed.
The people are panic stricken and
the authorities helpless. The streets
are impassable, being tilled with
masses of stone and timber, the wreck-
ages of houses thrown down by the
I p to ,0 o'clock the bodies of twenty
persona killed by falling walls had
lieen removed from the debris and it is
^aid that scores more dead are still in
the ruins The number of persons in-
jured runs up into the hundreds
The city presents a scene of desola-
tion and it is doubtful if it will ever
recover from the scries of misfortunes
that have befallen it within the past
three months. There is bound to l e
an enormous amount of suffering and
outside aid will be urgently required
to prevent sickness and starvation.
Advices from the interior show that
the whole island has been devastated.
Many villages have been destroyed
and it is certain that the loss of life
has been very great.
It is pointed out here that the Zante
disaster is confirmation of the predic-
tion made a few days ago by Professor
1" alb, who predicted the former earth-
quakes, that disturbances more seri-
ous than the recent ones would occur
on April 10 or 17. His prediction has :
proved true, for this morning's shock !
is tin- worat that haa over viaited
/ante, which is noted for its earth-
SHIP OWNERS WILL RESIST.
The Demands or Union Dork Laborers
Will He Fought —Trouble Only Hegun.
London, April 18.—At a meeting
to-day of ship owners of London and
provincial ports the subject of the
strike at Hull, the notice given by the
dock unions at Liverpool that unless
the demands were complied with a
strike would be inaugurated and the
general course of union working men
toward the shipping interest were dis-
cussed, and it was resolved to make a
united fight against dictation on the
part of union men whether the latter
should attempt to enforce their dicta-
tion by a general strike or by strikes
The agitation regarding the Hull
strike continues to increase in London
and elsewhere. Two thousand sea-
men and firemen gathered to-day on
the West Hill and displayed great en-
thusiasm in support of the Hull
strikers. A resolution was carried in
favor of a national strike in support
of the demands of the Hull strike n ai
a protest against the course of the
employers in antagonizing the unions.
The men afterward formed a proces-
siop and marched to the docks.
At a great open air meeting of dock
laborers here yesterday, Chairman Ed-
wards opposed an immediate strike in
all the ports of (ireat Britain to aid
the Hull strikers, but .1. H. Wilson,
labor member of parliament, appealed
to the men to act promptly and
untriedly. The meeting finally passed
resolutions calling upon union officers
to ascertain the views of the men oe-
fore deciding on n strike.
The favor wiih which the new \ read
1 made with Royal ltaking Powder in-
stead of yeast, 'tas l eeu received by j
our beM housekeejters ana most ex- |
pert bread makers is really wonderful.'
"It sftvea all the hard and tedious j
work of kneading and moulding,"
writes one; "Less than an hour from
the dry flour to the most perfect loaf
of oread I ever saw. writes another;
"Fresh bread every day,*' says an-
other. " and that the lightest, finest
and most wholesome is something to
live for;" "We relish the bread bet-
ter than the old kind:'' "It is ahead
! ryf any yeast bread I ever baked;'*
"The bread was whiter and softer; '
"liest of all." writes an enthusiastic
housewife; We < an eat the Koyal un-
fermented bread when freshly baked,4
'jr even when warm, with perfect im-
punity. It is actually an anti-dys-
"This bread has a 'nutty taste that
is peculiarly pleasing." writes ftill"
another. This is owing to the fact
that the active gas-producing princi-
ple of the Royal is derived from the
pure grape acid.
The great value of this bread arises
from the fact that in it are preserved
ail the most nutritive elementsof flour,
some of which are decomposed and de-
stroyed by the action of yeast. The
lost of these properties is what inakev
fresh yeast bread unwholesome. The
use of the Roval Itaking Powder in-
stead of yeast is found to make a finer,
lighter bread, devoid of all dyspeptic
qualities. The same jras—carbonic—
is produced as where yeast i« used.but
it is evolved from the baking pow-
der itself, and not from the flour.
Thereby the bread is made more
wholesome and actually anti-dvspep-
tic. The greater convenience where a.
batch of the ti nest bread can be made:
and baked in less than an hour with
no danger of a sour or heavy loaf,
must by appreciated by everyone.
The receipt for making this bread is
herewith given and house-keepers will
do well to cut it out and preserve it.
To make one loaf: "One quart flour,
1 teaspoonful salt, half a teaspoonful
sugar, heaping teaspoonfuls Royal
Raking Powder, half medium-sized'
cold boiled potato and water. >ift to-
gether thoroughly flour, salt, sugar
and baking powder; rub in the potato;'
add sufficient water to mix smoothly
and rapidly into a stiff batter, about
as soft as for poundcake; about a pint
of water to a quart of flour will be re-
quired—more or less according to the
brand and quality of the flour used.
I)o not make a stiff dough, like yeast
bread. Pour the batter into a greased
pan, 4:_..\8 inches, and 4 inches deep,
filling about half full. The loaf will
rise to till the pan when baked Bake
in a very hot oven V> minutes, placing
paper over first 15 minutes baking, to
prevent crusting too soon on top.
Bake at once. Don't mix with milk.''
Perfect success requires the most
careful observance of all these details,
and the author of the receipt empha-
sizes the statement that Royal Baking
Powder only can be used because it is
the only powder in which the ingre-
dients are prepared so as to give that
continuous action necessary to rai^e
the larger bread loaf.
To every reader who will write the
result of her bread making from this
receipt to the Royal Baking Powder
Co.. lu.r) Wall street. New York, that
company announce that they will send
in return, free, a copy of a most prac-
tical and useful cook-oook containing
one thousand receipts for all kinds of
baking, cooking, etc. Mention this
j Tl'RNEI) THEM OUT.
BLOOULFSS COUP D ETA\
SERYIA'S EOT KING'S DARING.
King Alexander, While Intertwining Hit
KrgeuU Mt Httiiquet, Coolly lir-
|io*e« I linn anil Antuain tin? Gov-
rrmiKUt of the Country—The
JtrgenU h ui! Minister*
J'ltieeil I mler Arrett.
t IN If? t15
oxj/ 4 ;*)
:t 'Vi,a 00
I HI"4 *J5
:< 4(K/3 T5
: '•'></ A. H)
~ 1 ntfff ;< 35
1 ; .v<(75
i onitnon cows and canners 00^2
tkxas AMD indian cdw
t'holt« corn fed Texas cows
(.< ml corn fed Texas cows
Grass Texas cows
stockeus and f'kkdkic
< .i d (• Aden ....
Mixed feeders and stockem
Common stockers .
Thin stock cows....
bulls and htai.s
(.ood fat slaps • f?U'o-<4i
Common bulls .. •.
.stork bulls 1
Hosts Receipts since Snturdi y
shipped Saturday, -,S40 The quality
hops was usually kooiI. with tops eh<
there were tome common hops and u fi
of soft Indian hogs.
sheep Receipts since Saturda\
shipped Suturday, 593. Receipts were
direct to packers and those on sale wen com-
mon to only fair quulity Trade was not to
* nriiwt w#t# •iteuilv In MrwU*.
TO FIGHT FOR ULSTER.
YorkHlilrriiLf.il Form a Military CnitipHliy
Oraneinan storing Arm. in Scotland.
London. April 18. —Colonel ('. P.
Dawney, who was a member of the
lute parliament from Thirsk and Mal-
ton. Vorksire, but was not a candidate
for the present parliament and who
belonged to the noted Anglo-Irish
family of Dawney. being brother of
the Viscount Dawney. who is also a
baronet of England, announces the
formation of a corps of gentlemen
volunteers in Yorkshire with the in-
tention of joining the Ulster unionists
ill armed opposition to Irish home
Other news of a military character
in relation to Irish home rule comes
froiii|Si'ot!md. The new spapers from
(■lasgow report that the Orange
leaders in that city are storing rilles
and bayonets with the intention, it is
presumed, of aiding the Orangemen of
l ister to battle against Irish home
CAlls for an Accounting.
Bki:oravk, April IS.—Trouble lias
already begun for ex-Regents Ristic
and Heltmarkovic and the late minis-
try. The new government, as a result
of investigations already made con-
cerning the finances of the country
since Alexander acquired power, has
made a demand that the ex-regents
and ex-ministers shall reimbuse the
country for V-Miuhhi dinars misappro-
priated during the regency under
pretext of having been use<
secret service of the state.
The general acquiescence, if not ap-
proval. with which King Alexander's
coup d'etat was hailed is already inter-
rupted. The Liberals have gathered
couraged since Thursday night and now
apparently hope to incite the people
against the government. The Liber-
als state that they make their stand
upon the rights of the people which
-'*1 they claim have been ignored and out-
raged by the usurpation of the king.
Keeley Will Not Sell His Cure.
Chicaoo, April 18—The Tribune thi9
morninp- publishes a telegram from
the Leslie Iv Keeley headquarters at
Dwig-ht -denying- the report that it had
•old it*- eare for inebriates at Sio.ono,.
STOCK. FIELD AND FARM.
Lobasco. 2.1054, will not be cam*
paigned this year.
A French horse is s-aid to have died
at the age of GO.
A thousand miles of dead level '.and
lie west of Winnipeg.
Mary Anderson-Navarro is leisurely
writing her reminiscences.
The largest single loan made in New
York last year was for $1.325,000.
Goldsmith, the big cattle exporter,
recently bought 17,000 head at Omaha.
It is now said that the reported
death of Doe, the trotting dog. was a
Iluida. 2.14/4. is expected to be a
sensational trotter this year. She is
at the Bay District track'
Direct. 2.05-j. will not be out for the
money this year, but will make a sea-
son at the stud, in California.
Miss Russell, the dam of Maud S.
has lived to see 303 of her descendant*
take records from 2.07% to 2.30.
The old thoroughbred horse Bar-
num. who has started in over 300 races
is still in training at .St. Louis at the
age of 14.
W. D. Steele, of Columbia. Tenn.
who has owned more fast pacers than
almost any man in Tennessee, has
purchased the bay stallion Reflector,
2.103-a, by Duplex, 2.17 V
\V. C. France, owner of the famous
Highland farm, Lexington. Ky.. has
announced his intention of retiring
from the business of breeding trotters
and offers his farm for sale.
The new 2.30 performers of the set
son developed at Palo Alto, brought
their drivers a present of $.* 0 in each
instance from Senator Stanford, and
the new performers one of $100.
The valuable cinchona trees, from
which Peruvian bark is obtained.show
considerable hardihood, their range of
elevation on the mountain slopes run-
ning from 4,900 to 9,500 feet.
Hurried luncheons have caused busi
ness failures. Every young man
should have some recreation and exer
eise, and he should care for his healt'i
as jealously as he does for his charac-
Mrs. Cleveland rarely kisses hei
New York "s about to undertake the
erection of a new city hall.
The ifbtation system of writing
music was invented in 1070.
Charlemagne wore on state occa
sions a silk gown worth $8,000.
A recent advertisement in an Fng
lish country paper Teads thus: "Foi
Sale—A bull terrier dog, years old
will eat any thing: very fond of ch.il
^ren. Apply at this office.''
Belgrade, April J5.—A bloodless
coup d'etat was effected here a-t
night and King Alexander, the youth-
ful ruler of Servia who has heretofore
governed through regents, to-day rules
in his own nam ?, he having accom-
plished his plans at a banquet given
last night to celebrate his success in
passing the examination prescribed for
Servian students. M. Riestics and
General Uelimark, the regents, and all
the ministers of state were present as
were also a large number of the friends
and supporters of the regents.
For many months past the situation
in Servia has been critical owing to
the abuse of their power by the re-
gents and state officials. Affairs had
become so bad that the king decided
to take the reins in his own hands. Ic
accordance with this determination,
plans were secretly laid by means of
which the regents and the ministry
would be ousted without opportunity
for opposing. Unsuspectingly the re-
gents and ministers attended'the ban-
quet and while they were enjoying
themselves at the palace detachments
of soldiers and bodies of police took
possession of their houses and occupied
the government buildings
At midnight, while the festivities
were in progress. King Alexander pro-
claimed that he had attained 1. > Ma-
jority and that he assumed with the
Skupstchina the government of the
country. As a matter of fact he had
not attained his majority. According
tn Servian law hi* does not become < f
age until he is 18 years oldand he will
not be is for over a year.
When th«' deposed regents and min-
isters heard the proclamation they
were dumbfounded. The king and
his advisers acted with great prompti-
tude, and soldiers, who were in wait-
ing, at once placed the regents and
ministers under arrest and they were
sent to rooms which had been pre-
pared for them in the palace, where
they are under guard.
The Servian army is loyal to the
king, llad.it not been t.ie coup d'etat
would not have been possible. After
the issuance of the proclamation and
before daybreak the king proceeded to
the barracks where the troops were
under arms and was received with
many expressions of loyalty.
The proclamation which was issued
everywhere in the country to-day
bears the king's signature. In it
Alexander declares that the constitu-
tion has been in sore jeopard v. the
rights of citizens imperiled and the
constitutional position of parliament
so abused that the king must end the
unhappy condition of affairs. He
therefore declares that he has come of
age and has assumed kingly power.
Henceforth the Servian constitution
acquires its full significance.
The regents have been deposed, the
cabinet dismissed and a new ministry
appointed. M. Dokitch is the new-
So far the act of Alexander appears '
to meet with the approval of the pop-
ulace. 1 he shops are closed in honor
of the event, nnd the streets are
thronged with people discussing the
OFFICERS SHOT BY TRAMPS.
Two Milwaukee Hallway rollce Killed In
a (ar in tin* Imbuque Yarrii.
DrBt'QUE, Iowa, April 15.—About G
o'clock this morning officer Frith of
the Milwaukee road's police force was
found dying in the company's yards.
A few moments later, Officer Talcott
was found in the same condition on
the pi ,tform of a coach. Uoth police-
men died soon after being found.
The ollicers had been shot, it is sup-
posed, by tramps whom they at-
tempted to dislodge, and the condition
of the car showed that a terrible
struggle had taken place.
The Quarantine Kvaded.
Hi I FAI.O, N. v., April 15.—Julius
Schelke, the immigrant from cholera
infected Hamburg who has been en-
deavoring to gain an entrance to this
country from l'ort Erie, Canada, for
several il.iys past, succeeded in getting
across tli-j river in a boat last night
and eli ding the customs officials, and
is in tli citj* with his brother-in-law,
John liriske. Both men will be ar-
A Canadian customs official named
House is accuscd of complicity in
smuggling the i:-r.n across the river
and complaint will be made to the au-
thorities in his case.
Shot and Then Itiirned.
Eufaula, Ala., April 15. — Jeff
Harnett, a storekeeper near the line
of Quitman and Clay counties in
Georgia, was found dying in a pool of
blood in his store yesterday.
A posse of whites and blacks was
organized and after a long chase cap-
tured the murderer, a negro, who con-
fessed his crime. The posse tied him
and shot hiin to death, then piled fence
rails on the body, --ululated them with
oil ar.d burned it.
New Danger From Canada.
Montreal, April 15.—A cablegram
has been received here that emigrants
from Hamburg, who had been exposed
to cholera, are being smuggled through
to Canadian ports via Liverpool. The
health authorities are thoroughly
alarmed, though the steamship men
deny the truth of the cable.
A Hungarian Town iu Ashe*.
Vienna, April 15.—A fire in Vesprim,
a town of Hungary, having a popula-
tion of 12,000, hasdestroyed 141 houses,
causing losses to the extent of
500,000 florins. One thousand persons
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Cleveland County Leader. (Noble, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 15, Ed. 1 Saturday, April 15, 1893, newspaper, April 15, 1893; Noble, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc108759/m1/2/: accessed January 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.