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title: 'The record-union. (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, March 31, 1891, Image 1',
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VOLUME LXXXI.--NO. 32.
A Fiend Fires Into an Assem
blage of Colored People.
FOURTEEN PERSONS SERIOUSLY
Riotous Scenes In the Coko Regions of
Pennsylvania—Strikers Attack tbo
Coke Works and Destroy tho Ovens
and Railway Track—Governor Pat
tison Refuses an Appeal for Arms
Until tho Civil Authorities are
Powerless to Preserve Peace.
Bpcf ial to the Record-Union.
Xew Orleans, March 30.—A brutal
attempt at wholesale murder was mado
at Xew Zion Church, near Liberty, Miss.,
on Saturday night at the school examina
tion aud concert given at Parson Hill
school-house, where Miss Ida Dixon, col
ored, had just closed a session oftho pub
lic school lor colored children.
Tbe teacher and her pupils were sing
ing for the entertainment of a large
audience of colored people. Quite a
nun. ber of white persons wero also pres
ent, and the improvised auditorium was
crowded with teachers, pupils and spec
Suddenly a double-barreled shotgun
heavily charged with shot was fired into
the assemblage by some unknown mis
creant, wounding, it is said, fourteen per
sons, some of them seriously, others
slightly. Baldwin Hays will "probably
lose his eye.
The assassin has not been discovered.
Strikers Attack Coke Works in Penn
sylvania and Destroy tho Ovens.
Pittsrurg, March 30. —Xearly one
thousand strikers attacked the Fricke
Coko Works at Morowood at 2 o'clock
this morning, destroyed tho ocjke ovens
and tho railway track and broke the win
dows of several houses. Soveral of the
raiders were arrested. A riot is also re
ported at Leisenring and Leith, where
considerable property was destroyed.
There is great excitement throughout the
coke country and more trouble is appre
hended. The troubles, which have as
sumed a new phase, now threaten to de
velop into a war between the operators
and labor organizations. Fricke stated
to-day that heretofore he had not antago
nized labor, but in the future he did not
propose to stand idly by and see his prop
PiTTsnt'iKi, March 30.—The most event
ful day in the coke strike, closing with
this evening, was favorable to the men.
Although three of the principal works
were raided, the labor leaders claim that
uo preconcerted attack was made. Early
this morning strains of their favorite
band woke all the strikers on the road
from Scottdale to Bradford, and in a short
while fifteen hundred men followed their
path, which was directed to the Jimtown
plant of H. C. Frick,A Co. The works
were captured without a struggle. A few
workers were struck with stones, but the
strikers dispersed without serious dam
Some time later a terrific report in the
direction of the Leisenring works gave
warning of trouble there and thousands
gathered to witness tho work ofthe first
bomb exploded by the strikers. The
shock was felt several miles but its only
visible effect was the tearing of a great
hole in front of the non-union workers'
After this the workmen at Leisenring
Xo. 2 and 3 were chased out ofthe yards.
A few men at the Leith works were also
driven out, though nobody is reported as
badly injured. Trouble is also talked of
at the Trotter plant, but this is denied by
'flic big Morewood plant of Frick <fcCo.
also contributed more than its quota to
the exciting events of the day. About
3,000 strikers gathered about "the place
and swept the armed deputies aside. Xot
a blow was struck and not a shot was
fired, as such a move would have been
fatal to both guards and workers in tlie
face of 3,000 determined strikers. After
the abandonment of the works by the
guards, an hour of mad wrecking fol
lowed. Tracks, doors, and, in fact, every
thing movable, was torn and wrenched
aside by the maddened crowd, who only
left, after the plant had been mutilated
beyond immediate repair.
At Uniontown, to-night, Judge Ewing
granted a preliminary injunction against
all men assembling at the Frick works,
not employed by that company, anil set
Saturday for the hearing of a permanent
Sheriff McCormick. with a number of
nrmod deputies, left Uniontown to-night
to arrest the leaders in the several raids.
Probably the ugliest feature was the
number oi women participating, the most
seriously injured man being Pit, a boss
cooper, who was struck again and again
by an iron bar in the hands of an infuri
A secret meeting will be held to-night
by the strikers, who will certainly pre
vent the intended resumption to-morrow.
AI'CEAL FOR ARMS.
Harrishirg (Pa.), March 30.—There
has been much telegraphic correspond
ence hetween Governor Pattison and
Sherill Clawson, of Westmoreland
County, this afternoon, regarding the
strike of coko workers and the attack
upon the works of Fricke A Co., at More
head, this morning. The Sheriff asked
permission to use the arms of the two
companies of the Xational Guard to pro
tect property, but Governor Pattison re
sponded that "the civil power to main
tain peace must be exhausted and power
less before the military power can be
TUNNEL ACCIDEXT IN XEW YORK.
Tlie Grand Jury Investigating the
Cause of the Dl-sn-ster.
Xew York, March 30.—Chaunccy M.
Depew appeared before the Grand Jury
to-day as a witness in its investigation
into the recent New Yu'.k Central tunnel
accident. Later the jury waited upon
Judge Fitzgerald and asked him a num
ber of questions.
In the course of his reply the Judge
said: "It the Directors of the railroad
have the control and management ofthe
road, it is their duty to sec that the re
quirements of the law for the safety of
the traveling public are regarded. Any
person concerned in the commission df
an act is amenable as a liable party.
The law says that some person shall be
responsible. Those people control the
management of this road. They have a
clear duty imposed upon them by the
statute. If they violated the statute, an
indictment should be found; and let me
say that while it is proper in cases where
persons of eminent standing in the com
munity have serious charges made
against them, it is well to carefully in
quire into all particulars, yet the law re
quires that the same law should be en
forced against them as against anyone
else. If the facts warrant, an indictment
•hould be found."
Judge Fitzgerald's words created a stir
in court. In reply to further questions
the court said the Directors could be
charged with misdemeanor, as well as
There is no doubt in the mind of any
person who was in the court-room when
the jury filed out but that a truo bill will
be found against the Directors of-the road.
A Xew Directory Takes Charge of tho
New York, March 30.—A committee,
consisting of John Grecnough and Gen
eral Samuel Thomas, completed an ex
amination of the Louisville, Now Albany
and Chicago property last week, and
made a »eport to-day, and the syndicate
j announced its readiness to mako the
j loan. Tho Monon Directors handed their
resignations to John Grecnough. Tho
resignations of eight of the old board
wero received, and the following now
Directors were elected in their places:
General Samuel Thomas. John Grecn
ough, Calvin S. Brice, Frank E. Sturgis,
James E. Grannis, AY. A. C. Ewen and
E. R. Sibley. The old Directors who
hold are: W. L. Brcyfogle, J. H. Camp
bell, John B. Hughes. Hubert B. Shaw
aud E. D. Hawkins.
Dr. Brcyfogle resigned from the office
of President and Genera] Thomas was at
once elected to succed him as President
of the company. John Greenough was
elected Vice-President and Dr. Brcy
fogle made assistant to President
After the Directors'meeting was over
the Vice-President stated that the Monon
would continue to be operated as an
independent system, and that its al
liances with friendly connectious would
be continued. It is stated that the East
Tennessee Company has provided §!,
--2U0.000 of the loss of $2,000,000.
XEW TRIAL (iRASTED.
The Caso of "West, Former Manager of
tho Chicago "Times."' Reopened.
Chicaoo, March 30.—The case of J. J.
West vs. Tho People of the State of Illi
nois, in which an opinion was handed
I down by the Supreme Court at Ottawa
to-day, grows out ot the struggle for the
possession ofthe Chicago Times. Several
years ago West and Clinton A. Snowden,
then owners of the Mini, secured tho co
operation of the Huiskamp Brothers
Company and others, wealthy capitalists
of Keokuk, lowa, and bought the Times
from the heirs of the late William F.
Storey, and West was installed as man
ager of the paper on behalf of the syndi
cate. The company became so largely
involved by the extravagant manager
of the trust that the Huiskamps and their
associates found it necessary to oust West
from the management in order to protect
I the property. An investigation of the
i alfairs of the company disclosed the fact
that there was an over-issue of stock to
the extent of several hundred shares, and
criminal proceedings were at once insti
tuted against West and Secretary Graham,
j West was found guilty and sentenced to
; five years in the Penitentiary, while Cra-
I ham was acquitted. An appeal was taken
I to the Supreme Court, which reversed the
judgment and remanded the case.
Opening Day of the Louisiana, Jockey
Xew Orleans, March 30.—This was
tho opening day of the spring meeting of
the Now Louisiana Jockey Club. The
weather was cloudy, and the attendance
I good. A morning shower dampened the
! track, but did not affect its speed.
Three-year-olds and upwards, maiden
j allowances, live furlongs, Belle Redmond
won, Grey Eagle second, Dutchman third.
! Time, 1:021.
Three-year-olds and upwards, six fur
| longs, Jessie McFarland won, Gilford
; second, Maude third. Time, 1:10}.
Three-year-olds, seven furlongs, Ida
j Pickwick won. Under Water second,
Bonnie Bird third. Time, 1:30}.
Handicap, one mile, Alphonse won,
! Louise H. second, "Whittier third. Time,
LATTER DAY SAIXTS.
Anniversary of the Day on "Which
Smith Received His Revelations.
Cleveland, March 30.—0n April Oth,
the anniversary day on which Joseph
Smith is said to have received his revela
tions to found tho Mormon Church, the
annual conference of the Church of Lat
ter-day Saints will bo held at Kirtland,
in Lake Comity, near Painesville. Kirt
! land was the first home of the Mormon
i Church. The membership of tho local
j church has increased from sixty-eight to
| one hundred. This original organization
; of the Mormon ("hurch is non-polyga
: mous. Bishop, apostle and minor "officers
are to be chosen by the conference.
Among the delegates will he the younger
Joseph Smith, who was born at Kirtland.
One ofthe interesting items of business to
j be disposed of will be an otter of $100,000
; for the temple by parties who desire to re
move it to Chicago for exhibition at the
Senator Palmer Seriously 111.
Chicago, March 30.—Senator Palmer is
sick in bed at his home in Springfield,
and, owing to his advanced age, fears are
entertained as to the outcome of his ill-i
| ness. He has been affected with a cold I
| for two or three days past, which has now
| developed into a well-defined case of la
I grippe, and ho has been compelled to take
Ito his bed. General Palmer's sevonty-
I five years have never weighed heavily
upon him before. His physicians are
worried at the outlook, particularly as
j there are symptoms ot pneumonia, or
I what has tho appearance of this dread dis
ease, now developing.
Arkansas Legislative Doings.
St. Louis (Mo.), March 30.—A special
from Little Rock, Ark., says: Governor
: Eagle to-day approved the joint resolu
j tion urging the Arkansas representatives
|in Congress to use their influence to
secure an amendment to the Constitution
I providing for the election of United I
| States Senators by a direct voie of the
The House Ways and Means Commit-
I tee to-day reported a bill appropriating
130,000 forthe World's Fair.
Deed of a Town Marshal.
Carrollton (Ky.), March 30.— Robert
Bartlett, Town Marshal of Priestsville,
! being infatuated with the young wife of
j Contri, a prominent physician there, shot
her through the breast last night because
; she would not elope with him. She will
| die. Bartlett fired two shots at M. C.
■ Hunt and wife and escapccL
Suicide of a Retired Army Officer.
Xew Haven (Conn.), March 30.—Gen
eral Charles A. Johusou. a retired army
officer, who served in the Mexican and
civil wars, committed suicide this morn
ing by shooting himself in the left breast.
[He came from Utica, X. V., about five
j years ago. He was a descendant of John
i Quincy Adams.
Hon. Isaac Struble Dead.
Cedar Bum la.i, March 30.—Hon.
Isaac Struble died at the residence of bis
daughter in this city last evening, aged 89.
He was widely known, being the father
of Judge George R. Struble of Toledo.
la.. ex-Speaker of the lowa House of
Representatives, and of ex-Congressman
Struble of Lemurs, la.
Silver Ore In nilnois.
Peoria, March 30.—A farmer living
i nine miles from here has discovered a
vein of silver ore on his farm, about forty
feet below the surface. The vein is said
to be a rich one. Arrangements are be
ing made to develop the find.
SACRAMENTO, TUESDAY MORNING-, MARCH 31, 1891.
The Willows Election Boards Case
to Begiii To-Day.
A FRENCHMAN FOUND MUP_DERED
New Comet Discovered by Professor
Barnard, of tho I,lek Observatory-
Report Current that Spreekels
Brothers JTavo Joined tho Eastern
Sugar Trust—Another Lone High
wayman Makes Ills Appearance at
Special to the Recoui>Union.
Colusa, March 30.—Tho case of the
Willows Election Boards wus called in tho
Superior Court this morning. An affi
davit was read from Shanahan, for the
defense, stating that a press of business
had not allowed him to work up the case,
and asked for a continuance. It was de
nied. The case was called this afternoon
and tho jurors called, after which the
court adjourned until Tuesday morning.
The attorneys for the defense are General
A. L. Hart, Seth Millington aud T. W.
11. Shanahan; for the prosecution, < I rove
1.. Johnson, District Attorney Edwin
Swintord and John T. Harrington. Much
interest is manifested, and people from
all parts ofthe country are here.
ELOUR 3-BAPB WITII CHIXA.
Portland Merel:ants Will Bot Patron
ize Any Company which Cuts Rates.
Portland (Or.), March 30. — The
steamer Sussex, tho lirst of the Upton
Line from Japan, will tind 2,100 tons of
Hour awaiting her here on hor arrival.
Speaking of the cut in rates on tlour
threatened by the Canadian Pacific Steam
ship Company, a Hour shipper said to
day: "There will be no cut in rates, for
we will not patronize any company that
cuts rates. Any cutting of rates will
ruin the Honr business."
A gentleman interested in the success
of the steamship line between Portland
and Japan said: "If the Canadian Pacific
Company should cut rates, it would only
be forthe purpose of running olf the
Upton Line, and then they would put up
rates again. Portland shippers hold the
key to the situation, for thero is no Hour
to be shipped to China from -British
Columbia, and they will refuse to patron
ize any company which cuts rates."
Report that Spreekels Brothers Have
Joined tho Combination.
San FRANcisco,March 30.—The Chroni
cle says Claus Sprecklcs, the sugar king,
has combined with the Havcmeyers and
is now a member ofthe sugar trust. For
several weeks Mr. Searle.-s, manager of
the sugar trust, has been in this city and
last week J. C. Havemoyer arrived.
They consulted with Spreekels but tho
terms of agreement are unknown. Itis
stated, however, that a division of terri
tory has been effected. The Huvemevers
will control the Eastern market and the
Spreekels the Western. Spreekels' big
Philadelphia refinery will be turned ovor
to the trust and the American refinery
hero will either be closed or will run even
with tin- Spreekels refinery.
Adolph Spreekels to-day denied having
entered the trust, but admitted that an
agreement has been made with the
Tho Former Deposits His Forfeit In
San Francisco, March .30.—Joe Harris,
manager of Jim Hall, the Australian mid
dle-weight, called at the Associated Press
office with Hall to-night and stated that
he had posted $2,500 in this city to-day to
bind bis match with Bob Fitzsimmons
before the Astoria 'Oregon) Athletic Club,
which recently oflered a purse of $17,000.
For this contract Sl,f>oo of the Harris for
feit was placed wiih the Chroiuctcaud the
remaining one thousand is in the hands
ofM. Gunst of this city. Harris states
that lie will expect Fitzsimmons' backers
to cover this forfeit at once, otherwise he
will understand that Fitzsimmons does
not want to fight Hall.
An Expressman Killed.
San Francisco, March 30.—David
Jarrett, an expressman, living at 11GJ
Fourteenth street, was run over by his
own truck this morning about !) o'clock.
He died about noon at the Receiving
Hospital from the effects of his injuries.
Jarrett was attending to tho loading of his
truck when one of the horses became
frightened and started to run. He tried
to catch the animais by tho heads but was
unsuccessful. Then ho made a spring for
tho seat and got hold of the lines ; but
was knocked down bythe yoke of another
team that wus passing. His right thigh
was badly crushed by the wheels ofhis
truck. Jarrett was about fifty years of
age. He leaves a widow and se\ eral
Orange County's Chicago Fxhlbit.
Santa Ana, March .30.—Orange County
sent a carload of products—33B boxes of
oranges and lemons, a collection of date
palms, pampa-grass and other ever
greens. English walnuts and corn and
miscellaneous products, and will send an
additional supply in a few days— to the
orange carnival to be held in the expo
sition building at ' Chicago. Orange
County's exhibit and interests will be in
charge of H. O. Fosdif k and Judge L. W.
Tubbs, of Tustin.
Weekly shipments to tho Southern
California exhibit in the Rialto building,
Chicago, from this county are made to
Major Ben. Truman (manager) under the
auspices of the Board of Trade of Santa
A Murder at Riverside.
Riverside, March 30.—0n yesterday
morning two Frenchmen went to Spring
Brook, a small stream west of town, to
wash their clothing. They left their
boarding-house about 0:30. About an
hour afterward some children discovered
a dead man lying on the edge of the
brook. An investigation proved it to bo
Louis Allieriett, one of the Frenchmen.
His skull was crushed with a heavy rock,
and his face badly cut. His pockets were
robbed of everything valuable. His com
panion, named Benjamin Hallegoak. was
arrested, and is now in jail awaiting the
result of the Coroner's inquest.
Held Up by a Highwayman.
Redding, March 30.—Carl R. Briggs,
a business man of Redding, was held up
by a highwayman this evening while go
ing to Shasta. The stage came down a
different road and escaped. Tbis indi
cates that the stiige robber who has been
pursuing his calling is still with us.
Xew Comet Discovered.
Mount Hamilton (Cal.i, March 30.—A
small, fairly bright comet, with a* tail
fifteen minutes long, was discovered by
Professor E. E. Barnard last night at the
Lick Observatory at S hours and 34 min
utes. Its position was right ascension,
1 honr, 10 minutes aud 10 seconds north,
declination 44° 48. The comet is moving
rapidly southward in the direction of tho
sun Is a day. This makes the fifteenth
comet discovered by this observatory. Its
present motion, however, will soon carry
it out of sight in the neighborhood of tho
Sisson, March 30.—There has been a
strong, raw north wind tho past week,
occasional ram and tho snow freezing at
nights. The sawmills aro preparing for
a largo output of lumber this season.
Several new mills aro in process of erec
tion. Steam wagons are in use hauling
logs. The limber land is nearly all taken
Up for forty miles by a syndiqute. A rail
road is contemplated from Mott to Modoc
County, opening a large section of
San Francisco, March 30.—Tho
steamer Zcalandia arrived from Hono
lulu to-day, bringing news up to March
24th, as follows:
The United States steamer Mohican
sailed for San Francisco on March 22d.
Tho conos of the Halemauma volcano
have disappeared, leaving a largo hole
about five hundred feet deep. Slight
earthquake shocks are felt at the volcano,
while in Kou they aro heavior,
D. O. Mills.
San Francisco, March 30.—D. O. Mills
arrived from Xew York to-night. Ho
said: "I am considerably fatigued as a
result of my long journey, and am still
Buffering from the effects of a recent at
tack of the grippe. I shall probably re
main in the (rity a month, looking "after
my private interests, and shall pay par
ticular attention to the new building
which I am having erected at the corner
of Montgomery and Bush streets."
Fatal Accident to nn Attorney.
Winnemuoca (Xew), March 3o.—J. P.
Phelan, of San Francisco, senior attorney
for the plaintiff in the Bliss water suit,
fell down stairs at the Winnenmcca Hotel
at S o'clock last night- causing hemorr
hage ofthe brain. He died at noon to
La Grlppo in Arizona.
lloi.rrook (A. T.), March 30.—La grippe
is raging in this section of Arizona. The
towns of Snowllake and Woodruff, south
of here, are having a hard time of it. A
great many deaths have occurred the last
few days, principally among children.
Chief of the Snake Indians Dead.
Colfax (Wash.), March 30.—Hush
hush, the Pawnee chief of the Snake In
dians, died last night at his home on
Snake Rivor. A runner is summoning
the tribe together to participate in the
C.ositen, March 30.—The store of Ed.
Dubrutz <te Co. was burned last night at
AGEXTS IXSTRUCTED E_7 RELATION
TO THE XEW Ti.feATIE9.
Wholesalo Arrest of Apaches in Ari
zona Charged "With .Murder and
Special to the Record-Union.
Washington, March 30.—The Com
missioner of Indian Affairs has sent to
the agents of tho various reservations a
letter giving a synopsis of all the treaties
and agreements between the Sioux aud
the Government, including the Indian
appropriation Acts passed during the last
The commissioner directs tho agents to
state to the Indians that Agent Cooper
has been instructed to proceed to Pine
Ridge and find out definitely what per
sons suffered a loss of property during
tlio lato trouble, and as soon as this in
formation is received the $100,000 which
Congress appropriated to make good
these losses will be paid to them.
They are also directed to explain that
the agents have been requested to report
to him what Indians are ready and on
titled to receive from the Government
cows and otlier stock, and as soon as this
information is received the stock will be
purchased and sont to them.
The Indians arc also to be told that the
Superintendent of Indian Schools is now
investigating the matterof establishing a
large boarding school at Rosebud, im
proving the boarding school at Pino
Ridge and elsewhere, and of locating and
building the thirty day schools provided
for, and that it is hoped before the open
ing of the new school year in September
all this work will either be completed or
well under way.
The agents are also instructed to inform
the Indians that, probably, within the
next month a commissioner will be ap
pointed to settle the boundary lino be
tween Pine Ridge and Rosebud, and or
ders heve already been given for the es
tablishment of sub-issue stations at con
venient places. Larger and better cattle
■will also bo furnished the Indians.
The commissioner directs the agents to
state to the Indians very fully and very
emphatically that a renewal of disturb
ances will postpone tho payment of
money and the funiishiug of supplies.
SIOUX WARRIORS IN* THE EAST.
Chicago, March 30.—About twenty In
dians trom Pino Ridge, in charge ot Buf
falo Bill's representative, arrived here to
day. They were joined by the Indians at
Fort Sheridan, and the party left for the
East this afternoon.
DANGER OF MORE TROUBLES.
Providence ill. I.), March 30.—A let
ler dated Pine Ridge Agency, from Roy.
Father Craft. Indian missionary, who
predicted the recent Indian troubles,
earnestly points out that there is danger
of more serious trouble unless the Indians
are placed under control of the War De
partment. He declares the Indians are
being robbed and misused by politicians
under the present arrangement.
Willcox (A. T.), Marcli 30. — Kino
prominent Apaches have been arrested
within the last forty-eight hours and
placed in irons at San Carlos under guard.
Among tho prisoners is the old Chief
Eskillizeme, called "Skillmy" for short.
The first five prisoneis were arrested on !
warrants issued by the civil authorities, ]
charging them with the murder of a white
man years ago, but Eskillizeme and the'
other three were apprehended forgiving'
aid to the Kid, the notorious renegade and I
murderer, who defied and eluded the au- '■
thorities for years, and for whose capture
the Government vainly expended thou
sands of dollars. All the Kid's close and
open companions in crime have been
killed, but he periodically makes his ap
pearance within a few milesof San Carlos,
and as soon as his presence is reported at j
the post a detachment of cavalry and
scouts is sent in pursuit. He appeared [
last one week ago within seven miles of
San Carlos. Troops were sent in pursuit j
of him six days ago, but up to yesterday '
afternoon nothing had been heard from j
the pursuing party. Eskillizeme is the
ablest and craftiest, tho most treacherous
and most dangerous of all the Apaches on
Terre Haute (Ind.), March 30.—A I
blast-furnace in the southeastern portion 1
of this city burst to-day. Two men were I
instantly killed, and much damage to!
property resulted. |
The Bogus Two-Dollar Bill a Most
HOW IT MAY BE DISTINGUISHED
FROM THE GENUINE.
Miss Grace ♦*•.?_ Fuller, lost
Dauprhter o Ch- f .Tnstieo Filler,
United ln >! ..-rinse to Archibald L.
Brown, of Meajro—Thon. 11.
Carter, nr Montana, Api>o. tod
Commissioner of tho General Land
Special to the RrcotD-U? >», k l
Washt. _on, Marcl 30.—The Seci-»
Service ollieers declare that tho two-*
dollar silver certificate counterfeit is a
most dangerous ono. The vignette of
Hancock is as fino as the original, and the
lettering and lathe-work is an exact copy
of tho Treasury note. In fact, tho only
difference is too minute to bo visible to
the naked eye.
In the upper left-hand and lower right
hand corners of the genuine note is a
figure "2," and on it.s face is engraved, in
characters so minute that they aro not
legible except under a magnifying glass,
tho word "two," repeated three times.
In the •■ounterfeit the word "two" is en
graved tho same number of times, but in
two cases the counterfeiter has made the
letters read "owt."
Tho discovery of tho counterfeit is not
a new thing. Attention was called to it
some time ago, but the unknown counter
feiters watch tho Secret Service bulletins
closely. When the discrepancy was dis
covered iv the note bearing the check
letter "A," aud the signature of "C. N.
Jordan," tho counterfeiters changed the
check-letter to "B," and the name to that
of Treasurer Hyatt.
Tho c :re circulation ofthe genuine
notes in: havo to be called in.
99 L CODE OF TEXAS.
Tho S >me Court Renders an Im
poi Decision Concerning It.
W.v ;ton, ' arc ).—The Supremo
Cour , c UniU. i States to-day refused
to g bi tie application for a writ of
habi - <jus in tho somewhat celebrated
muK.cr caso of Dick Duncan vs. McCall,
Sherilf of Bexar County, Tex., in which
it was sought to bring into question tho
validity of tho entire Penal Code of tho
State of Texas.
Duncan was duly indicted, tried and
convicted in Texas of murder, and sen
tenced to be hanged.
He appealed tho case through all the in
"ermediate courts of the State of Texas,
and when the Court of Appeals of tiie
Lono Star Stato decided against him, the
case was taken to tho United States Court,
and the decisions still being against him,
it was brought here.
The Supreme Court, in an opinion by
Chief Justice Fuller, affirms the judg
ment of the Circuit Court from which tho
last appeal was taken.
Duncan's contention was that the Penal
Code of Texas had never been lawfully
enacted in accordance with the require
ments of the State Constitution, and that
the code enrolled differed, through the
errors of enrolling clerks, from tho code
passed by tho Stato Legislature.
"The State of Texas," says the opinion,
"is in full possession of its faculties as a
member of the I'nion, and its legislative,
executive and judicial departments are
peacefully operating by orderly and
settled methods prescribed by the funda
mental law. Whether certain statutes
have or have not a binding force, is for
tho Stato to determine, and that deter
mination in itself involves no infraction
of tho Constitution of the United Slates,
and raises uo Federal question giving this
Had Duncan's contention been sustain
ed, it would have resulted in tho release
of all prisoners in tho State, and would
havo totally upset tho Stato criminal sys
Grace "Weston Fuller and Archibald L.
Brown United In Marriage.
Washington, March 30.—1n the pres
ence of a large and distinguished assem
blage, and without ostentation or display,
Miss Grace Weston Fuller, eldest daugh
ter of Chief Justice and Mrs. Fuller, was
wedded to Archibald Lapham Brown of
Chicago, this evening at 8 o'clock, in St.
John's Episcopal Church, by Rev. Dr.
Douglass, rector of the church.
There wero no bridesmaids and no
music of any description, save the wed
ding march from "Lohengrin," and the
church decorations wero confined tothe
altar and chancel rail.
Miss Janio Fuller, tho youngest sister
ofthe bride, acted as maid of honor to her
j sister, and Mr. Barnum of Chicago, an in
timate friend ofthe groom, was best man.
The bride was becomingly attired in a
Worth gown, having a skirt of white
satin, with a long court-train of the same
material. In her hand was a large bou
quet of lilies of tho valley and maiden
hair ferns, while a diamond-pin held the
long wedding-veil in placo. .
Tiie list of guests who witnessed the
ceremony, included Postmaster-General
Wanamaker, Sir Julian and Lady
Paunecfoto, Minister Guzman, of Nicara
gua, the Chinese suite, tlie Corean Min
ister, Justices Harlan, Brown, Lamar.
Bradley and Brewster, Senators Cullom
and Cockrell, and others well-known in
oilicial anil civil life.
After the wedding a reception was held
at the home of the Chief Justice, where
Washington society was invited to con
gratulate the young couple.
Mr. and Mrs. Brown left for New York
on a brief lour, and thence will go on a
CXKUB D'ALEXE RESERVATIOX.
Secretary Xoble Believes the Lands
are Xow Open to Settlement.
Washinc.ton, March 30. — Secretary
Xoble has sent a telegram to Representa
tive Wilson of tho Stato of Washington,
stating that upon due consideration it is
his judgment that the Cceur d'Alene In
dian Reservation, in Idaho, as described
in the Indian Appropriation Act, ap
proved March 3, IS9I, was opened by
forco of the statute, and needs no procla
mation to accomplish that end.
This opinion, however, the Secretary
says is given without any argument made
to the department, and it is to be received
as an expression of views that maybe
changed if there is any dispute arising
concerning its validity in a contest ease.
The northern section of this reserva
tion, which is opened to settlement, con-
I tajns about 300,000 acres, and may be en
j tored under the Homestead Act upon
payment of §1 50 per aero, half of which
is to be paid within two years.
Seizure of the Gallagas Winery.
Washinoton, March 30. — Internal
Revenue Commissioner Mason said to
day that ho had been made acquainted to
some extent with the facts leading to tho
seizure of the distillery and winery of
I the Gallagas Compauy. He says ho "has
the utmost confidence in the deputies
who havo "matters in charge," and an
ticipates that tho department will in no
way harrass their action. Full details
are expected this week, and it is rumored
around the department that there are
some other establisments on the coast
likely to get into trouble. Concerning
this report, the Commissioner said he
had nothing for the public.
Washington, March 30.—1n the Kin
caid case to-day Judgo Bradley ruled that
the testimony given to show that deceased
had on various occasions threatened tho
life of defendant was admissible.
Wm. E. Curtis, Perry S. Heath, ex-
Congressnian Lalfoon and others wero
called and told of the threats they had
heard Taulbee make after the publication
in the Louisville paper, of which Kincaid
was a correspondent, of tho story of a
scandalous occurrence in the the Patent
Office in which Taulbee and a female
The Mississippi River.
Washington, March 30.—Colonel Ern
est, a member of the Mississippi River
Commission, has just returned from a
two weeks' trip in tho South. He said
' this morning that tho commission found
the river to bo very high, indeed, higher
than during tho great' Hood of 1882. and
yet thero had been but three breaks in
levees so far. Still, he continued, there is
a good deal of danger of a Uood, and he
should not want to predict thero will not
be one. He thinks, however, the chances
aro that tho greatest danger has been
Sayward Seizure Case.
Washington, March 30.—Tho Depart
ment of Justice has received the return
of the Alaska District Court to the writ
issued by the Supreme Court asking that
cause be shown why a writ of prohibition
should not issue in tho caso of the
schooner Sayward, libeled for violating
tho law forbidding sealing in Behring
Sea. It will be filed in a short time liy
Attorney-*'eneral Miller or Solicitor-
General Taft, and no reason is now
known why argument shonid not bo pro
ceeded with on the second Monday in
Washington, March 30.—As it appears
the Galena, which was tloated and towed
.nto Vineyard Haven yesterday, is in fair
condition, the Xavy Department has di
rected that sho continue on her voyage to
Portsmouth, X. 11., for which place she
was bound when wrecked on Gay Head.
When she arrives at Portsmouth she will
be examined by tho Xaval Board to as
certain tho extent of her injuries. If
they are so severe as to make it impos
sible to repair the ship at a cost not ex
ceeding 20 per cent, of her value, it will
bo necessary to condemn and sell her.
Washington, March 30. —J. A.
Lenieke, of Indiana, prominently men
tioned as a probable successor to United
States Treasurer Huston, informed the
President to-day that his health was so
bai that he did not desire to be considered
in connection with that office any longer,
especially as he bail arranged to go
abroad in May. It is stated that Huston's
resignation will not be accepted until a
successor shall be appointed.
Chief Postofllco Inspector.
Washington, March 80.—George L.
Soill >olt, of San Francisco, Division In
spector of tho Postoffiee Department, is
favorably mentioned for tho vacancy
caused by the resignation of Chief In
spector Rathbone, who has boen pro
moted to be Fourth Assistant Postmaster-
General. The indorsements from Cali
fornia are quite complimentary to Seil
Washington, March 30. — Secretary
Blame was at tho Department of State
this morning for tho first time in two
weeks. He has recovered from his in
.disposition aud looks very well. Soveral
foreign Ministers availed themselves of
tho opportunity to-day to call upon Sec
retary Blame at the department, the
Hawaiian Minister, Carter, being among
Land Commissioner Carter.
Washington, March 30.—President
Harrison to-day appointed ex-Repre
sentative Thomas H. Carter, of Montana,
Commissioner of the General Land Office,
to succeed Groif. Mr. Carter says ho is
not yet certain that he will be able to as
sume the duties of the position before the
first of May.
Washington, March 30.—Commander
Felix McCarthy has been ordered to the
command of the Alliance in the Asiatic
station, leaving San Francisco April 4th.
Commander Henry C. Taylor has been
detached from the Alliance and ordered
to return homo and report upon arrival.
Pardoned hy tlio President.
Washington, March 30.—The Presi
dent has granted a pardon in the case of
Xicholas H. Groeshcck, convicted in
Utah of adultery and sentenced on Octo
ber 27,1890, to eighteen months imprison
GALFSBCRG BAXK ROBBFRr.
Jimmy Carroll, Ono of the Participants,
Will Have to Serve Time.
Ottawa (111.), March 30.—1n tho cele
brated caso of "Jimmy" Carroll, tho
Supremo Court rendered an opinion
affirming tho verdict ofthe Knox County
Court, rendered in 1887. Carroll was
tried for burglarizing the Farmers' and
Mechanics' Bank, of Galosburg, during
tho absence of all the employes, except
Cashier Littlo, on July 3, 1879. Carroll
was sentenced to eight years' imprison
ment in June, 1897, but his lawyers have
since been fighting the case.
The Galosburg bank-robbery was a
peculiarly audacious work, with a sequel
almost unparalleled in criminal history,
the participants, fivo in number, being
trailed by the detectives for years, and
though fighting desperately, legally and
otherwise, nono escaped prison* save
William Burke, alias "Billy the Kid,"
who is believed to havo been killed.
Among the other robbers were John
Lainey. alias "Molly Matches," and
"Paddy" Gueren, brother of Eddy
Gueren, who is now serving a long term
in a French prison.
MURDER OF BALTCIIEFF.
It is Looked Upon ns a Sipm ot tho Ap
proach of Critical Days.
Berlin, March 30.—The Cologne Ga
zette, commenting upon the murder of
Baltchctt", the Bulgarian Minister of
Finance, says: The importance of Balt
chefi's murder is enhanced by the coinci
dence that the new agitation in Bulgaria
has been traced to the Russians, and the
fact that papers which related to tho
French Foreign Office declare that the
mandate- which the Constantinople con
ference granted to Prince Alexander, the
deposed ruler of Bulgaria, cannot he con
tinued to Prince Ferdinand, tho present
ruler of tho country. It is reported that
a note has been issued by De Giers, the
Russian Secretary of State for Foreign
Affairs, forerunning the intention of
Russia to intervene in tho Balkans. This
circumstance, says the Cologne Gazette,
combined with tho demonstrative mass
ing of Russian troops on the Austrian
frontier, is looked upon as a sigu of an
approach of critical days in eastern
WHOLE KO. 15,430.
A British Camp in India Attacked
by Hostile Natives.
OVER FOUR HUNDRED GOORKHAS
Revolution in the Comoro Islands on
tho Eafet Coast of Africa—Armed
Natives Pillage the Island of An
jouan and Massacre Threo Hundred
People—French War Vessels Sent
to Quell tlio Revolt.
Special to the Record-Union.
I"\ r.cuTTA, March 30.—A dispatch from
Manipur, Province of Assam, says that
.lames Quinton, the Chief Commissioner
j of Assam, has been investigating somo of
the troubles which havo occurred among
j the nativo chiefs, with tho view of arrest
ing ono of them, who has been instru
mental in deposing the Rajah. Tlio Com
missioner occupied a camp garrisoned by
a strong force of Goorkhas, native in
fantry in the British service. Suddenly
this camp was attacked by a number of
hostile tribes. A two days' battle, dur
ing which desperate fighting took place,
followed the onslaught. Tho Goorkhas
fought most determinedly against heavy
odds, and. according to report, 470 of
them woro killed. Seven British officers
who accompanied the Commissioner and
that officer cannot be found.
Tho news of tho massacre was brought
to Kohima, on the Assam frontier, by
two Goorkhas. It originated in a feud be
tween tho Rajah of Manipur and a lead
ing tribal chief. The Rajah was deposed,
and appealed to the Viceroy. Mr. Quin
ton was sent to settle the trouble, and
started from headquarters at Shillong,
escorted by the Forty-second and Forty
fourth Goorkha Light Infantry.
After crossing the frontier, Quinton
summoned the chiefs toadurbar at Mani
pur, for tho purpose of arresting the re
bellious chiefs. The tribesmen, pretend
tending to obey the summons, mustered
in force, and at midnight, on the day be
fore on which the durbar was to bo held,
suddenly attacked the camp of Commis
sioner Quinton, which lay between Ko
hima and Manipur. The attempt to sur
prise the camp failed, and the tribesmen
were driven back. Thoy returned, how
ever, and kept up tho attack and siego
night and day for forty-eight hours.
Finally the ammunition of the Goorkhas
gave out, and Commissioner Quinton was
obliged to givo the order, "Active gui
During the fight scouts were sent out to
communicate with Shillong but never
returned. The Manipur natives cut tho
telegraph wires and killed tho messen
The fugitives report that a general
massacre followed the taking of tho
camp. There is reason for believing that
the estimate that 170 were killed is incor
One account of the affair reports that
Commissioner Quinton and his start" wero
mado prisoners. Another account says
that Colonel Skene, tho commander:
Commissioner Quinton, with his son and
daughter; Captain Berleau and six offi
cers were killed, the natives refusing to
givo them quarter.
The rebellious tribe is famous for its
cunning, cruelty and bravery. Immedi
ately upon receiving the news of the dis
aster, the Viceroy summoned a council.
Two native regiments stationed in Assam
havo already beeu dispatched to Mani
pur. The Third Bengal Infautry will
start for the scene to-morrow.
Three Hundred Peoplo Massacred by
Zanzibar, March SO.—A revolution has
broken out in the Comoro Islands, ruled
by Aral) Princes under French protec
tion. On the Island of Anjouan the na
tives rose, armed themselves, and spread
over the country pillaging and massacro
itig SOO. The French warships now m
the Indian Ocean have been ordered to
tho islands to quell the revolt.
The Anjouan, or Johanna Island, is tho
central and most frequented, though not
tho largest of the Comoro Islands, in Mo
zambique Channel. It is twenty-six
miles in length by eighteen miles in
breadth, and has a central peak 3.800 feet
above the sea. The population is about
thirteen thousand. On the north sido is
the walled town of Moosamondoo, tho
seat of the SulUin of the island.
British Grain Market.
London, March 30.— The Mark Lane
Express says: "English wheats are strong
at an advance of ls. Foreign showed an
average rise of Od. Trade is firmer all
along tho lines. Tho prospects of tho
wheat crops in Russia, Austria and Hun
gary give hope of an increased export
surplus amounting to 4,000,000 quarters.
Against this may be set the certainty of a
heavy import demand trom France,
Italy, Belgium, Holland and Germany.
The deficiency in those countries, com
bined with the wants in England, is ex
pected to absorb the surplus wheat of
America, Austria and Russia, thus caus
iug a decidedly higher mean value during
tho cereal wheat season of 1891-92."
Workmen's Congress In France.
P.vms, March 30.—Tho Workmen's
Congress has adopted a programme em
bracing the following propositions: That
eight hours constitute a day's work; min
imum wages to be tixed; children under
14 prohibited to work; that everybody
declared by the workmen's syndicate to
be unable to work receive public sup
port; that the masters be held responsible
Ibr accidents to workmen; that municipal
butcher shops, bake houses and bazaars
be formed; that every trade organize iv
readiness for a general strike to vanquish
opposing employers. Tlio socialist ele
Sensation ln Political Circles.
Ottawa, March 30. —An appeal to tho
Catholic Bishops of Canada against tho
allowance of the Act passed by the Legis
lature of Manitoba abolishing separate
schools in that province created quite a
sensation in political circles. This de
cisive attitude on the part of the hierarchy
will it is assumed, greatly complicate tho
issue. The Government, however, is not
disposed to interfere with the measure,
on the ground that it comes within tho
authority ofthe Provincial Legislature.
Italy nnd tho "World's Fair.
Romk, March 30.— L'ltalia announces
that tho Government still adheres to the
principle of not taking part officially in
the international exhibitions, but will
give every facility to those artists and
manufacturers who desire to exhibit their
works at tho World's Columbian Exhi
bition, to be held in Chicago.
An Absolute Fiction.
Berlin, March 30.—The newspapers
dismiss the reported intorviow in 1300 be
tween Xapoleon and Bismarck, at which
the latter is said to havo proposed a com
bination of France and Prussia against
Russia and the rest of Europe, as absolute
fiction, which is mado evident from tho
fact that Xapoleon was not even in Berlin