The Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 12, No. 24, Ed. 1, Thursday, February 15, 1894 Page: 1 of 4
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CHIEFTAIN PUBLISHING 00.
VINITA. INpIAN TERRITORY THURSDAY FEBRUARY 15 1891.
II ! I- t1-. II ii i I H I -- II I I'm ill I in II liu HI' " " '' M.n. i I I
VOL. XIL NO. 21.
Mama. ik ItAisEMK ono of tbo pro-
moters of the women's movement In
France is dead.
Tub Wholeinlo Saddlery association
of tho United States has petitioned
Oov. Altgold of Illinois to abolish tho
manufacture of saddles b7 convict labor
In tho pen.
i ... .
CI T ItiKKn tho Chicago genius who
offered to take tho cntlro issuo ol
United States bonds has a schcuio for
moving tho Manufactures building
through the air with gas bags
BitAKKSfKAnE's comedy "As Yon
MVo It" with all tho characters filled
by actresses will bo brought out at a
London thoatorVebruary 37. Tho full
chorus and orchestra also will bo com
posed of women.
Gleaned By Tolograph pnd Malt
-? ' W
l'KIUOrf AI. .AND oi.ittCAr.i 1 1 ;
vi. U boULK formerly of tlio.JJOinsas
farmer has been appointed agent for
tho agricultural department for tho
territory of Oklahoma.
Jubtick IliiKWKithasdcslgnatcd payld
II. Milter to contlhno to actnsUnltnd
Stales tharxhal for the Southern dis-
trict of Iowa.
Tut: house committee on olectlons de-
cided by n strict party vote ngalnst
thotltloof I lllborn (rep.) to the Cali-
fornia seat contested by Kngllsh (dc"m.)
Tiik Paris SIoclo Kays tho tlmo Is np
proachlng when an explanation will bo
demanded from England for her en-
croachments 'n tho cast lind Msowhcre.
Skxatoh McLauiiax elected' toHhO
KlM.. ............ i... tir-iit.-!! t stt..
Amckst reception at tho White V" " ?. " A ? "TJ'lm""
m . 1 . i I Dlllkll lUVMiltttVl VllUb iia ITIls T J W
rnuch too small to hold 11 o crowds that g l$$n t case
attend every reception given IiWt Then t fc supremo court which
country 1ms outgrown tho chlof cxecu-. 1(.d ... Uo rjC.ioIiinl Vtt. not U8t..
- - - - T-- " ..
ttvo's placo of residence
A n.DCF.ss of forming artificial whalo-
bono from animal hair consisting In
subjecting tho hair to n softening bath
then to a bath of acetic acid and final-
ly placing tho mass under great
pressure has been Invented.
The unexpended balance of tho sum
appropriated for fighting tho cholera
will not bo convoyed back to tho na-
tional treasury but will bo left as an
emergency fund to bo drawn upon U
caso of need. It amounts to 1700000.
Miourr NomtXA tho famous Mexican
sculptor Is dead from typhus. Ho was
tho designer of tho great statuo of
Cuauhtemoc on tho Pnsco do la He-
forma In tho City of Mexico and leaves
tnany othor monuments to his genius.
This Iloston Journal thinks It Is a
singular fact tnat In our tlmo adven-
turesses aro generally reported as pos-
sessing "a wealth of golden hair spark-
ling eyes a vivacious disposition and a
strongly nttractlvo and magnetic
Anotiiku sensation In St Luke's Ger-
man Lutheran church trouble at Spring-
Held O. was sprung when Ed Schmltz
a prominent member charged that the
minister Iter. Arthur K. Qrlngcl re-
fused to glvo communion to members
who drank beer.
Reduced to almost poverty a Lon-
don woman of good family and highly
accomplished has started a laundry
which alio calls "Sweet Lavender."
Sho chose this field becauso other occu-
pations common to her sex nro over-
crowded and afford no opportunity to
L. SciiOFir.r.D tho first man to nuke
railroad and bar Iron In tho south died
at Chattanooga Tcnn. recently. lie
was tiP years old. Ho was born In En-
gland but migrated early to this coun-
try and was for some tlmu associated
with Tetcr Cooper and Abrara 8. Hewitt
Jn TS54 he went to Atlanta and during
the war mado i-.uch armor for confed-
The only unpublished manuscript
left by Constance Tenlmoro Woolson
nro already in tho hands of her pub-
lishers and arc few in number. Her
story "A Transplanted Hoy" printed
in tho February number of Harper's
Magazlno was written two years ago
as one of a scries devoted to Italian
life of which sho had written enough
to mako a small volume
A NUMiKit of Boston's rich women
are going in for making money on their
own account Mrs. Apthorp started
the craze and now Mrs. Montgomery
Sears whoso husband Is tho richest
man in Now England has announced
her willingness to receive orders for
portraits and Mrs. Whitman who has
a fortune of her own has for years
taken large sums for her pah tings and
fled in suspending hor from tho stato
board of charities without making
Tub czar Is going to tho Crimea in
order to complete his recovery to
It is stated that as a result 6T tho
fight near Tltnbuctoo several French
officers arq missing. Unofficial advices
say tho engagement wassovcroand tho
French loss was considerable.
The president has signed tho federal
elections repeal bill and It Is now a
Tub Paris Journal des Debatssays
tho majority of tho powers have de
cided to refuse belligerent rights to tho
Insurgents of Ilrazll.
Fjiascb Is said to bo greatly cha-
grined oven tho Itusso-Ocrman commer-
cial Jtrcaty. I -v
CiiAm.r.s J. Canda of New York
was elected treasurer of tho national
association of democratic clubs vlco
Hon Koswell P. Flower resigned.
Tiik communal council at Vienna has
resolved to provldo for a fitting cele
bration of tho Jubllco of Emperor
Franz Josefs reign. It is probable a
municipal museum will bo 'erected as a
memento of tho occasion.
Tub anniversary of tho death of tho
pope Plus IX. was tho occasion for a
requiem mass In tho SIstltre. chapel.
Tho pope tho mcmbcrsot tho sacred
college and numbers of foreigners were
A NUUUKlt of Ilalmacedtsts havo been
arrested at Santiago and It Is said that'
tho government Is in possession of in'
formation which leaves w room for
uouui mm a piotoi u. nuucruu uuiuro
ngalnst the stato has been discovered.
A state of slcgo has beon proclaimed
and further arrests are expected to fol-
low in tho near future.
The king of Saxony has been suffer-
ing from a serious hemorrhage of tho
bladder. - ' . I
I'nrsiDKNT rKixoTO of Ilraztl is said
toiiavo discovered a plot for his assas-
sination and to have.liad jmuiy of Jhe
conspirators shot dead in secret '
Rbi'kesentativi: Home of tho Third
Ohio district dropped dead-at Wash-
ington of heart disease ou'tl.e night of
Peixoto's torpedo fleet wan reported
to havo mot with somo "disaster. De-
tails were kept secret
Peixoto's forces wcro. reported to
havo repulsed an Insurgent attack on
The Princess Bob "the slx-yearkld
daughter of Prfnco Henry of Itattcn-
burir. and Princess Uealrlco met with
a sorlous accident. wlilfrUlng nt Os-
borne Islo of Wight She was pitched
off her pony alighting on her head.
Ex-CoNOitKBsiiAff James Husit Lor-
l.ASDdled at Wilmington' Del.fe;cnt-
y after a short Illness.
It is announced Russia will not in-
crease tho Finnish tariff before 1899.
The Society of California Pioneers a
thort tlmo ago expelled historian Hu-
bert Howo Bancroft from honorary
membership. Mr. Bancroft was charged
with perversions of fact and libeling
Acad and distinguished Americans.
fining Fremont Stockton and Sutter
wcro harshly criticised by him In his
books. Jlio strictures against (leu.
Grant which occur in his "History of
Urcgon" nro particularly distasteful.
The secret codes used by tho United
States stato department aro tho most
carefully guarded of all tho nation's
secrets. One of them is called tho
"sphynx" It Is so guarded. Tho
"sphynx" was devised by a Now Yorker
now In the stato department and is as
susceptible to changes as tho combina-
tion lock of a safe. Hundreds of mes-
sages havo been Unt by It ami It has
never leaked. Tho Hawaiian corre-
spondence with WUUs Is carried on en-
tirely In this cipher and it is novor em-
ployed except on urgent occasions.
Mns. Maiiy Mourns IlusnANP or
"Mothor" Husband as sho was affec-
tionately called by the veterans whom
sHo nursed during tho war of tho re-
bellion was reported as lying danger-
ously 111 at her homo in Washington.
Sho had been confined to her home
since last August with cntarrh of tho
stomach. Mrs Husband devoted threo
years to servlco with tho Army of tho
Potomac Sho was born In Paterson
N J. seventy-three years ago and was
the granddaughter of Ilobert Morris
one of tho signers of the Declaration of
A New Yoiik paper says: Tho hands
of tho poor as they aro extended pair
after pair for broad at tho Free llroad
Fund depots nro worthy of study. Tho
hands themselves tell stories of ratbery
starvation cold and sufferings as elo-
quently as do tho faces. No gloves
could bo bought that would fit Mich
hands thoy aro so thin and claw-like.
There is hardly enough Hush upon
some of them to conceal tho boil's.
There is no red blood In thera appar-
ently only bluo blood that stagnates
In tho big veins. Many or mom havo
been injured In the soaroh through ash
heaps for fuel Evon tho youngsters
havo not the dimpled chubby hands of
childhood. Their hands are thlp and
claw-like simply smaller editions of
tho hands of their parents had all are
blue with cold.
A Boston man who Is tramping
around among venomous snakes in tho
Haasiw river country. Florida took a
pair of aluminum leggings with him as
a protection against their fanys. Tho
Ujrfri"f ftr light and aomforUbk rvnd
b frit o tfi Hln.4 rtr nw4f
TnnEE attempts wcro made by un-
known parties to burn the town of
Muscogee I. T. but owing to a timely
rain and quick action of tho hose com-
pany the fires wero extinguished with-
out great damage.
DEsro.NDKNcr duo to falling health
caused Miss Bessie Bantzbcrt a well
known young society woman of North
Baltimore Md. to commit suicide at
her home. With a razor sho almost
severed her bead from her body.
Chaiils II. Wisoatk a prominent
citizen and churchman of TaylorvUto
111. was dotcctcd In tha act of robbing
a cash drawer.
Joseph Stani.ev a prosperous fanner
of Mayhew Lake Benton county
Minn. was shot and Instantly killed
by August John a neighbor. John
emptied another barrel of his revolver
Into William tho olghtccn-yar-bld.son
of Stanley; but not inflicting a danger-
ous wou nil. J'hn was arretted. The
shooting was tho outcome of a quarel
over tho use of a road.
The supremo military couVt of Mex-
ico has confirmed the scntenco of
death by shooting upori Bcnlgno
Iloderlguez of tho army for insubordi-
nation. Ho made a bold fight for his
llfo before the supremo tribunal to
which his caso was appealed but lost
An old Indian woman said to bo ISO
years old got lost in tho woods- and
froze to death n few nights aro on tho
western border of the Creek nation.
It has been thought for somo timo
that Prentice Tiller caught in 'Michi
gan was connected wun me roouery
of llio Burlington train near St Jo-
seph January 10 but lnvestlgation.has
shown that ho could not;havo been one
of tho gang.
Louis T. Lawuknce a mining man
from Pennsylvania hs been murdered
by a band of robbers near Guadall-
The net earnings of tho Illinois Cen-
tral for six months ended December 31
show nn lucreasoof more than n million
and a quarter over the same period of
DiitEOTons of tha Third national 5nk
oi jiotroit jwcu say mo pecBHws
ol cx-uismer Marvin nmmin
Miss Amkih Colun has beii
ed on a chariro offorirerv at La
Ind. and Implicated a wealth
Tub movement of Texas cotton fo
January of this year shows oj Increase
of 0103 bajenovfr January. .803.
CLKAUIKrf hOUe fcnjturus aVthv)
onded February 8 shoved sb average
decrease oi 29.0 compared with tho cor-
responding week of last year. In Now
York the docreasotwos 10; outside
MB. ' ' w
A TonKAio struck Michigan City
lad. It swop t through n lumber yard
and then pasaud over tho Monon and
Mtohlgau Central frefchbyard where
It oarrled five cars from tho tracks itnd
wrrcWod tham. Tha t units J Wm dhjap.
tttrd Avar tki Uka. ' ' H
Tiik Bnltlmord express was wrcekd1
at -Whiting Ind Two trainmen were
; HilAr.pr.n dofeatcd Ives In tho tri-
angular billiard match at Boston.
Score: Shaofor 0001 Ives 1005 5
Ii Tub irold reserve of (lOO.OuO.OOO U
onco moro practically Intact It requlrJ
Ing only t02.'" to mako It absolutely
A TRlttiliit.R accident occurred nt
noughtonvllle O. Thrco men wero
tawing wood with 'ft portnblo mill on
tho farm of Isaao Atyoo whon the
boiler exploded. Mack Atyco son of
the farmer wni instantly killed a lid
his brother Vortlon Atyeo and Fred
ttucss wcro fatally injured
ThB British steamer Primrose struck
on ft rock near Hnlepool England
and was wrecked. .11 of tho crow
Anotheh meeting of tho unemployed
took placo at Vienna. A jiuinbcr ol
violent speeches ware made ' Tho po-
lice dispersed tho meeting.
WonK has commenced for tho erec-
tion of tho great statuo of Hidalgo do
la Indepcndencia which wlirgracp tho
third court of honor of thofa7nous
Passo do la iteforma in tho City of
Baiihett's tobacco factory at 'Hen
dcrson Ky. burned. Loss ovor Jl50
There was a sensation nt fit Paul's
Roman Catholio church Brooklyn
when llov. Father Patrick McDonald
an nsslstant struck down Rev. Father
Hill tho pastor nt the altar. McDon-
ald had been disappointed in obtaining
nn appointment' and ho was considered
to havo gone insane
The mother of AnnloJ Tlxley tho
actress continues to assert-that hor
daughUr's death was duo to a conspir
acy of mo latter s nusoanu noucri
Fulford Dr. IIomIngand Annlo Joyce
Annlo Plxlcy's jnahL Tho charge was
The schooner' Robert J. Edwards of
Gloucester Mass. has gone down with
nil hands off Sable Island.
A Finn nt Colt's firearms factorv.
Hartford Conn caused danVgp
amounting iu joiunj. y
A heavv snowstorm was reported In
Westorn Missouri eastern Kansas and
Nobraska on the 12th tho depth reach-
ing two feet
Eight firemen were killed by nn ex-
plosion In tho Ruo do Ileullly Paris
Franco. Seventeen workmen wcro also
The plpo lino of the Standard Oil Co.
from Bradford Pa. to Buffalo N. Y.
burst ot Barton n jlllngo In brio coun-
ty. Tho village was In danger of be-
A OHKAT iron drawbridge to cost
13000000 Is to bo erected across tho
Harlem river at New Ybrk. '
Foun persons supposed to be Impli-
cated in the Houston Tex. train wreck
havo beep arrested. They arc all col-
ored. 8r.osfKN won tho triangular billiard
tournament at Boston.
The libel charges against Bishop
Bonacumby Father Corbett at Lincoln
Neb. wore dismissed by the Justice.
Thiibr venturesome colored men
Jacob and RdborfWHgus'atid Reuben
Conua were drowned in tho Ohio rjver
at a point between ;Unlontownnnd
Shawncctownflfy.. ip on Endeavor to
cross In a skiff during the .high wind.
They aro said to have been under tho
Influence of whisky.
The United States war vessel Ben-
nington has arrived at Genoa and is
awaiting fu'rificr orders.
The business portion of Wapakoneta
O. burnad recently.
The river ana harbor bill only ap-
propriates about $10000000.
Foun republican employes ot tho S'iu
Frunclsoo custom hotrto who wero re-
moved have ' been felnstateX by the
civil scrVico commission.
The United States steamship Nipslo
undergoing repairs nt. Mare Island
navy yard Is to have her batteries
changed for her service In tl(oJtchrIng
6ca patrol. ' ; '
A Catetown dispatch says it i! ru
mored there that ICipgXLqbcbgula is
dead. :-'. ' 'J
MonR than 3000 '(Junkers In England
havo signed a protest against the vivi-
section ot animals.
Ox tho demand ot thollankof France
tho Banquod'Escomptohas bepn placed
in ths lnuidsflf av iquidator.
Tho MlAlnjr Town of Plymouth Pa-
RCCK FALLS UPON THIRTEEN MEN.
All Supposed lo Huts Iletn Crnitml to
lcslh-l)r.p.rste KfTort. to Helen.
Tlirm llrlng lmle-lne to
ADDITIONAL DUTATOUBS .
The law taxing Pullman cars tele-
graph and express companies operating
In thcRfatepassed'by the last general
assembly ot Arkansas was declared un
constitutional by Judge Williams In
tho United States circuit court .at Lit-
The fund started by Mayor Gflroy
of New York for tho relef qf the p(jor
umounts W ?Up000 -atfd much
moro Is expected to bo contributed
CoxflitKfumAX W. M. Si'MxaEn has
written a letter denying that he has
declined to be a candidate for congress
again. r' 4. S t :
A PAssp.NflKn. train 'ran into a big
washout near Georgetown Ala A train
to which the passengers wero trans-
ferred killed two negroes
It Is thought that Bretone tho an-
archist obtained (its bomb.in London.
Tho Pall Mall Gazette' calls upon tho
government to root out tho dynamite
refugees. ' .
The stories told ot great suffering
murders anddoath In the latq storm Im
Oldulibina Vre declared to beV fakes.'
rvVi.l..' I I 1t.. i iil.i i ' .. h
(jj-iioWK4fiiS8. of thyynitodstote;
grcsslonal commltteo 'for threatening
Northern Pacific employes KjUicjr quit
NEAntv 3000 river miners at Pitts
burgh Pa. in the second; third and
fourth pools aro on a strike against a
reduction of One-balt ceut jr bujiol
in tho mining rat
A sw-.TCh: cnifeyn tho Santa Fe
yards oxplode'Mifwiiple. Tex. Engi
neer Coleiawy Kl n n iClientlmm and
Forctiof?J8'vIjkViia-ottr Vogley were
proaaWy fciaH injured.
itzYl: AeMrAed the Batb iron works
i?f?A..i .....i . . in..ii..i .u .
null prvu.i t(i.iijr-viiuv wiiv up-
plant V8 destroyed
ASs Vom llui.ow. tins .eminent Ger
man pianist Is dead.
To railway trains were mown from
the track In the receor stocm ;on tho
Rio Gjando rcadT In Ooloisdo'knd Utau.
AtFaimlnirton. U toh. a number of -peo
ple wpifl b Jujad t '' C
TWM5X tnlaertK wero entombed
by. ax4fe-1'1 tCthp Quylord shaft
PHnymyg Pa. )t vss- thougnt they
a 1 1 vsw Mssost
A Mil i il k
A tWiw)tVCeutral train while o.'oss-
Wit.ur.suAitiiH Pa. Feb. H Tho
mining town ot Plymouth Is lit motIm
In? over a terrlblo accldont that oc
curred In the Gaylord colliery. Thir-
teen men nil citizens of that town lost
their lives while In dlschnre ot their
duties. Their names nrd: Mine Foro-
U.nn Th6raas Plcton Thomas .lobes
Richard DavK John Morris James
kingdom Thomas Mcrrimr.n Thomas
Cole Joseph Olds Daniel Morgan John
Hammer Peter A McLaughlin Michael
Walsh and Thomas Leyshon.
All tho victims with tho exception of
two leave famlles. Ono of theso lost
his Wife only a month ngo.nnd four lit-
tle children survive hlra. Consequent-
ly tho disaster throws eleven widows
and thlrty-slx orphans on tho world's
The Gaylord mine Is owned by Dan
iel Edwards ono of tho wealthiest
operators in tho anthracite regions. It
Is operated by tho Kansas Coal Co. of
which Mr. Edwards is president The
best coal In the mlno was taken out
year! ago. Then it was abandoned bo-
caufto it could not bo worked with
profit Abont threo weeks ngo tho
company decided to rcsumo operations
and a party of expert miners was sent
to mako nn examination. Thoy
found 'matters In n bad shape.
Tho last men nt work in the colliery
had "robbed" tho pillars supporting
tho roof until they wero very thin. A
great many falls had taken place the
passagp was blocked by tho debris and
the air enrrant 'as very poor. Mining
experts gave it ns their opinion how-
ever that tho mlna could be put In
good condition again with a small out
lay of capital. Tho company decided
to go on with tho work at once.
Monday morning a largo number of
expert miners carrying safety lamps
entered tho mlno and began tho work
of clearing up tho old gangways and
propping tho roof. Tucy had not boon
at work long unttl'a' "squeeze" came
which compelled the men to retrace
their steps. Foreman Plcton with
twelve sclecUd miners volunteered to
go down tho shaft and see what could
be dono. PIcton's object was to get ns
near as possible to the most dangerous
spot where tho squeezo was the great-
est in order to stay its progress by
beaming tho roof with heavy timbers.
In cases ot this kind tho men get as
near as posslblo to tho cave-In and by
Insertion ot props endeavor to break off
the mass of rocks overhead to a certain
point thus relieving tho prcssuro on
other portions of the mine. It seems
that in this instance tho efforts of Pic-
ton and his men did not prove success-
ful ns tho cave-In exteqded far beyond
the danger limit and a much greater
dUtanco than where the-men expected
to be safe If they retreated nt the first
indication of the heavy falL This is
shown by tho vast area of the cave-In.
No one Is left to tell tho story. The
supposition Is tho men wero busily at
work timbering when tho rocky roof
carao tumbling upon their heads
crushing them out of semblance to hu-
manity and nuttlnr n wall ot debris
'between them and tho mouth of tho
shaft 400 feot in thickness.
At first there was some hope that If
the men could be reached In n reason-
able tlmo they could be saved. Thls
was a falso hope however. The rescu
ing party una been in tlio mlno only a
short tlmo when they wcro obliged to
retreatvon account of further caving.
A secoml rescuing party under Super-
intendent Davis wont down tho shaft
but soon camo back thoroughly dis
heartened and at 3 o'clock all hope of
rescuing tho men wns given up.
Tho news ot abandoned hope soon
spread and the wives and children of
the men in tho mine who had assem-
bled at the mouth of the shaft expect-
ing every moment to see their loved
on" "brought up olive sot up u most
pitiful cry of distress. Mothers wrung
their hands and toro their hair and
llttlo children wept bitterly. Two of
tho women fainted nnd had to bo car-
ried away by friends. Even stout-
hearted "men who had gathered at tho
entrance of the mine wept almost ns
bitterly as the fatherless children.
Yesterday's disaster Is the worst that
has occurred In the anthracite regions
since 18S5 when twenty-two men per-
ishod by a cave-In in mine No. 1 ot the
Susquehanna coal company at Nantl-
coke. Their bodies were never rocov-
cred and a monument marks tho spot
where tho men met their death.
Notwlthwithstandlng the tact most
people believe the thirteen men could
not have escaped their friends cling to
a faint hope and work of attempting
to reach them dead or alive has not
There was ono way in whMi tho men
may hare" escaped Instant destruction
but only to meet death in a slower
form by Imprisonment and starvation.
Opening from tho gangway there aro
n number of cross headings leading to
an old gangway. If tho men had a
few moments' warning they nro possi-
bly now In theso workings waiting for
help. Thedlstnnco to this old gang-
way from the floor of tho shaft Is
about 000 feet through the closed-up
passages which must be reopened and
re-tlmbered before thoy can bo
traversed. Gangs aro working with
feverish haste and It Is hopod to got
throutrh bv mldnlcht.
Jf tlio.inennro not there It is 'thought
thero wac a possibility of their having
had time to escape. In another direction
Into- other workings and efforts to
reach theso places aro also being made.
n 1 l'i ' TUT
The fund started by Mayor Ullroy
HU Ail Irr to tho Lincoln Ihkos Club.
IsMAKAi'ot.ts Ini. Fb. t4 TTid
representatives of Lincoln Lcaguo
clubs of Indiana after tho business
meeting met In mass convention In
Tomllnson hnlL Invitations had been
sent to ex-Speaker Reed Gov. McKln-
ley of Ohio ex-President Harrison and
many othor prominent ropubtlcnns.
Tho president of tho Indiana Lincoln
Lcaguo having briefly Introduced Mr.
Harrison tho latter saldl
Mr. 1'rc.ldeat tyidles sua OfntUmeal
There sro somo who bold Ih.t sa cx-prolJtnt
should bo s drat mate but this t am Inclined
to doubt. A man who h ben honored by his
fellow eflliem wlih lln highest pistil In got
erntccntouiht not Id havo ls Ifllefesl la all
thirjriihit cono rn the prosperltv sod hsppl-
cess ot ths people or the glories of this great
country loan he hid before h took office
The present lto of the eounlrr Is not one ot
prosperity We ns a nstlon. were recently
pro porous but this was not du to any one
thin tt was tho result of a definite policy
adopted and put Into forte Tbo present dls
tfeis we are now "enloilm" I. not due to any
ons mtn. but Is due lo tbi threat that thl. old
estahllshel policy Is lobe revcrKdanda new
one Instituted That Is the oiuie ot ths
I nmnjtonoof the ancient Undnsrks but
my memory runs bsck to the days when such
men as 1 nomas A Hendricks and Joseph K
McDonald wefj the leadlnj spirits In the Indi-
ana democracy ano the exponents of the pirtr's
principles In the slate. Often hare I heard mv
lato limented friend Mr McDonald expound
tho principles ot the democratic psrt - It
often and often asld that one ot ths most Im-
portant principles of tbo democratic pitry Inthls
stato was that the national rerenue of this
great government of ours shou'd be raised by
customs duties lorlod cp)n such articles as not
to harm tha Interests of tha llbortni miner
tho agricultural classes. Thse wero the
words of the great McDonald. lUd ths Wilson
bill been constructed upon s prlnclplo such as
this thero nou'd have been no harm done and
our national calamity would hare been averted.
Hut there has come s now gospel Anew
creed his been adopted br ths demoerutlo par-
ty and thoy have now promulgated a theory
which resorts to extraordinary and outrageous
systems ot taxation They want to revive the
Iniquitous direct taxation as the means of rais-
in the revenue of tho tlonal government.
They want to tear down tha grand aystem of
cuitoms duties by which our faeiorlcs wero
reared and our advanrcd prosp rlty acquired
I used to I car much ot war taxis. They
were onerous In the rxtreme for tbey searCied
out every means fair or foul by which to fl't
tho vaults of the national government and
searched out every possible sourco of revenue
while tho tax gatherer laid hands on alL Hat
as soon as tho country was relieved from tha
distress and eixlzencles of the war these taxes
I remember while In the Senate of voting
to repeal lbs stamp duties on patent med
icines and perfumery tho last of the odious
direct taxation. And now those who cry
out agjtnst theso very same war taxes want
ns to return to this samo burdensome f yst m
that neror was IntendeJ to bi used except tn
lime of war They hold thtt tho revenues of
the governm 'nt by means of customs duties
must be reduced at the expense of tho Ameri-
can factories American workmen and Ameri-
can farmers to be substituted by this same old
and discarded war method.
It Is a republlcin principle that all legisla-
tion should hsve f jr its prims objsct ths crea-
tion of work for and the protection ot the
comfort aid prosperity ot the laboring
tnaa Tbo national government U boend by
tho same duties as tho city council or tho board
of county commt sloners and this doty must
bo fuiaileU strl tly In order tail American
mills may keep alive tho Area In their furnaces.
CAnt-ISLE ON FINANCES.
What the (teretary ffalil to the Committee
In Secret feeiston.
WAbhixotok Feb. IS. Secretary
Carllslo'n exact views nnd policy on
financial questions Including stiver
selgnlnrago bonds and finance In gen-
eral nro set forth in the testimony ot
the secret hearing of Secretary Carlisle
Ix-foro tho Iioubo commltteo on judl-
olary recently. This Is ns follows:
Concerning the coinage of al.V' r aelgnlorage
Representstlre Ones askodt "I want to ask
yon It there (s any ob etlon to tho proposition
about colnlog the selgolorage nnd Issuing cer-
ilcites ng.t!n4l that?"
Kccretary Carlisle-Well ihri effect of that
would b that tha Kcretary of tha treasury
would Issue ullvor ceftlneales calling for dol-
lars. I suppose that whsn there were no dol-
lars behind tbera ard I' lhy came In for ro-
demptlen as Ihey might tne secretary of the
treasury would tw compelled to use gold or
whatever elso he hsd to redeem them.
Mr. Iloaincr-CojlJ you not coin tha stiver
and use that?
Secretary Oar'Jsle Yes In about two years.
It would take about that time.
W A Slono of rennarlvanla-uavs you not
got enough silver to redeem lit
Becretary Carlisle-No. sir. certificates are
out atandlng ngalnst what we have except
sboti t t0W0J o r s I si. WJi
Mr Htoner What would b the objection to
Issuing certificates on account of the aelgnlor-
Hecretarr Carltsle-I was going to state that
It we should Issue certificate with notblnfte-
hind them bat bullion I think they would be
greatly discredited In the publle mind.
Mr Stone And tn order to keep p the credit
von would have to redeem them In gold!
Secrelai Carllile-They would have to bo
redeemed In something
Mr. Stone-If yon redeemed It la silver II
would be discredited and you would havo to re-
deem It In gold?
Secretary Carlisle They would call for sil-
ver dollars and there sre no silver dollars to re-
In answer to a question u to how
fast tho coinage seigniorage could bo
minted. Mr. Carlisle said: "If all
other colpage was suspended at tho
mints I estimate that wo could coin
about 4000000 sliver dollars per month
or 148000000 a year."
The bond question was treated very
elaborately by Mr. Carlisle. His pur-
pose as to using tho proceeds of tho
sales of bonds has been already pub-
lished. PRISON HORRORS.
VON BULOW DEAD.
Inrr Ob .
wHp tfcJfcOiwlDjr retail w
ui icn nnuuMun
TTT" ' W tt vn'Wi
of Nov York for tho relief ot the poor
now amounts to dO003 and much marc
Is expected to be contributed.
I ! I I.
A beggar at Peath Hungary who
was arrested for throwing hlmtelf Into
the river wlfh intensions of committing
suicide was discharged after telling
hi remarkable story. He wit art aged
and shrlvoled specimen of humanity
with lono-. patriarchal beard and oo-
If niurljwvi1 41 htl.hMn nmltti V.UM nf
sge. HIa excuse for attempting totnko '
The l'lanof orta Master Die. In Keypt After
a llrl.f Illne..-Vynopl. of III. I Ifr.
Cahio Feb. 14. Hnns von Uulow. ono
of tho greatest of living German pian-
ists and composers who had been
spending the winter here in retire-
ment died last night after only a brie)
Hans Outdo von llulow was born at Dresden
Janu.ry 8 I8U tho son of the novelist and
poet rJdward von Uulow. At an earl ago he
commenced the atudy of mualo as an amateur
and at the ago of lu ho w.s put under
the Instruction ot Krederlch Week the
tt iher of Mme. Cars Schuman. Hut
father had Intended teat he should follow
tho law but on thl" advice of Ltsxt and Wag
ner who wrro his patrons in after leara. he
devoted himself entirely to music This was
not hoaever. until he had taken a degree at
Lelpite and had followed ths lectures at Iter-
Un. Ma abandonment of tho Inw waa precipi-
tated by a performance of "Lohengrin" at
llcrlln which moved him so deeply that he
went to YVa;ntr then nt Zurich and placed
himself uudcr his Instructloa Wagner sent
him to Usit wbouvgat him all the arts of
In 18.1 von Dulow madohta first appearance
In public and the performance of his overture
la Julius Cm jar cave him recognition as a
pianist. The following year ho made bis first
professional tour rlstllog all the lead'cg cities
of dermany. He succeeded Kullsh as first
professor ot tho piano at tne uenm conserva-
tory In IMJ and In ISM) was appointed court
Von Uulow msrrled Coslma ths natural
daughter ot his old friend Llsxl and Countess
d'Agoult In 18 T It Is an Interesting and com-
plicating fact that a few years later another
old friend and master Wscoer. ran away with
Coslma. Von Uulow secured a divorce In 164)
and ths following yea. ths lady marrle.
In Itol after von Uulow had traveled much
played much and written much on behalf o!
Wagner and tho Wagnerian view of opera ho
took at Munich the posts ot ronductor at the
Itoyal opera house aud director cf ths con-
servatory. Under his personal superintend-
ence admirable performances of "Tristan snl
Isolde" and Die Melstersinzer." two ot Wag
ner'a operas until that tlmo unknown to ths
pubic wire given. He left Munich after bis
divorce tn ltd' and for a number ot years gave
concerts all over Uuropo and tho United
States. In ltTS he was mado musical con-
ductor of tho Itoyal opera house at Han-
over and subsequently became musical direct-
or ot the Ducal theater sf Saxe-Melnlngca As
a composer Von Uulow also achieved distinc-
tion. Ot his own compositions may be men-
tioned In particular his great symphony "Nlr-
wana" "Opera Si." Ho has written moro-
ovrr. Incidental muslo toShikespOr's 'Julius
Co-sir' a ballade and several character pieces
for orchestra e nocturne a funeral march and
other works .for pianoforte. Including the bril
liant "Carnival ot Milan " Hut. perhaps his
most remarkable worka are his transcriptions
ot Wagner scores. The pianoforte version ol
Tristan and Isolde" Is Indeed n marvel cf this
form of reproduction.
(In of tha Mmly Officials of Michigan Mid
to I lav. Owned Up.
Drtiioit Miclt Feb. 14. It Is abont
ccrtultr that Jams O. Clark who was
arrested last night charged with falsi-
fying tho election returns on the stato
salaries amendment has confessed.
After another interview to-day Pros-
ecutor Frazer summoned tho other
members ot tho footing committee to
bo questioned. The chairman George
llussey is un employe- of the stato
auditor's oftica nt Ltintlttg.
Oanibler Hilly Dsutseh Dead.
DitNVicit CoL.Fob. 14. Hilly UouUeti
tlm famous uport known na "Tho Man
Who llroko the Hank of Monto Carlo"
died lust night til St Joseph's hos-
pital of consumption. Hilly DjuUch
vus born In New York In 1813.
Tho Climax Iteached In tho Island of
Lo.vrxix Fell. 13. A dispatch to tho
Standard from St. Petersburg says:
The government commtsslon appointed to In-
vestigate the altered acandala In the convict
prison at Oaor on the Island of Saghallen has
Issued a report which unfolds a terrible tale of
suffering and crime.
Itahows that tn this prison there have been
Instances without number of merciless cases
of beatings topping oft of fingers and arms by
ssber strokes while cannibalism onder stress
of famine has been of common occsmnce.
Murder followed by cannibalism his been fre-
quent with the solo object of ending s miser-
able exlstena .
It Is rtlstel that Iters even cava been cases
where several convicts havo disputed to be
convicted of morJer when tn fact they were
not guilty ot any auch crime. During Ibe whole
yearot 183.! there was an almost continuous
string ot convoys carrying the corpses ot con-
victs from Onor to Itykovskaya the residence
of the authorities.
In neirly every caso the todies were so muti
lated that they presented a pitiful spectacle
and moved tho persons who looked upon them
to tears and words of Indignation The bodies
were Interred without the slightest Inquiry on
tbo pirt of fie authorities as to how the
wounds were Inflicted.
The neglect of the prisoners at Onor ts said
to have been most shameful and criminal. No
doctor ever visited the InstltuUon. and con-
victs who failed to perform their work on ac-
count of phtslcal Incapacity were placed on
half-diet In the place called a hospital and
when it became apparent that they would be
nnable to perform further duty Ihey were dls
patched like aulmala with a revolver by the In-
spector and were regtatered on the prison
books as having died from disease.
The principal author of the atrocities tt Is
asserted ts a former convict ot the name of
ShakoS. who was a favorite of the district com-
mandant and waa prcmo ed to be Inspector-general
Cowetensed Proceeding of tlm Senate and
Ifonsa for the t'fl.t Week.
THii senate did not reach a vote on the re-
peal federal elections bill on tho sth but by
yeneral consent the time for debate was ex-
tended one day. The day was devoted entirely
to debate on the bill The bouso continued
the debate on the Hawaiian resolution and the
speeches were of a lively character Messrs.
Outhwalte (O.) Culberson tTex.). Everett
(Mass.) Turner (Oa) Hooker (Miss) and
others defending the policy of the administra-
tion and Messrs. Loud (CsL) Hepburn (la.)
Sickles (N Y) and Itoed (Me) opposing It
All amendments were voted down and when a
vote was reached on adoption of lbs McCresry
resolution reojb leans refused to answer to
their names and pending the efforts of the
Democrats to secoro a quorum ino nousa w
Tiik senile on tha Tth passed the fcdetsl
election repeal bill by a vote of S9 yeas tot
nays Messrs. Stewart (Nev ) Allen Kyle and
Peffer voting for the till It repeals all fed-
eral laws regulating the control of congres-
sional elections. All amendments were voted
down sod Ihs hill pasaed as It came from the
house. It now goes to the president The sen-
ate at 8 o'clock went Into executive session and
soon adk irned The house debated the Ha
waiian matter all day. When the vote was
flnsllf reached tbi republicans filibustered.
but the democrats having secured a quorum
the resolution kno n as the McCresry resolu-
tion was passed by ITS yeas to tT nays. The
resolution condemns tho acts of Minister
Stevens and sustains the policy of the presi-
dent Mr. Uland then attempted to call up his
silver seigniorage bill but the opponents ot It
commenced mtbusterlnr against It and pend-
ing all efforts to aecure a quorum the houss ad-
journed. Tne aenale on the Sth discussed the right of
the secretary ot the treasury to Issue bonds at
the present lima It wss on Senstor Stewart's
resolution and the debate was on Senator lint-
ler'a motion to refer to the Judiciary com-
mittee. A strong speech waa mado by Senator
Teller tn which he deprecated the deplorable
Sasnclal condition of the ooun'ry and called
aponhls republican colleagues to bear their
fair share of the responsibility ot tho csuse and
not attempt to throw upon the democratic par-
ty the entire burden s! devising remedies for
the impending panic The matter finally went
over. After briefly considering Senator Derry s
bill compelling the Rock Island road to stop at
Oklahoma townsltes Instead of aeeklng to
build nn their own towns on sttesowned by the
road for speculative purposes adjacent to tha
legal sites established by the Interior nepart-
ment the senate adjourned until Monday ..In
the house the deadlock on Mr. Utand's sliver
selgn-orage colaace bill was broken arter four
hours of filibustering. When.by vote of lu to 10
tha house carried Mr Dland'a motion to go Into
committee of the whole for consideration of his
bill the opponents of the bill commenced fili-
bustering tactics. The fight was not on party
lines but between the friends and foes of stiver
coinage In both parlies A quorum was Anally
s cured and ths bill taken up. Mr Uland took
the floor In favor of tho bUl and pending consid-
eration the house adjourned with the under-.-analog
that filibustering on the bill should
Tits senate waa not In session on "he Sth....
The entire day In tha house was apent la de
bate on the Uland silver seurnlorsge bill. Mr.
Dlsnd concluded his remarks tn favor of It and
Mr. Stone (Pa.) spoke In oppoaltton. Mr. Mo-
Kelghan (Neb.) spoke In favor ot free silver.
Mr. Kllgore (T.t ) favored the bllL The house
adjourned at 6 o'clock after receiving the re-
port of the committee on naval affairs on the
llolmsn resolution to Investigate the premiums
paid to contractors for war vessels.
NxiTUin house of congress transacted any
business on the 10th. The a-nate was not In
session and the sudden death ot Representative
Honk of Ohio cut oft all proceedings ot the
house which appointed commltteo to arrange
tha funeral and adjourned until Monday.
Tbb senate on the 12th hsd ths Hawaiian
matter again under discussion. Senator Gray
spoke at length on the subject sustaining tha
administration. Senator Pettlgrew presented
a resolution directing the secretary ot agri
culture to report to the aenate the amount ot
wheat In the country March 9) last the total
yield of the past year and the amount now tn
the country. It was adop'ed. Senator Oal-
lenger presented a substitute for the Wilson
tariff bit and after reoelving a fotlce from the
house of the death of Repreaentatlve Uouk ths
senate adjourned ...The housb considered Dis-
trict of Columbia business and ths remainder
ot the aesslon wss consome-1 In paying appro-
priate tribute to the memory of the lato sea
a tor Stanford of California
AMERICA'S HOTTEST SPOT.
Desperate Fighting? at llto de Janeiro Tha
Itetiels (Jet the Advantage.
Rto vr. Jaxxhio via Montevideo
Feb. 13. Tito insurgent fleet attacked
Armacao at 8 o'clock last evening and
continued tho fight until daybreak.
The Insurgent landed troops and de-
stroyed the beach and hill-top forts of
the government. iIth six heavy guns
and two magazine guns they swept tho
streets of Nlctheroy but finally were
forced to retreat before the superior
numbers of the government force.
Tho government admits a less ot 200;
tho Press correspondent at Nlctheroy
says that &00 is nearer the truer loss.
Tito insurgents succeeded beyond all
hope having destroyed the govern-
ment position most menacing to the
fleet and having lost but 270 men In
Many prisoners wero taken by tho
government troops including several
The Insurgents have captured Pas-
sofoduno Monohay Cruseal Alegretto
and Salledo all in Klo flrando.
The commanders of the government
vessels Tiradeuta and Ilahla have been
removed as they were suspected of
Eoathern Haslness Improving.
Haltimouk Fob. 19. In tho weokly
review of the conditions of business in
the south tho Manufacturers' Itecord
says: Thero Is generally a decided im-
provement with increasing activity
in many directions. A large num-
Iier ot southern factories includ
ing a rolling mill that em
ploys nearly I two nanus and an
iron pipe work that employs 400 or 500
have started up during the week. Tho
Newport News ship yard is engaging
1200 additional hands to work on con-
tracts lately secured. Itauk clearings
show an improvement compared with
other sections. Tho sales of fertilizers
nro very heavy aud spring jobbing
trade outlook is promising.
A St. Loots Man Ituns Across It Oat In
"Six months ago I was traveling in
Arizona in a stage" said a traveler re-
cently. "The temperature was a
hundred and something In the shade
and a hundred and twenty odd lnsldo
the coach which rivaled Its fellows for
stuffiness and discomfort. There wasn't
a vacant Inch of space and as two of
the passengers were Chinamen on their
way to somo town where they had
heard thero was a vacancy in the
laundry business the condition ot af-
fairs was abominable. We that Is the
English-speaking passengers fretted
and fumed and looked at our watches
about every five minutes. At last we
stopped to change hors-ss at a little
town where two white men wero wait-
ing to join the coach. As thero wasn't
space left for a child I supposed they
would have to wait till the next day
but they didn't.
"The two Chinamen wcro forcibly
ejected and despite their chattering
and evidont protests their seats wero
occupied by the newcomers and wo
continued our wearisome sweat-box
journoy. No ono but myself was in
tho least way disconcerted at what ap
peared to bo a most unwarrantable
outrage especially as the heathen Chi
nee had paid their fares to the place
tbey bad been reckless enough to de
sire to go and thero was no sugges-
IIUU Ul U IGIUI1U Ul 1.UbW. WU IIID A -3-
turn trip a few days later I had the
curiosity to Inquire what had become
of tbo evicted Chinamen aul found
to my surprise that tbey had accepted
the situation philosophically had
started a laundry In tho town they were
thrown into and were doing a fair bus-
iness. Whatever may be the defects in
the Chinese get-up and they aro many
I doubt whether tbo members ot any
other nationality would have regarded
an outrage of that character as the
finger of destiny nnd fallen in with the
decrees ot fata so peacefully." St.
Th Opportunity of m Lifetime.
"Why Is her mother so anxious for
her to marry tho duke?"
"Oh she is such a confirmed bargain
hunter and tho duke is frightfully
A t'uiviirilly Act by An Anirrlil.t In I'arhi
I'lftren l'ersan. InJ.red by is Home)
Thrown In it Cro-vrieil Cnfev
rAms. Fob. la A yountf nlon who
actud from motives of revenge exploded
a bomb ntO o'clock last night In a oafe
beneath tha Terminus hotel which Is
situated opposite tho St. kazare rail-
road station. Tho placo was full of
people at tho tlmo a band was playing
and thoso present wero enjoying tho O
contentment which follows tho con-
sumption of a good dinner. All thin
was changed in a second. A man who
had dined In tho cafe was seen to raise
his arm and throw something In the
middle of the room. A terrific ex-
plosion followed. Tho occupants of
the room wcro pnralyzcsi with terror.
No ono dared to inovo for some jbo-
ments fearing a repetition of the ex-
plosion but as nono came their coar-
Then they investigated Into tho dam-
ago done nnd found that tho explosion
had dono drcadfut work. Tito cafe was
filled with smoke and Ivlng on the
floor wcro a number of persons wound
ed moaning nnd bleeding. Ihe homo
had landed upon a table around which
a party had been sitting and this ar-
ticle of furniture had been reduced to
splinters. Tho persons grouped ni this
tnblorsufTercd the most. Tho injured
number fifteen. Nearly oil of them
wcro wounded in tho legs. Somo of
them were grlovrjusly hurt nnd thoy
wcro removed to a chemist shop scar
by where they wcro cared for.
Meanwhile tho man responsible for
this cowardly act had not been allowed
to escape. As soon as ho had
thrown the bomb ha ran out ot tho
placo and darted away. Tho alarm
was given by persons outside who had
heard tho noise of tho explosion and
choso was at once given to tho fleeing
figure A number of policemen joined
In tho chase. Tito fugitive drew a re-
volver when he saw his pursuers wcro
getting too close nnd turned and fired
several shots killing a workman and
wounding a number of other people.
Ono of tho men struck was a police-
man and his wound Is considered fatal.
Tho man was captured when 180 yords
from tho cafo. He proved to bo on un.
der-stzed pale-faced and beardless man
of thirty years. Ills noma is Leon Ilro-
ton. He had been employed In tho
cafe as a waiter but had been dis-
charged for misconduct
Ilreton on leaving the cafe rushed
toward the Rue do Home. A bluo om-
nibus which runs between tho railway
station and the Placo St. Michael was
passing the cafe ns Ilreton ran out. A
policeman was silting on the top of the
omnibus and saw Ilreton. Ho jumped
to tho ground and followed him and
run him to earth a few yards up the
Riie de Rome at a spot opposite the
Soosa restaurant. Ilreton turned on
the policeman revolver in hand and
fired a shot at him. Tho policeman
grabbed him and both fell. While on
the ground Ilreton fired another shot
at the policeman and struck a woman
who was passing who fell mortally O
Ilreton again attempted to use
bis revolver but tho policeman cut
him over tho face with his sabre stag-
gering him. Ho was then arrested.
Ho was escorted to tho office ot Com-
missary Aragon on the Ruo do Moscou.
Ilreton told tho doctor who dressed
the wound which he received from the
policeman's sabre that his main ob-
ject was to avengo Valllant Ills
hatred toward the proprietor of tho
cafo was thtj only reason. Ho said
thero wro others who will follow his
example the object ot his associates
being to destroy the bourgsolse. Ilreton
speaks Engll-U and French fluently.
He declines to reveal his Identity.
Judge Ho tea for tha Oklahoma 8apr.no
Court -Consols Ministers Bind I'oit-
mastera. WAsntxoTOX Feb. 13. Tn the large
batch of nominations sent to tho senate
the western states wero especially for-
tunate. Missouri Kansas and Okla-
homa were well cared -for securing the
following places: Daniel C Kennedy
ot Missouri consul at Malta; John S.
McAtee associate justice supreme court
of Oklahoma; Janira IL Clark register
of the land office I ronton. Mo; Martin
Ring receiver of the land olUco Iron-
ton. Ma and James M. Hltt receiver
ot land office Topeka Kan. Here aro
some in tho list:
John Uarrett of Oregon to be tnlnliter rest-
dent and consul ot the Unfed States to Slam;
Thomas Jurnlgaa. of North Cirollna. to be consul-general
ot tho United Slates at Shanghai
To bo consuls ot ths United Statcs-Adolt
UlUhard of Ohio at Moscow Itussla. Arthur
D. Clltm. of California at Muntlan John
Malcolm Johnson ot Soma Carolina at Per-
nambuco Uraxll: Daniel Kennedy ot Missouri.
at Malta Delaware Kemper of Virginia at
Amoy China; W. O Mllchel'. of Arkansas at
Newcastle New South Wales (Jeorxo W.
Nlcho'e. of New York at Clifton. Ontario.
To bo attorney o tho United States LytTa.
Taylor ot Tcusesaeeforthe district of Alaakat
William IL Clop ton western district ot Missouri.
Justices-Marshall IL Williams to M as
soclato ot he supreme court for the territory
ot Arlsona. Judge John U MeAtee oasoelaie Jus-
tice of tha supreme court for ths territory ot
To be receivers of pub'lo money Jake Mar
at l'rescotl. Aril George Weaver at DurangOr
CoL Louis Schwartz at Olenwood Springs
Col ExraC. Knowles at Lamar CoL: James
J. Hltt at Topeka Kan. Mann King at Irontoa
Ma; William Johnson at Doonvulo Ma
To be registers of land offices-Clemens U
Thompson at Limar. Col. Silts U. Sbepard at
Missouri postmasters Kugena P. Moore
IVIrco CHy Dew lit i Pierce KlrksvlUe:
John Y. Shannon. .Neosho. IL N. Powell
Thayer and.ohn XV. Bennett. Msysvllle.
CRUSADE AGAINST SIN.
Jn India to-day to be able toaddmed-.
leal to missionary work Is like placing
a cipher nftor another figure It In-
creases the value ten-fold. Upwards
o 200000 patients are annually treat-
ed In mission hospitals and dispensaries.
Ik Malaysia is a population ot 00000
Annie llxleya D.atli
New Yomc Feb. 12. Tho alleged tnya-
teriouo death in London of Thelato Miss
Annie I'lxloy the well-known Amer-
ican actress which according to the
published statements of her family
mm duo to n conspiracy on the part of
Robert riil ford her husband; Dr.
Walter M- Fleming and Annie Joyce
maid to Miss Plxloy has aroused con-
siderable comment among tho friends
ot both parties. The friends ot Mr
Fulford aro Indignant and refer to tho
charges with contempt and assert that
it only requires Mr. Fulford's presence
here to entirely dissipate them.
Mora Trouble for Hauk DMcers.
New YortK. Fob. 19. A motion will
be made on Monday by Assistant Dis-
trict Attorney Davis for permission
to resubmit to another grand
jury the) facts In the case
against the directors ot tho Madison
Square bank on tho charge ot partici-
pating lu fraudulent Insolvency Mr.
Davis will present twelvo schedules of
specific Instances in which the ds-
lunuuuis in ittcir capacity as directors
his own Hfe wo that ho waa no longer tjoo mostly Mohammedan Malays. The
aba tm taka riu- at his father and itrliut ..1 Pne.t. ltl)ln n.'l.iv )&
- Vhj vfe d 123 and ISO . European colporteur at IYSS
ChowM-aiBfteifWSBtdlsxtfYas-r. Ultifraporo alone) Bible bv fif $mm - tf.tHiownU jLujtn tfter Mm
. Vmlslf's laaoltaaM. ' n
In (arty-fir Iwtttq
Dinks "Was Smith's purpose of
whipping tho editor carried Jflnt?"
Danks "No; but Smith was." UuHalo
The huntsman who brings homo tho
antlers proves that ho has been ablo to
got a head of tho gome. Elmlra Gazette.
"How Aius you getting along learn-
ing to opernto your typewriter?"
"First rate. I can almost read some
of tho things I write" Chicago Rec-
ord. "What's tho population of this
town?" "Six hundred aud seventy-
nine." "How many candidates for of-
ficer" "Six hundred aud snvonty-nlne."
Mns Flyabout "What is your hus-
band's politics?" Mrs. Oofrequent
"I really don't know. Ho never car
ries anything ot a political nature in
any ol hla pockets Chicago Trlb-
uno Txk Fall Mali Oa Wo says that star
UUloa gUoM ot br wero ImWbwd fat
Swops) but yw ci whit amov
r-.a MUfaaa iftyHUa tTsitttiW
lWrWaoaannnna rvsosy asiaasawaa asaww j woof noj ( f eg osi
Laughs nt the I Tost-Hit tea
St. PAUf Minn. Fob. 13. -If tkert
was a blizzard In this section ot tho
country It was not observable even
with tho aid ot the most powerful mi-
croscopes. In thl city tho day waa
pleasantly cool with scarcely any
breeze blowtug and what little ha
been heard from Minnesota ami tbo
Dakotaa Is to tho katue effect. The
lack of a blizzard did not affect train
service and everything wat on -chedtsks
time although some delay ! expected
later lo trains from tho blizzard section
tn the states south ot hero.
TRIED IN A' UUNOH.
riflyalgbt J'rlsoners oa Trl 1KM.
rrtTSBUBau. Ia FebrtU. Tko tMHi-
susl sight of itty-elght prUoomwi I Hm
criminal court dock at oaa thsM
witnessed this wornlng wlen
Chartler Valley rioters wtr o fUmi os
trial leforo Jwlgo Kwlnjf. T- ft
feMdanU ar Wing WMw nwaM
Two flfitt wlta waa W mm f
eratorof tdw KosssvoV atta fjM loW
uflod fprty- of t-Wt mimm
trim fer fMre M 1
m i v -t . mif " t
v1 w ; ?Mf
Ji . J' .. - t ..-ir-- -.- i- 3 o f n
B - - - -H
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Marrs, D. M. The Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 12, No. 24, Ed. 1, Thursday, February 15, 1894, newspaper, February 15, 1894; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc71320/m1/1/: accessed September 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.