The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, June 8, 1894 Page: 2 of 8
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Tfte Chandler .Newa
misir.xr G1LSTIU1', Pro**.
Actor Thomas Haypen, of Rrook-
tyn, is said to po thr< Wis parts
•■vithout a .1a\v, though totally bliml.
It might be a good thing to punch
out the eyes of sorao more of our
The California ••Midwinter' fair
lasts till the Fourth ol July. To
mako the paradox complete thoro ,
should be on exhibition when the
midwinter gots tho hottest an i^sort-,
ment of round squares, all hand-
somely decorated with white lamp-
Tun farm calls for fowl! and tho
farmer must have them. Ho may
have corn and wheat, cattle and
horses, sheep and hogs; but if ho
hasn't a flock of poultry, to la> him
ergs and to breed him early broilers,
he is not farming for all it is worth
and can afford to stop a little and
ARTZ'S BAND ATTEMPTS TO
STEAL A TRAIN.
BUT THE TRAIN REFUSED TO MOVE.
The Attempt Was Matte About Midnight
in tli«* Yards at Topeka, llut the
Train \Vm« Held Until They 1-eft —
ti. ('. < lenient llireeted th«
M<t\< iiH iitH of* the Men
lie 11}' Army FpliU
Tori ka, Kan., June 2.—The Topeka
commonwealers, led by ex-Adjutant
General Artz, \n ho for the past week
had been waiting1 for an opportunity
to start on their way to Washington
without paying their way, wore
marched about more than usual dur-
AL LOSSES EST1MATL
ALL PARTS OF THE STATE VISITED.
,>lr. Manderson Opeim in Itehaif t f Heel
Washington . June 2.—A largo ho «
shoe of roses rested, when the senate
met to-day. on the desk of Senator \
Proctor of Vermont, in honor ol h ^
ti ,«1 birthday.
After Mr. Hoar had presented a p< ,
tit ion from the "New England I n«-l
trial army" asking1 legislation wl. eh
would guarantee work to the urn-m- j
ployed, and it had been re fern d 10
the committee on rules. Mr. 11 ill ^
resolution to instruct the investigat-
ing committee to throw open its door-
to the public went over without
prejudice, as did Mr. Dolph's resolut << u
to bring E. J. Edwards, one of the
eoutumacious witnesses, to the bar of
the senate for contempt.
The tariff bill was then laid before
the senate and the great battle <
the sugar schedule began. The Mc-
Kinley law placed raw sugars on the
free list, imposed half a cent on re- | parts of the state coine
lined sugar, and gave a bounty of - ; ruju from floods due
cents to the sugar growers. The house
bill repealed the bounty and placed
all sugars raw and refined, on
■ the free list. The first bill re-
ported from the finance committee of
the senate gave a specific duty of
Hundred* of People Drives From Their
Home* l our Llvet Known to Dave
Beeu lout — Mauy are M Us in if and
tbe Death List May H« Greatly
Increased Dritinh Colum-
bia's Terrilde \ i•*it atiou.
! -together on tho h uh lands and living
on one so—it • aeal a day. The re sen-
it r steair have '<• 1 them t.)
I cn"e for others who arc in greatei
I At IIa*':> yesterday the steamer
| Transft i led up over farms and
! frne. s . v> . tno Hat zic bridge and the
' dyke and tied to the canadian 1'acitic
track, seven miles from where the
river formerly ran. rhe rransfei
secured the wife ot Rancher McDei-
mott from the roof of her floating
house. Her husband, who had failed
in his efforts to rescue her was found
later in a small -kiIV. lloth wore
The result of the flood will be to
I utt rlv stop all farming operations
' alon • the Frazor for th.s season and
! the natural result will be trade de-
' pression in the citii - of Westminster
and Vancouver, which depend upon
i this to a large extent.
j)ENwr., Col.* .Tune
jf the state
; ing the early part of last evening and from one cent to 1.28." per pound
' General Artz gave it out that he ' according to polariscopic test. I lie
Thf.rr is a regular boom on in would start them on their journey at "compromise " amendment which is
Palaitln* Suburb* of JaruMlem*reI 7 o'clook tfcU morning. Thl , bow- now Man the senate^ made the
being ?it up into streets and ever, vv;i~ only done to ilisarm sus- Sugar (.cheduie po into effect Janu.i
avenues; there is talk of a lino of! picion, for towards midnight the men
tow-boats on tho Dead sea to bring began to straggle down to the Santa
the products of the land of Moab Fe railroad yards, congregating in the
directly ^o tho city and save the long vicinity of Second street where a
haul around the shores; and camels stock t* in for Kamas City stood
have to hump themselves to compete ready to start for Kansas City. Art/
with tho Jaffa-Jerusalem railroad. I was not recognized in the crowd, but
; ( Clemens was on tWV- round and
directed the movements of the men,
who swarmed on the roofs of the cars.
Yard men and the train crew or-
dered the men to leave, but these
orders were not obeyed. On the con-
trary the number on tho train in-
creased until they were fully fifty on
board. Finally Division Superintend- HUSBAND AND WIFE SHOT,
ent MeClellau was informed by tole-
, , .. .... | phone of the situation and he gave
i,t, h i just beaten the «orld s lee- Orders for tho train to be held inthe
yards until the tresspassers should
leave. This had the desired effect
and the men abandoned the train.
Later, while the railroad men stood
that his countrymen do not worship guard, engines in front and behind I Jjil^pfi'iYas awakened and cried out
tiieir ancestors. "It is in this way. hurried the train out of the yards,
mako to our god leaving the wealcrs behind. Other
father. He' trains followed1* tho cattle
' train and the railroad men stood
What is the fastest globe trotting
record, anyway? It was stated j
awhile ago that George Francis
Train made tho trip around tho
world in sixty-four days; later it was !
changed to sixty-eight. And now ,
the morning papers have it that
Geortre Griffiths, tho London journal-
n_ i phone of the
ord or seventy-four days held by
••Nelly BlyM of New York.
• —■ «
An intelligent Chinaman explains
1, 1 S« r , the rates being forty per
ad valorem on all sugars, raw and re-
fined, one-eighth of one cent addi-
tional on sugars above sixteen Dutch
standard, with an additional one-
tenth of one cent a pound on sugars
from countries paying export boun-
ties. It also continued the sugar
treaty with Hawaii.
Mr. Mandcrson took the floor as soon
as Mr. .lone "had formally proposed
the compromise amendment and made
a plea for protection in behalf of beet
sugar raisers who he declared would
soon rival cane producers.
IturglarR Attempt to Mnrdor Ranker and
Mrs. Russell of Palmyra.
Palmyra,Mo., June 2.—At 12 o'clock
last night two burglars broke into
I,tanker John M. Russell's house
through the south bay window. Mrs.
1 have a prayer to
and I mako it to my
makes it to his father.
He hands it
[ guard till daylight but no further at-
on to his father, and -o on until it; temptwos nl"ade.
reaches the first man who \va« luado. I 1t was said that it was Artz's scheme
11c is naturally best acquainted with : to j -ct the men to Kansas City and
his maker, and is tho best one to
.communicate with. This is all ther
is in our worship of ancestors.'
from there start on a journey of liis
own independent of Sanders or any
KELLY'S ARMY DISRUPTED.
No CHIJ.Dur.N, it is happily proved,
were burned in tho great Boston tire.
But half a dozen young rascals who
started tho conflagration by making,
a bontiro under tho grand stand1 Kelly stole a march before dawn on
ought to bo disqualified from sitting I Seceder Speed by secretly pntting all
on school benches without conscious-j the rations on board a commissary
ness ol something wrong for a week| boat under guard. Ife tried also to
i«*cd'A Tollower* C apture 'twenty-
of the lloatn After a Scrimmage..
St. Louis, Mo., June 2. -General
j and the burglar, taking deliberate
aim. shot her mi the forehead between
the eyes. She fell back unconscious.
The cry aroused Russell, who
I grappled with the other burglar.
• This one also was quick to shoot and
; Mr. Russell, who is nearly CO years
old was also wounded. Both he an^
his wife are in a serious condition.
Police are trailing the robbers with
THE KAISE'R OPERATED ON.
An !'.ney*to<l Tumor Removed From the
Left < lieek of tho Kmperor.
Berlin, June 2.—The semi-official
Reichsanzeiger to-day publishes a no-
tice signed by Professors Bergmann,
Lcuthold and Schlang saying that at
. it'*, of
rains of the past few days and con-4
servative estimates place the total
losses at 8^,000,000. At least four
lives have so far been lost but many
are missing and the death list may be
greatly increased., In this city the
Platte river continued to rise until «!
o'clock this morning and a raging tor-
rent is pouring through the low lauds.
Colfax and Jerome park were tloodcd
at 11 o'clock last night an I the people
living on the low ground ha l to tieo
for their lives Th • railway embank-
ment was washed away in places and
bridges were b|d iinaycd. 1 he
loss will not be vcr . groat but the in-
convenience^ will be extreme. In
Jerome park and vicinity 1?* families
were driven out of their houses and
camped on higher ground. As many
more families living ou the river bot-
toms of this city also fled to higher
ground. Edward Whiteman. a boy,
fell into the torrent and was drowned
but no other fatalities have been re-
Forty families who sought shelter
in the -ho . .^ise at Jerome park are
isolated to-day, the. building being
surrounded by water. Over 100 per-
sons rendered homeless by the floods
have applied to the county commis-
sioners for aid.
At Colorado Springs Chicago creek
and Clear creek are raging torrents.
Houses, trees and telegraph poles are
going down before the Hood, and
thousands oi dollars worth of proper-
tv has been destroyed. Many mines
have boon flooded and tunnels have
caved in. Freight and passenger
trains are many hours late.
At Loveland the Big Thompson has
spread all over the bottom lands, the
stream being higher than at any time
since The Home* Supply ditch
has been broken and the water works
are twenty-five feet under water.
This ditch supplies a large farming
| territory and cannot be repaired un-
j til after harvest
NO RELIEF FOR PORTLAND.
The Northern Part of the Oregon fity
ruder Vater Hall ron<U IlUfthled.
PORTLAN \ Oregon, June 2. —No
trains have arrived from the east oyer
the Union l'acltic since last Saturday.
Tho company has put on boats at
I'tnatilla, but is experiencing great
difficulty in making portages at the
Dalles and Cascade. Te egrapliic com-
munication along the Columbia is cut
off to Umatilla and the only means of
reaching Eastern Oregon and Wash-
ington is by a circuitous route.
The northern part of the city as far
back as Ninth street is a vast lake
and business in the wholesale district
is entirely suspended. The absence
of any current in the Willamette river
make's navigation by boats very easy
and hundreds of small boats are being
used along Front. First and Second
street, from Alder street tv* the
The Western Union" ha. all
wires to the north, and *Hle
and Tacoina are virtually cut
off as far as telegraphic communica-
tion is concerned. Twenty miles of
polos along the Columbia are covered
by water and it will probably be a
week before they can be repaired.
LEADER OF THE STRIKERS.
SECRETARY CARLISLE CONTRA-
THAT HAYEMEYEM1LLS LETTER
I he sec retary of the Treasury Clave
the Sugar .Magnate a Letter of Intro-
duction to the Texa** Senator, llut
the Latter Declined to Receive
It — Senators Mills and
The l>o"v in Boston is every j take the hospital tent, but as there ' tin- new palace. Potsdam, at 11 o clock
* ' i tliii: mni>n!nff 1 U t hl> fninprfll' S < 11 —
King Solomon's te*t-booU.
this morning, by the emperor's di-
! rection, the undersigned removed a
i small encysted tumor from his left
cheek. The operation was performed
j without an aniesthetic and in a few
bit as bad as his congener in other j were a number of Speed men in it he
)>a"t8 ot tho country, ami stands m as was prevented. Then the army started
much need of acquaintance with I from St. Louis on its voyage. As the
Speed men refused to vacate their
boats about 100 of them wore carried
. . i ; oiT. These latter acted peaceably
\\ nile riding a blcyclo in llartfoid enoilgh until tljoy got into mid-
tho other day ono of tho most ro- , stream, when they cut loo^with six-
s pec ted citizens of that town was teen boats and made for the Illinois , .
thrown from Ills scat and fatftlly in- | shore, carrying tiftv Kellyites with heirs of Jay *oumjiav
jurod under tho wheels of a ear. The them. They landed somewhere in
cry has, of course, gone up that tho j the neighborhood of East St. Louis
bicycle is a dangerous possession J",i,wi
I The (iotilds Asse*nrd c
I New York, June 2.
and that people would be better otT I ™ey did but succeeded in -ettinff
' 7 ' 1 ... ... ' across to Missouri to join their com-
without it. The fact is that the, 1|iandcr.
rider was rushing over tho ground Speed succeeded in holding twelve
at a frightful rate of speed and ^ other boats and, as Kelly's forces
could not stop when ho found him- have been recruited by about ~0U men
self suddenly in the presence of. since he landed here, ho was not able
danger. The wheel can't do the to get all his force on his boats. The
thinking, nor take sensible precau- navv dropped slowly down the river
tions. for it* rider. J" avenue whore they landed
: to cook breakfast.
,, „ ' , j Speed remained at the camp with
A Fukni h chemist, M Hart lie iflt, part of liis men and will depur^ later,
is making experiments in (jotting ^oin^ overland ami selling his boats
the world's food supply from the on the east .side if possible.
carbon and nitropen of tho atmos- I
pnere. He thinks ho has discovered MISSOURI PROHIBITIONISTS,
tho process by which this may be J Re<olBllon! on Vttrl()<1 I>olnts The state
done. Without question the air eon-j IlrU,t ,)un,0r l,i.Kue onicm.
tains all but the minora! elements of j cahkoi.lton, Mo., .lutie 2. -The Pro-
human nutrition. lliese <■«" hard y ]iibiUim sUU, convention yesterday
bo pot without recourse to the soil. | n(U tod resolutions for prohibition,
Therefore, so long as wo have bodies t uni^ersal Bllft rafr0i RoUl, sUvor and
there must bo bony frames that can- m0ney, economy, civil service
not come from tho ait us ie} w reform and tariff reform and against
not return to air when men die. j hi h licens<^ liational banks, govern-
Ihe work of the farmer is therefore lm>nt bond issues, monopolies and
not likely to ho dispensed with for tnists.
awhile yet Living on air seems: xiie following ticket was selected
more suggestive of the purely spir- by the committee on nominations:
itual oxlstenee than can human life ! Supremo judge, It. 1?. llobinson of
be in tho world as it exists now. j Uarton county; superintendent of
schools, Miss Ellon 1). Morris of Kan-
Tin: monument to tho mother of ' railroad commissioner, P. 0.
...... , , i- ■ , \atosof Newton county.
Washington uuvei qd at H-edoncks- Thc Jun|or i.,.ohil)ition leafflie also
burg, \ a., is not tho gift of the na- eonvoned here to-day and selected the
tion. the funds for building it and j Allowing state ofHcers: Charles
putting it in place having Deen j < ieorge llunley of Cameron, president;
raised by tho exertion of a few pub-j Miss Jennie Martin of Maitland, vice
licspiritod women wlu> It to tested president; Miss Cora Cowan of New-
project That the1 i oint, secretary; Miss Doii'.c Adams of
unmarked is' Ikirnard, treasurer; I). Ward King of
Maitland, Miss Ellen 1). Morris of
Kansas City anil 1 . O. Co wen of New-
I point, state councilors.
all filed affi-
davits in the department of taxes and
assessments declaring that they arc
no longer residents of this city anil
are therefore not liable to be taxed
upon their personalty, the tax com-
missioners have decided to tax them
upon the original amount fixed upon
tho books $10,000.000 in personal
property. This is the same amount
upon which the Goulds were assessed
last year, when the city claimed $182,-
000. The heirs paid under protest
and thc matter is still in dispute.
An Armour Strangely Disappear#.
Rome, N. *Y., June 2.—Miss Mary
Armour, aged 70 years, jvcousin of S.
B. Armour of Kansas City, left the
house on a farm near Westmoreland
I in which she had lived with her un-
i married brother. Nicholas,and maiden
j bister. Katharine, Tuesday night at 7
I o'clock to empty dishwater 100 fee t
1 away, and since then there has been
| no trace of her. * *
others in the
grave should go so Ion
no reflection on Washington him-
self. When Washington's mother
died thoro were so many expressions]
of public sympathy with them and bevier strikers scattered,
of respect for her that it was not
strange that congress should have
given ground for the belief that her
monument would be erected by tho
nation. It has been assumed because
Mrs. Washington preferred a quiet
life that she was in reduced circum-
stances at the time of her death
Such was not the fact, as she dis-
posed of considerable property by
From the recent interview? which
London papers have held with Mr.
Kudyard Kipling the impression is
gained that Mr. Kipling's impression
of tho American social, political and
economic systoin is derived from 8
fruitful study of cheeky cabmen and
New England pie.
The manager of a comic opera
prima donna who has lately gained
much prominence by her matrimoDial
troubles says that she has just passed
her 33d birthday. She is now go-
ing on toward 32.
I.abor Coiuuitattloiier Hluokntore W;trns
the >11 hits I fTortually.
Macon. Mo., June 'J.— State I.abor
Commissioner lllackmore wont to
mine 40. near Bevier, yesterday and
told the strikers that if they had a
riot, or if the two contending forces
did not stop their war like struggles,
the state militia would bo sent there
at once, lie scored both the strikers
ami the county officers, especially j
Deputy Sheriff Turner. Ho finally
succeeded in persuading thc strikers
to leave for their homes, but it is be-
lieved they will return when least
expected, unless the strike is settled
soon or unless the negroes stop work.
All was quiet at mine 4■ to-day, the
negro miners working without inter-
\ Arbitration for Pullman.
Chicago, June The attempts to
effect a settlement of the Pullman
strike have been unavailing, tieor
M. Pullman, it is announced to-dCe
having made no sign of meeting a a.v
Pennsylvania Militia .Notified.
Pittsburg, Pa.. Juno 2.—The officers
of the Fourteenth and Eighteenth
regiments of the National guards
have been ordered to have their men
in readiness for any emergency. This
is considered significant in view of the
proclamation issued by Governor l'at-
tison in response to the letter ad-
dressed to him by Sheriff Wilhelm of
Slmtrott's Accounts Straight.
Chicago, June 2.—Day after day
passes in the investigation of the
books of William A. Sinisrott without
any discovery that casts any light
up" n the darkness which surrounds
the missing man. Accounts amount-
ing in th«* aggregate to 8700,000 have
boon audited and found accurate and
Still No Funston Case Action.
Washington, June 2.—The house
fleet ions committee, ,for quite the
twentieth time, failed to muster a
quorum to-day and thc Moore-Funston
?ase went over. Colonel Moore was
At Colorado City, Fountain Qui
Kouille has overflowed # its banks.
The residence of John 1h rringtou
fell into the stream and was instant-
* At Manitou business is practically
suspended and hundreds of men are
working to save their property. The
stream from Williams canon is rush-
ing over Mineral Water park, cover-
ing the grass with gravel. Tons of
earth have been torn from the pavilion
grounds. Dynamite has been used
frequently to demolish gorges. The
damage to streets, parks and private
property cannot be estimated.
At Boulder the pipe factory, five
houses, the railroad tracks and all the
city and railroad bridges have been
washed away by the llood in Boulder
creek. Poverty flats are submerged.
No lives were lost. The Sunset branch
of the Gulf railroad and the Moun-
tain road is.entirely gone.
The towns of Chrisman and Salina,
mining camps in Boulder canon, the
former six and tho latter nine miles
from Boulder, have been wiped out of
existence. They had a population of
about 200, who are now homeless.
Many placer mines are ruined. The
total loss in and around Boulder is
estimated at $500,000. Boulder has
had no communication with Denver or
any outside point since Wednesday
until to-day, as the telegraph wires
were down and the roads impassable.
All the crops in the St.Vrain valley,
one of the richest grain regions in the
state, have been destroyed by the
flood. The loss is very heavy.
The damage to the mountain roads
by the floods is the heaviest ex-
perienced iu this state. The South
Park Branch of the Union Pacific is
under water from Wheatland to Pine
Grove, a distance of thirty miles.
In Pueblo three lives were lost, but
the property damage is only about
one-tenth what it was estimated at
THE FRAZER RIVER'S HAVOC.
Millions of Dollars Damage Done in
Vancouver, B. "C., June 2.—The
Fiazer river rose ten inches in West-
minister yesterday and last night, and
is three iuches above tho highest his-
torical mark. From points further up
the river come reports that the river
is nearly two feet higher than has
ever been known.
Frazer valley for over 100 miles has
been inundated. So great has been
the destruction that ocean steamers
passing in through the straits of San
The Cripple Creek Miners' Commander
of an Unusuallr ITne Family.
Di N vi:( 1 ■'ui.« • «Iuno ,T.
Johnson, the most' conspicuous char-
acter in the Cripple creek hostilities,
is a native of A-kansas, 30 years old.
His father was a lawyer and editor
and was at one time public
printer, lie was Democratic nom-
inee for governor of Arkansas
in l Stio. June's grandfather was
judge of the 1'nited States court of
Arkansas, and his great uncle, Rich-
ard M. Johnson of Kentucky, was
vice president under President Van
Huron. An uncle, Robert W. Joliu-
sck was for eight years fi United
stA s senator, resigning to ac-
cept the position of a Con-
fed >rate states senator. His mother
was a Newton, whose father was the
only Whig member of congress ever
elected from Arkansas. Young
Johnson after a year at West Point,
failing to pass the examination, came
West to engage in mining. He was
for a time private secretary of Gover-
nor (now Senator) James II. Berry, of
Arkansas, lie is six feet tall, broad
shouldered and a fine specimen of
manhood and has displayed great ex-
ecutive ability in organizing the strik-
ers' forces, it is sq.id that his knowl-
edge of the principles of the Zalinski
dynamite guns has enabled him to
construct a dangerous weapon, which
will be used against the deputies. It
can throw dynamite several hundred
The storm of the last few days has
stopped traffic loading to Cripple
Creek and until trains begin running
again there is no possibility of the
deputies being increased in force and,
consequently, no immediate prospect
of a battle unless the strikers make
an attack upon the deputies' camp at
Mining attorneys in this city have
advised the mine owners to call upon
President Cleveland for regular troops
under the statute giving the president
power to protect the people in their
rights when the state authorities re-
fuse or fail to do so.
Washington, June 2,—The sugar
trust investigating committee late
yesterday afternoon examined Sena-
tors Harris and Mills and concluded
the sitting for the day with the te -
mony of Secretary Carlisle, o
denied explieity all charges made in
Mr. Edwards' letter, except one. This
one was the assertion that while con-
ferring with the committee he, Car-
lisle, on one occasion, at the sugges-
tion of the members of the commit*
tee, and using their figures, put a
sugar schedule into shape, a> he did
other parrf^rraj :is in the bill. This,
the secretary said, he had done. He
declared he had not made such a
visit as he was represented as making
to the committee to demand the sugar
interest be cared for in the tariff bill
because of the Democratic party's ob-
ligation to tho sugar trust.
The examination of Senator Harris
and Mills completed the inqury among
members of the finance Committee
and senators who assisted in tho pre-
paration of the bill. Both senators
denied any knowledge of tho sugar
trust in connection with legislation,
and also denied that Mr. Carlisle had
demanded protection for sugar.
Senator Mills was asked if it was
true, as had been reported,that Mr. Car-
lisle had given Mr. Havem^yer of the
sugar trust a letter of introduction to
himself, lie said this* was a fact, but
he had declined to receive the letter.
Vice President StevenSon has signed
the certification of Schriver and
Edwards to the district attorney.
This is the f9rmal order made under
the law of 18">7. under which it i iim-
posed to try to punish Edwards and
Schriver for withholding names of
persons giving them information.
COL. MOO km* S CASK,
It Will be Difficult to Obtain a Majority
Itcport for llim.
"Washington, June 2.—Colonel II.
L. Moore of Lawrence, who is con-
testing Funston's seat in congress, is
having no end of trouble. Several of
the Democrats have kicked clear out
of harness and his friends on tho com-
mittee fear that it will be difficult to
obtain a majority report. Paynter of
Kentucky, has espoused Funston's
side of the controversy, and several
of the other Democrats are lukewarm
in Moore's support. This is especially
true of Democrats veho have Populists
to fear in their districts and look: with
disfavor on the fusion deal.
Another effort will be made to get
a favorable report on Colonel Moore's
ease Tuesday. Before it can be done,
however, it will be necessary to satis-
fy the opposition to Moore in the Dem-
Carl Browne Writes a Letter.
Washington, June 2.—Carl Browne
has sent a letter to .lustiee Fielcl of
the supreme bench, asking his release
from the district jail, stating that he
is being detained there unlawfully?-
Justice Field turned the paper over
to the clerk without comment. Rep-
resentative Hudson has been prepar-
| ing a writ of habeas corpus in the case
of the imprisoned Coxeyites, but was
forestalled by Browne's action. -
Quiet at Leaveuworth,
Leavenworth, Kan., June 2.—The
executive committee of the citizen's
committee, the police force and a
large number of volunteer citizens
were at the North shaft at 5 o'clock
this morning and remained until all
the miners had gone down. The
Missouri strikers did not appear, and
nobody interfered with the miners.
The colored miners, over 200 strong,
held a meeting last night and resolved
to continue at work.
l*rof. Dyclic Off for Greenland.
Lawk; nck. Kan., June 2. Professor
Lewis L. Dyche of Kansas university
left this afternoon for 1 hiladelphia to
join Dr. Fred A. Cook's .expedition to
the l'eary' camp in Greenland as thc
naturalist of the expedition, lie ex-
pects to $ret specimens of nearly all
the animals of the polar region in his
absence, 'l'he expedition will leave
Philadelphia on June and will be
absent about three months.
Two Tramps Killed.
Fayf.ttk. Mo., June :.' —A freight
train on the Missouri, Kansas and
Texas railway jumped the track near
Juan de Foea are now encountering par;s at 1 o'clock this morning. Ten
111 :, T111 i"' >ofs i houses .1 li11 :ind :irs \\ rr<1 de i' ! i ■1'* > ■ 11' ■ vl' VC11 1' lilile, I
_ " -- - , innumerable carcasses of hogs, sheep ■ wj^h merchandise and one tank car
hopefully present and i- ns sanguine : an(j cam0 that have passed into the ; fun ,,f fen over an embankment
s ever to no presently profitable pur- ool,an ; intQ (Utch Wo„, Tw0 men. sup-
It is estimated that over 2,000 fatni-
Two New *•!mmortals."
Paris, June 2.—M. Paul Bourget,thc
author of "Cosmopolis," etc., and M.
Albert Sorel, the historian, have been*
elected members of the French acad-
emy to succeed tho late Hippolylte
Adolpho Taino and Maximo du Camp.
tludge tiray Dead.
Nevada, Mo., Juno 2. — Probate
| Judge H. P. Gray, aged 7r>, died this
morning after several days' illness,
lie served as probate judge for Ver-
non county the past fourteen years.
I Tho big Wabash shops at Moberly,
Mo., Decatur and Springfield, HI.,
End Fort Wayne, Ind., have been
ordered closcd on account of short-
ness of fuel.
, posed to be tramps, were found dead
lies are homeless and that a property j Un,]t r the debris. The trainmen cv
loss of fully $3,000,000 has been suf-
( fered Steamers from the rivers and
i Puget Sound are still being pressed ,
1 into the work of rescue. Thoii^h no ;
: more live** have been lost during tho •
! last two days, there have been many ;
narrow eseapes and thrilling experi-
I enees and many families have been .
! taken from the roofs of their houses,
j One steamer brought 107 settlers to ;
Westminster late last night. Among
j them was the family of one
j from near Langley. The man had
j built a strong raft upon which ho
1 took his entire family and ton blooded
I horses. They were rescued in mid-
I stream after being afloat ten hours.
At the Salmon river settlement
where the water is twelve foot deep
ou the flat, many families are huddled
Deadly Duel in Oklahoma.
Gt Tumi:, Ok., June —At Econtusha
in the Seminole country, W C. Tyson
and S. E. Conden, white men, met in
a saloon and drawing their revolvers
each fired live shots. Conden was
killed and Tyson badly wounded. Tho
.dead man had three bullets in his
3 rancher I body all in fatal spots, but he contin-
ued fighting until his revolver was
l'nllman Strikers In Had Shape,
Chic ago, June 2.—The condition of
the strikers at Pullman is serious.
Four hundred families applied to the
relief committee to-day. .
FAVOR DAWES' PLAN.
Chickasaw Indians Adopt Resolutions In-
dorsing the Commissioner's Proposal.
Purcell, Ind. Ter., June 2.— Major
A. S. McKennon of the Dawes com-
mission addressed a large audience of
Indians and whites at this place yes-
terday afternoon, stating in positive
terms that it is the intention of the
United States government to make
radical changes in the status of affairs
in this country, with the consent of
the Indians, if possible, without it if
that consent cannot be obtained.
A meeting of Chickasaw citizens
was held last sight with a large at-
tendance. about 200 citizens being
present. Resolutions were adopted
indorsing the proposition ottered by
the commission, and earnestly advo-
cating the acceptance of tho same, be-
lieving this to be the only salvation
for the common people of the nation.
LEAVENWORTH STIRRED UP.
Another Meeting Held tto Drive
Out the Missouri Agitators.
LeAvk.nworth, Kan.. June 2.—The
citizens of Leavenworth are at last
aroused to action, and at a public
meeting held yesterday afternoon re-
solved to protect every miner anxious
; to remain at work, and drive from
I the city all foreign emissaries or
I agents who attempt to interfere with
them. This is the result of the action
of the Missouri strikers, under the
• leadership of Editor McGregor of the
j Miner's Echo, who yesterday morning
inarched in a body, headed by the
1 Lexington band, to the lines of the
North Leavenworth shaft property
to prevent the men from going to
work. While no threats weiv made,
many of the miners feared ijijury and
returned to their homes.
Indictment Against Ma lone Quashed.
Perry. o. T.. June 2.—The indict-
ment against J. E. Malone. ex-register
j of the land office, for allowingwfraudu-
| lent entries, wA set aside in the dls*
, trict court to-day on tho ground < f
irregularity in selecting the grand
! jury- * _
I sixty-Six Years a Mason.
Amesbury, Mass., June 2.—< aptain
Nathan Peters, the oldest Free Mason
i in the I'uited Mates, died this after-
noon. lie was born in Goshen. N II.,
| in ISO'., and joined the Masonic
fraternity is 182b.
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Gilstrap, H. B. & Gilstrap, Effie. The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, June 8, 1894, newspaper, June 8, 1894; Chandler, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115533/m1/2/: accessed September 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.