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OPENINGS OK liA.HOMA.
The Friends of Oklahoma Assem
ble at Wichita, Kan.
Congressman Springer Gives Some Detail
of WUatHls Bill Proposes The Resolu
tions Adopted A Committee to Go
"Wicdita Kan., Nov. 2L The early
xnorniug trains yesterday brought hun
dreds more of delegates to the Inter-State
Oklahoma convention. The delegates and
visitors met at the Board of Trade head
quarters. About ten o'clock Hon. "William
Springer, of Illinois; Colonel Mansur, of
Missouri; General Weaver, of Iowa, ar
rived and wore given an ovation. Shortly
before eleven o'clock a procession was
formed headed by a band and marched to
the Crawford Opera House. The meeting
was called to order by George L. Rouse,
who introduced Judge J. S. Emery, of
Lawrenc?, as temporary chairman.
Mr. Walker, of Wellington, was made
temporary secretary. Committees wero
appointed in the usual manner of twenty-one
members each. Judge E. B. Jew
ett, of Wichita, chairman of the commit
tee on permanent organization; resolu
tions and memorial, Sidney Clark, of
Lawrence, chairman; selection of dele
gates to Washington, Major J. P. Allen,
of Wichita; finance, M. W. Levy, Wichita,
After assignments of places for commit
tees to meet the convention adjourned un
til two p. m. That hour found most of the
delegates not occupied on committee in
place, while there were several hundred
spectators, representing many towns in
this and adjoining States. In the absence
of committee reports there were enthusi
astic calls for "Weaver 1" "Springer 1"
"Charlie Mansur!" and others. The dis
tinguished gentlemen had not arrived and
the chair appointed George H. Block
welder and J. O. Davidson to escort them
from the hotel aud in the meantime George
M. Clement, of Wichita, spoke on the
question of the day.
The arrival of the champions of the Okla
homa bill was grouted with prolonged and
enthusiastic cheers. Mr. Springer was in
S.oiluced in an eulogistic manner by the
chairman, after which he spoke as fol
lows: "The object of the convention, if I
tin correctly informo 1, is to givo expres
sion to the sentiments of tho people
uf the Southwest in reference to the
opening to settlement of that portion
of the Indian Territory west of the lands
occupied by tho Gvo civilized tribes. If
wo include what is known as Groor County
the area is nearly 25,000.000 acres about
tho size of the State of Ohio. More than
half of this area is now occupied by In
dian tribes under various treaty stipula
tions and departmental orders. That part
of the proposed Territory, however, which
is known as tho Cherokee outlet Okla
homa proper and the Public Land Strip,
embracing 11,000,000 acres, is not acquired
by Indians and only a small portion of it
has ever been occupied by Indian tribes.
These lands ought to have been opened to
actual settlers under the provisions of the
"Two cnuses havo operated to delay the
opening of these lands to settlement. The
Grst is the complication growing out of In
dian titles, and the second comes from
cattle syndicates, who under pretended
Indian leases are using large areas of
these lands for grazing purposes. The
bill now pending in Congress proposes an
equitable adjustment of the Indian claims.
There will be no difficulty in coming to an
agreement with the Creeks and Seminoles
in regard to what is known as Oklahoma
proper. The Indian claims on these lands
are of a very shadowy and unsubstan
tial character. The Government has
a title already to them in fee
simple and has paid the price
which was agreed upon at the time of
purchase. But tho Government having
declared its purpose to settle friendly In
dians upon these lands, it is of tho utmost
importance that the bill for the organiza
tion of tho Territory of Oklahoma shall bo
passed at the ensuing session of Congress.
The longer the opening of the lands is de
layed tho greater will be the complications
and embarrassments which will confront
us. Tho tide of civilization has already
been stayed too long upon the borders of
this Territory. The people are impatient
to enter upon and possess the promised
"The settlement of these lands is a
question of timo and that time can not
be long delayed. The opposition to such
settlement is confined to a great cattlo
sj'ndicato having a lenso of 0,000,000 acres.
The cattlo syndicate insist upon using
theso lnnds for cattle pastures, the people
insist upon having them for homes. Pub
lic sentiment will no longer tolerate the
arrogance of any portion of our citizens
who demand a large part of the public
domain for their private gain and to
the exclusion of actual settlers. Civil
ization will not be stopped at the command
of individual greed. Private interests
must give way to the public treat. If
these cattle companies were more patriotic
and less selfish than they are they would
withdraw their opposition to this measure
and unite with tho other cit'zens of the
United States in demanding the immedi
ate opening of this Territory to settlement,
but whether they surrender or continue
their opposition to the advance of civiliza
tion and progress the time of their occu
pancy is short and tho cattle kings must
"Tho timo approaches and now is near
when theso lands must bo opened to the
people. There is an irrepressible conflict
between barbarism and civilization. The
result of that conflict is not a. matter of
doubt. No portion ot this continent can
be held in barbarism to the exclusion of
civilized men. In the organization of the
Territory the hopes and aspirations of our
fathers will be realized. Every portion of
our great domain will have been brought
within the protection of the Constitution
and the laws. In Oklahoma will be
realized in its fullest fruition the prophesy
oi isnian uitereu nearly ii,vw years
ago: 'The wilderness aud the solitary
places shall be glad and the desert shall
rejoice and blossom as the rose.'"
At the close of his remarks the commit
tee on permanent organization reported
S. Dolliuan, of Topeka. chairman; H. L.
Pearce, of Wichita, secretary; vice-presidents,
Judge Cochran, Nebraska; G. M.
Pock, Topeka; Joseph Harris, Wichita; C.
H. Koeler, Wellington; Dr. A. S. Clance,
Panhandle? John Dale, No-Man's-Land;
A. B. Johnson, Arkansas City; A. Corning,
The report was adopted and the resolu
tions reported as follows:
Whekeas, This convention believes that by
the openlBR of the Oklahoma Territory the
right? or the Indian tribes of the Territory will
In no wise be impaired, while the condition of
sucn tribes wul be greatly Improved; and.
Whereas. We believe it an invariable rule
that such vacant territory as that in question
wfll be settled without lawful authority If not
legally organized; and.
Whereas, We beilevo that the welfare of
the country In general and of the surrounding
States In particular requires the speedy trans
formation of the unsettled area of the Indian
Territory into a settled and civilized common
Whereas, The proposed legislation Is de
sianded because of the alarming prevalence of
crime In the Indian Territory in the absence of
dm government; therefore be It
Jtetolctd, That we urge most Imperatively on
Congress the duty of passing at oncesubstan
tially the pending bill to organize the Territory
of Oklahoma, now well advanced In the House
Xuolced, Tim we call on the President of the
United States to exercise all the authority la
aim vested to render efficacious the laws now
existing or to be enacted, looking to the estab
lishment or the proposed new Territory.
GenarnI Weaver was loudly called for
t nnA T-wivifl with wild nnthnsiasm. Sss
said it gavo him great pleasure to be pres
ent at the meeting. He had long since
decided that white men bad rights as well
as black or red men. It had been his ex
perience that converts come to the move
ment from becoming acquainted with the
facts involved in the Springer bill, which
is the result of careful work in the In
terest of doing justice to all and
injury to none. The decision of
Attorney-General Garland that In
dians have no power to lease
lands to cattlemen had greatly weakened
the stronghold of opposition. This should
impart new courage to the friends and
supporters of the movement. He gave a
vivid description of the possibilities of
Oklahoma and insisted that the interests
of Indians and whites demand the passage
of the bill. The movement could be suc
cessful bv creating a public opinion which
comes with agitation and discussion.
It was not a political position. "Thank
God, one place we can meet on a
level and part on the scuare."
Cheers for many minutes. To a ques
tion asked if Indians would dispose of
their lands according to provisions of the
bill he said that when cattle men were
allowed to lease the Cherokee Strip they
paid the Indians $200,000 and the interest
on the money paid them for that land
according to the bill would be $300,000. If
they were allowed to lease it would be
business for them to accept the provisions
of tho bill, but as they are not of late it
was reasonable that they would, and he
had authentic word from them that they
would accept. This was true of the other
tribe3 concerned. The General was often
interrupted with enthusiastic cheers.
He was followed by Colonel Mansur, who
gave statistics concerning Oklahoma and
the Territory concerned in the Springer
bilL Ho referred to a sort of sentimental
ity in some places in the East and South
which was attended with opposition to
the bill, but that was fast ovaporating in
the light of facts. Concerning Oklahoma
being a home for criminals he said over
365 murders had been committed in that
country during the last year. He said
there could bo no doubt of the passage of
tho bill in question by the coming Con
gress. The following gentlemen were appointed
a committee to go to Washington and use
all fair means for the passage of the
Springer bill: Hon. Sidney Clark, Law
rence; Captain W. L. Couch, Douglas;
Colonel M. M. Murdock, Wichita; Colonel
W. S. Crocker, Caldwell. Auxiliary com
mittee: C. It. McLane, Newton; C. L. Sea
very, Arkansas City; George Legrango.No-Man's-Land;
J. E. Hallowell, Wellington;
Charles Robinson, Chickasaw Nation; C.P.
Walker, Colony; Judge E. J. Cochrane,
Nebraska; A. D. Holstean, Arkansas; J.
W. Springer, Chicago; R. Evans, Des
Moines; Dr. Morrison Munford, Kansas
City; T. B. Bullene, Kansas City; Judge
Crook, Wichita; W. K. Carlisle, Wichita;
A. B. Barnes, Greensburg; O. G. Chase,
No-Man's Land. The report was adopted
with cheers, and after a short speech by
Sidnoy Clark the convention adjourned
until eight o'clock.
At the evening session Colonel Roberts,
of the Chickasaw Nation, J. W. Springer,
clerk of the Committee on Territories;
Colonel Crocker, of Caldwell, Tom McNeal,
of Medicine Lodge, spoke to a crowded
house. A resolution of thanks to the Board
of Trade was parsed. The convention ad
journed to meet at the call of the chair
man and secretary.
THE NATIONAL GRANGE.
Colonel Joseph II. Brlgham, of Ohio,
Topeka, Kan., Nov. 21. The National
Grange held its election yesterday, and
much to the surprise(of the friends of Act
ing Master Draper, whoexpected he would
bo elected master, Colonel Joseph H. Brig
ham, of Ohio, was chosen to fill that posi
tion. Mr. Leonard Rhone, of Pennsyl
vania, was elected a member of the execu
tive committee. Routine matters occupied
the remainder of tho session. Colonel
Brigham, who will fill out the unexpired
term of the late Hon. Pat Darden, is a giant
in stature and a popular agriculturist. Ho
was born in Medina County, O., in 1833,
and since 1S52 has been a resident of Ful
ton County, that State. Ho entered the
Union army in 1S6I, as a private in the
Sixty-ninth Ohio volunteers, and came
homo at tho close of the war Colonel of
tho regiment He served one term in the
Ohio Senate and in 18S2 was defeated for
Congress. He has been a farmer all his
life and a member of the grange since
1873. For the past ten years he has been
master of the Ohio State Grange. Last
year ho was president of the State Board
of Agriculture. Colonel Brigham's elec
tion is a source of joy to every Ohioan in
BARRY'S SECOND CHAPTER.
The Powderly Administration Accused
Ixdiaxapolis, Ind., Nov. 20. "Spyism"
is the theme of T. B. Barry's second chap
ter in the serial story ho is publishing
about the actions of the Powderly- admin
istration of the affairs of the Knights ol
Labor. Ho goes ovor actions of various
delegates at Minneapolis and in this city
and accuses them ot spying upon tho
actions of all delegates suspected of
opposing Powderly. In this install
ment of his fctory, which was
given to the press late last night, he also
gives the names of members of tho order
whom, he says. Powderly and the board
discharged to make places for non-union
men who were their pets. Barry and his
friends are expressing great indigna
tion at the action of the general as
sembly and at the report of the griev
ance committee yesterday in the cases
of Gleason and Bloomer. They say these
cases are similar to that of Barry
and that the action was very inconsistent.
They are feeling sanguine of success in a
new order. Already telegrums of sympa
thy and expressing a desire to join him
have been received fronnnany parts of the
country by Barry. These come in several
instances from officers of local assemblies
of the Knight3 of Labor and Barry counts
on their support in his new organization.
FAIRCH1LD ON FINANCE.
The Secretary Busy on His Annual Finan
Washington, Nov. 20. Secretary Fair
child is busily engaged in the preparation
of his annual report, which is usually
transmitted to Congress on the first Jay
ot every new session. The Secretary pro
poses to make bis last report a valuable
contribution to financial history, and he
will give a comprehensive review of our
financial system as conducted under
the present Administration. In order
that he may not be disturbed in this im
portant work he has temporarily aban
doned the Treasury Department for tha
seclusion of his library at home. He will
devote considerable attention to the sur
plus problem, and will show that at tha
present rate of increase it may reach tha
neighborhood of something like $104,000,
000 by the end of the present fiscal year.
Theso figures are based on the fact that as
long as money remains in the treasury it
is reckoned as a part of the surplus, not
withstanding provision may have been
previously made for its expenditure.
Loan For "War Materials.
Berlin, Nov. 20. A bill is now befora
the Bundesrath providing for a loan of
60,000,000 marks for extra expenditures on
account of the army, navy, railways and
Fifty women converts toMormonlsm were
shipped from Birmingham, Ala., for Salt
Lake City under escort of two elders. It
was reported that nearly 600 similarly de
luded women from East Tennessee and
North Georgia -will eo the same way in
Keek or two, starting bum Chftttfcnooga.
The Combine Captures a Cattlo Conves
Hon Why State Inspection Is Opposed.
St. Louis. Nov. 22 It is now openly as
serted that the dressed beef men have car
ried the day and that if there is a joint
convention of the range men and butchers
it will amount to nothing more than the
reading of papers and not the discussion
of how to circumvent the dressed beef
men. The dressed beef representatives
sent a circular to each association asking
that the convention be called to order and
that they Ee admitted to participate in its
deliberations. They invited full and
free discussion of tha live-stock ques
tion, with the object In view of asking
Congress to provide for a rigid investiga
tion of all live stock on the hoof at all of
the large slaughtering points in the coun
try, which would include Chicago, Kansas
City, St. Louis, Omaha and New York.
The convention was postponed yesterday
owing to the discovery made by the range
men and butchers that the dressed beef
representatives had captured it and could
do about as tSey pleased with it The
leaders therefore took time to endeavor to
The conference is a remarkable one for
it is the first where the dressed beef inter
ests have entered into opposition and
shown their hand. They have the advan
tage on the question of being admitted to
the convention for the call was for repre
sentative men in all branches of the cattle
industry. It is claimed the beef trust
have enough men here to outvote the op
position on any point. Tho commission
men are with the diessed beef interests.
Tho formor oppose State inspection be
cause it will convince European Govern
ments that American cattle are diseased
while they claim there never were more
healthy cattle and thus shut off exporta
tion, which now amounts to but 000,000
head annually, while it should bo at least
1,500,000. The dressed beef men are op
posed to it because the necessity of in
spection on tho hoof would imperil the
$30,000,000 invested in the different
branches of their industry. Both are in
favor of National inspection because it
would ba a guarantee of good health
which would be accepted at home and
VERDICT OF GUILTY.
Two Kansas 3Ipii Convicted of Murder In
the Indian Territory.
Fort Smith, Ark., Nov. 21. The most
interesting anil sensational murder case
that has been in tho Federal court for
y ears terminated last night in a verdict
of guilty as to "Henry W. Miller and Will
iam Woods, two prominent citizens of
Doniphan County, Kan. On tho 25th of
last November Woods left home with an
old schoolmate and friend named Johnny
Hantz for a long hunt in the Indian Terri
tory. They subsequently picked up a
companion in a stranger named Miller,
who went with them. They were gone
three months and were seen in various
parts of the Choctaw and Cherokee Nations.
When Miller and Woods returned home
Hantz was missing and a searching party
afterwards found his body in Verdigris
river, face down, with a bullet hole in the
back of his head. His watch was found in
Miller's pocket. The evidence was purely
of a circumstantial nature, and the re
covery of the body was due mainly to the
devotion of a pointer dog belonging to the
murdered man. The dog refused to leave
the place of its master's murder, and
bayed continually until too weak to move,
until the body was found. Both Woods
and Miller are respectablo citizens of Kan
sas, and several prominent attorneys from
that State wero employed in their defense.
The Bold Train Koliher Also Wanted For
Fort Worth, Tex., Nov. 22. The no
torious Captain E. F. Bunch, the man who
robbed the Queen and Crescent near New
Orleans, is wanted badly in Fort Worth
by a number of men who hold worthless
notes made by Bunch, aggregating so far
over $4,000. The first intimation of this
was secured from a suit filed in
the district court by J. C. Har
rison, a banker, against W. P. Callo
way, J. P. Hayes, A. S. Gates and E. F.
Bunch, on a vendors' lien note for $$00.
The note purported to have been made by
A. S. Gates, payable to Bunch on land pur
chased. Bunch sold the note to Calloway
and Harper and they discounted it to
Harrison. It was not paid when due, so
Harrison sued. Investigation by Calloway
and Harper shows that Gates bought no
land and made no note. He is supposed
to live in Denton County. The note is a
forgery. Colonel O. Brewster, a capital
ist, holds a similar note for $7."0, bought
from Bunch. Two other notes, one for
SH500 and the other for ii$o, are held by J.
C. Liming. All are of the same charac
ter It is said that another capitalist
holds seven notes of the same kind and all
are forgeries. Most of the forgeries were
committed within four months past.
The Farnell Commission Judges Fut a
Heavy Fine on Kdwaril Harrington.
London. Nov. 21. In the Parnell Com
mission this morning Mr. Reid, attorney
for Mr. Harrington, said that Mr. Har
rington did not choose to adopt the course
lie had advised in the matter of the article
abusing the Commission, which had ap
peared in Harrington' paper, the Kerry
Sentinel, therefore he (Reid) was not in
a position to say anv thing.
Presiding Judge Hcnnen asked Mr. Har
rington if he had any thing to sav.
Mr. Hnrrington replied that he had no
statement to make, except that ho would
accept the responsibility for what had ap
peared in his paper.
The Judges retired. In ten minutes the
Judges reappeared and Judge Hannen
said he regretted that Mr. Harrington had
refused to adopt Mr. Reid's advice. It
would be wasting words to indicate how
serious was the contempt of court of which
his paper had been guilty. It was neces
sary that tho authority of the court should
be maintained and therefore such things
must be stopped. He then fined Mr. Har
Grangers Want Deep "Water.
Topeka. Kan., Nov. 22. The National
Grange last evening passed a resolution
urging Congress to appropriate money for
a diep water harbor on the northwest
coast of the Gulf of Mexico.
New York. Nov. 21. Tho 120tb. annual
banquet of the Chamber of Commerce at
Delmonico's last night was a very elabor
ate and interesting one. Most of the lead
ing business men of the metropolis were
present and toasts were responded to by
General W. T. Sherman, Hon. Warner
Miller and Hon. Goldwin Smith, of
London, Nov.2L An explosion occurred
at Bristol this morning on a schooner
which was laden with 310 barrels of petro
leum. The vessel wss wrecked and throe
men who were at work on board were
Kansas Cttt, Mo., Nov. 22. The Iden
tity of the man who died of alcoholism on
tho way to police headquarters, at noon,
on Tuesday, after being taken out of a
saloon at the corner of Third and Walnut
streets, was discovered yesterday. His
name was John Whittick. His parents re
side at Humboldt, Kan., and are in com
fortable circumstances. He was an auc
Another Skating Accident. -
Montevideo, Minn., Nov. 2L Edward
and Willard Kitchell, cousins, aged twenty-two
and eighteen years, sons respect
ively of W. B. Kitchell and E. M. Kitchtll,
ware irowned yesterday wkile ikftliMtp
Two Negro Desperadoes Hanged at "Wich
ita, Kan., For the Murder of Two Cmttle-
men in the Indian Territory.
Wichita, Kan., Nov. 22. Jake and Joo
Tobler, two colored men twenty-three and
twenty-one years old respectively, were
hanged yesterday morning at the county
jail for the murder of James Cass and
John Goodykountz three years ago In the
Indian Territory. When asked upon the
scaffold if they had any thing to say each
responded quickly "No," and tha drop fell
atl0;25. Tbey were pronounced dead in
leas than four minutest
The crime was committed on August 16,
1885, about one mile north of the Sac and
Fox agency in tho Indian Territory. Tha
victims, John Cas3 and Robert Goody
kuntz, two cattlemen livingat Vinita, sev
eral miles northeast in the Territory, in
the early part of that month left for Texas
after cattle, traveling in a twr horse
wagon. On the night of the 16th they
reached the scene of tho murder and went
into camp under a largo tree. Having fed
antl staked their horses and taken
supper they lay down under the tree by
the side of the wagon for the night.
Shortly before midnight an Indian who
happened to be in bearing distance heard
four shots fired in the vicinity of the scene
of the murder. Next morning some parties
from the agency happened along and
found two bodies. Word was sent to the
agencyand parties were soon at the scene
who recognized the two men and readily
understood that they had been murdered.
The unfortunate men late in tho evening
before had been at the agency and called
on some acquaintances.
Suspicion immediately centered upon
tho Tobler boys, as they were soon ob
served to be absent and it was also called
to mind that they were of the tough char
acters in the Territory and also had been
observed paying special attention to the
mea while at the agency on the previous
The killing had been done with shot
guns, two loads fired at each man. They
had apparently died unconscious of the
attack made upon them. Their blankets
with wagon and team were gone and noth
ing of value left in their pockets.
Officers wero soon on the hunt for them
nnd four days after found them at tho
nome of their uncle, about sixty miles
oast They were placed under arrest and
the team, togethor with the watches of the
two murdered men, were in their posses
sion nnd the prisoners claimed to have se
cured only 4 in money.
Their trial commenced in the United
States Court in this city September 1, last,
and they were found guilty. On the loth
Judge Foster sentenced them to be hanged
Escape of the Daring Female Horse Thieves
Hutchinson, Kan., Nov. 21. Reliable
information was received here yesterday
from Syracuse, Kan., announcing the es
cape from jail of the bold and daring fe
male horso thieves, Ida Weston and Emma
Mentry. These beautiful women were in
the past the terror of tho frontier. At the
time of their capture, some weeks since,
many wild stories were told of their ad
ventures. One account was that they had
stolen almost a score of horses aud in
their raids had many times escaped pur
suers who wero well armed with Winches
ters. That some one has become a victim tc
their charms is settled beyond a doubt
The keys to the jail were locked in a safe
place in tbo Opera Hotel, and must have
been purloined by one familiar with the
After the birds were released the jail
door was locked and the keys returned to
their hanging place. No clew to the
whereabouts of the thieve3 has been dis
covered nor is any one under suspicion as
their assistant. The sheriff ws absent
from home at the time attending to private
These girls are cultured, refined and
beautiful. They havo never been heard to
utter one word of complaint at the treat
ment received while incarcerated in the
rather small frontier jail, nor did tuey ex
press any regret at their actions. For
soaie days past one of them has adopted
the popular expression, "We are all
right." Tho country will bo scoured in all
directions and every nook and corner will
be watched to capture theso women, whose
only fault seems a mania for stealing hor
ses. m m
Knights of Labor Adopt a Motion to Inves
tigate the General Olllcrrs.
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 21. An pnread
communication from Philadelphia to the
general assembly of the Knights of Labor,
regarding Barry's charge that district as
sembly 74, of East Saginaw, had been dis
solved to defeat Barry, caused the intro
duction and adoption uf a motion for tho
appointment of a committee to investi
gate the methods of tho general officers.
This action was taken after a good .deal of
debate and then a still more troublesome
question arose as to who should appoint
the committee. Powderly, being .one of
those who would be investigated, refused
the responsibility. It was suggested that
he appoint ono, that another be appointed
by W. T. Lewis, of the miners' assembly,
who is regarded as Powderly's chief op
ponent, and that the third member be se
lected by those two, but the suggestion
was not adopted. The remark that Barry
appoint the committee caused some laugh
ter, but was not considered further.
The Cherokee Strip.
Kansas City, Ma, Nov. 22. The most
important meeting of cattlemen that has
been held in Kansas City for some time
convened at partor S of the Midland Hotel
yesterday afternoon. The meeting repre
sented a good many million dollars
nnd when it adjourned it had prac
tically settled tho vexed question
of the lease of the Cherokee
Strip. The Cherokee Live-Stock Associa
tion will get the lease again at 20;), 000 a
year, an increase of 100,000. The meeting
had scarcely adjourned before members of
the Live-Stock Association had boarded
the cars for the Indian Territory and the
wires were hot with dispatches to Chief
Mayes and members of the Cherokee Coun
cil telling of its results.
Whltechapel Again Alarmed.
London, Nov. 21. Great excitement
was occasioned this morning when it was
reported that another woman had beon
murdered and mutilated in Whitechapel.
The police immediately formed a cordon
around the premises. An enormous crowd
mshed to the vicinity in which the crimo
was said to have been committed, where it
was learned that another murder had
been attempted upon a low woman by a
man who had accompanied her to her
lodging, but that in this instance his work
had been frustrated. The police, after in
vestigating, stated that they did not think
the attempt was made by the party known
as the Whitechapel fiend. After he bad
wounded the woman slightly he fled.
Captured in Bed.
WESTCHESTER,Pa.,Nov. 2L James Mills,
the colored assailant and would-be mur
derer of Bertie Howard, the eleven-year-old
adopted daughter of Farmer Isaac
Beck, residing near Paoli, was brought tc
Westchester this afternoon and immedi
ately lodged in prison. He was captured
in bed last night at Cranberry, N. J., by
Officer Jeff erys of this place.
PHn.ATtKT.PHTA, Hot. 2L John W. Keely,
of motor fame, who was sent to jail on
Saturday last for contempt of court in re
fusing to give experts, appointed by the
court, information regarding his mysteri
ous motor, has been released on bail.
Two Mode! Widows.
Nearly every pleasant afternoon a
little procession may be seen starting
from Mrs. Sheridan's home in Rhode
Island avenue. It is tho widow of the
great soldier and her four little chil
dren, all dressed in black, going' out
for a walk. Mrs. Sheridan's mourn
ing, like every thing else about her,
is simple and unostentatious. Sbo has
not barred her house up gloomily or
kept ber children indoors, or done any
thing that is conspicuous or irrational.
She has been a model of dignity and
propriety. A keen observer here, who
has seen a great many widows of emi
nent men, said the other day: "There
are two widows in this country who
perfectly understand tho proprieties
of their situations. One is Mrs.
Conkling; the other is Mrs. Sheridan.
Neither one of them has uttered a
word in print, expressed an opinion
regarding their dead husbands' friends
or enemies, or departed in any way
from the strictest seclusion. It is a
pity the widows of all public men don't
copy them."' Washington Letter.
Cure of Pneumonia.
HESS ROAD. XIAGA11A Co., N. Y.,
March 2-1, 1SS0. f
About a year ago I was taken with a
severe pain in both lungs. I was first at
tacked with a violent chill, then a dreadful
pain and then a cough accompanied by con
siderable fever. It looked very much like
a bad attack of pneumonia. A friend of
mine procured five Allcock's Plasteus.
Ono he put under each arm, one under each
shoulder blade, and one on my chest close
around my throat. In a few hours the
cough ceased, the pain gradually abated
and I broke out in a profuse perspiration.
I fell into a profound sleep, and tho next
day was almost well. I wore tho Plasters
eight days afterwards, and have never had
any trouble since.
William A. Sawtek.
It is a mistaken notion that woman's
nature is to bo extravagant. Doesn't a
corset indicate a dosire for a small waste?
Is excusable, because involuntary in the
rheumatic. One severe twinge is sufficient
to make anv one twist the countenance out
of shape. Persons troubled with incipient
rheumatism might save themselves years
of pain if they would only use Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters at the start. Signally effi
cacious is it, too, for neuralgia, fever and
ague, dyspepsia, debility, inactivity of the
kidneys and biliousness.
A wicked coal-dcnlcr's motto: "The
lighter the weight the heavier the prof
its." To Consumptives ami Dellcato Persons.
"Baker's Norwegian Cod Liver Oil" heals
the lungs, builds up waste, and strengthens.
Jno. C. Baker & Co., Philadelphia.
A Dutch timepiece the Watch on tho
TnROAT Diseases commence with a Cough,
Cold or Sore Throat. "Broicn's Bronchial
Troche" give immediate relief. Sold onlu in
boxen. Price 25 cts.
Social anomaly the fact tint people
who "get on," should be "well off."
Danoek Signaled by a Cough is averted
with Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in ono minute.
The honoy-bee is a regular merchant. It
cells combs for a living.
On the fence men who practice with
An out (and out) lying district tbo wit
ness box of a police-court.
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
CITY. Nov. St
CATTLE Shipping steers
HOGS Good to choice heavy.
WHEAT No.i reJ
vvJaIN " U
U A oN O.
FLOOR Patents, per sack...
BUTTER Choice creamery.
CHEESE Full cream
tVJjL A lUl!9i
CATTLE Shipping steers...
SHEEP Fan-to choice
WHEAT No. 2 red
UA L O" Pt Oa a a a a uvfvwm
RYE Ko 2
A,t A ii U aaaaaaaa
aTlKlVa .,. ---. aaaaaaa
CATTLE Shipplngstecrs .
HOGS Packingand shipping..
SHEEP Fairto choice
FLOUR Winter wheat
WHEAT No.a red
UA1 Z3-lOa aaaaaaaaaa
XV X XUt J -- aaaaaaaaa
CATTLE Common to prime..
HOGS Good to choice
FLOUR Good to choice.
WHEAT No. Sred
OATS Western mixed
5 oo a
U 50 14 CO
BY MRS. HARRIET LEWIS.
FOR SALE BY ALL NEWSDEALERS,
Or sent, potao prepaid, to aor address upon
receipt of GO ceaU bJZ
ROBERT BONNER'S SONS,
181 "William St., TcwTTork City.
ai i i u "-- - TTTTrfwiiamisTTnssiiiinsapiii
Sent to Each Subscriber at Thanksgivlng-Chrlstmas-New Year's-Easter.
The Toltrrae for 1S89 trill be superior to any prerlons year. It will centals. Six Serial Stories, 150 Short Stories. prefturJr JHmtrsied,
Household Articles, Tales of Adrestsre, Ulsjtrated Sketches of Trxrel, 1,000 Anecdotes, Historical aad Scientific Articles, ilasor, Poetry.
y Spedmea Copies and Colored AaaoHBeeaeBt free. Pleats wtattton tMs publication. Address
THE YOUTHS COMPANION, 43 Temple PJace, Boston, Mass.
The Ex-Governor of Ohio write
as follows: "Indonethcral
valle remedy. Si. Jacclt
Charles A. Vogolcr Co.t
A jonnvE eras roa ihdi3I3tio3J iira iii
EtccMi Iroiblt Artrtnj Tluit&sa.
Tovr Druggitt or General Dealer 3 yrf Pra
Cura for you if not dready m x!oci, or if trC'i be
teat bymad on receipt cf 25 dt.S bozti $1.00) i
ttiirtpt. Sar.p!e sen on receipt qf Irterd ttamp.
IKE CHARLES A. V0GHL2R C0..BaU!scr5. Ud.
IM Vrcpxuxr ut iluUJuuuri.
Cold in Head
A narilclo U applied into each noftril and I asrw '
able, raw w) crnn ar anicisT-; dt mail, reKisurvu,
W cents. ELY BROTHERS. M Warren St, Kew York.
This popular remedy ncvor Tails to
Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick
And all diseases arising1 from, a
Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion.
Tho natural result is pood appctito
and solid flesh. Dose n m all; elegant
ly bear coated and eusy to swallow.
Ma . smmAsrs
FRENCH COACH HORSES,
STOCK OK HACT:
300 STAM-IONS of service
able age; 150 COLTS with
kchnlco pedlcrees, superior lndl
JT vidua!: 200 IJTTPORTJSn
imoim jiauks (bo in teal
by ErOMant, tha must famous living tire).
Best Quality. Prices Kciuonatrte.
TcnoiEany. Don't Say vrlthouc Inspect
ing this Greatest and Sfost Successful
Breeding: Xstabllalinient of America.
IateodlBgparehaftrrv, address, for 250-pa catalogue,
M, W. DUNHAM, WAYJE, ILLINOIS.
85 bUIm weit Cbluco o C H.TT. E' Im UTaner Juac A Slta.
Four Books Learned in One Reading,
A Year's Work Done in Ten Days.
From the Chaplain of Exeter College, ana
Houghton Syriac Prizeman, Oxford,
Coll. Exon, Oxon., Sept. 1SS8.
Dear Sir: In April, 1X85, while thinkmu ot
taking orders in September. 1 suddenly received
notice that my ordination examination would
bo held ia ji fortnight. I had only tit. (10) days
in which to prepare for the Exam. I should
tccommecd a ytar's preparat.on in the case of
anyone so utterly unp epared us I was; but your
iytrm hail to ttrtwithmtd my natural memory,
tliut I was able to remember and give the gist
of any boob aft r rea.ltnp it oner. I therefore
read Llghtfoot, Proctor, 'Harold Browne, Mo
beim, &c Sic, once, and was tucceuful In tr-ry
one of the nine papers. The present B.shop of
Edinburj knows the fact's. Faithfully yours.
Rev. .lAUES MlDDLETOX MACCON'AU). M.A.
To Prof. A. Loisitte, 2J7 Fifth Ave.. X. Y.
Perfec ly taught by correspondence. Send for
To at uuce ratablisb
trad la all cart, br
clacto? our siarh!nrr
.znd F! wbfretLepsf 1 can
iiirm, wa in Mud t rce to ona
'prfwa ir. fech loraliljr.lhe Ttry
Lrt peiriiir-maeliiua mada In
tte worid, iih all tha attachment!.
wen i.l a is o nil Tree a corrpleta
line cfour roMly and valuable art
Jtamplrt. In return we aik that jron.
labowr to hat wa lew!, to tho. to-bo
roarrali at vrnr coin, and after 23
months all taaii octuoia your ovrn
rproprrty. Tina en ad machine la
mnaeattrr us nmcrr pctrnti.
tirmci: nare rnn ont : before patent!
aftiehmnti. and now tells for
(."fal carbine ia the torrid. All U
tm free. Xo capital recuirrd. PlaJi
kS.O l!f atmn ., mn.t iru.
brief lnstrnctiona rieen. 'lbo, whotornte to csat once can se
tore free? the be.t arwintr-niaeMne in the world, and the
finest line of worts of hlph art ever shown to-ethrrin America.
TLXd:CO.,l;oi I-tCA-ucustu, ALulne-
s-.-ijou: iuis nevinwi cm ji tto.
Iron LMrr, 6 If? I Brirl.tr, brM
Tare Beram aad Beam Box,
Irro 1'rlre Li-l ssraua ills pi!
liatU'lJONEK Uf ei
97-X1XX TOtS PAPZK. rrj u J tUt
ITCL0W Pfi!CE RAILROAD LAHSS 0
FREE Government LANDS.
rjTMlLLION'So! ACKBsor each in Minnesota. 'orth
Dakota. Montana. Maho. Waahlnirton and Orviron.
CCUfi CHS Iiihllcatlon with Maps deacriblnjcTUS
ObnU rUfJ BESTAKncultural.GrarinRandTimber
Land, now open to hUIrr-S SEfCT FREE. Address
HAS K I ANiHIrKM -2"u VL0"""'" ".?'
uunui ut uwi ;r. I
0- HAJZ miS Pat'Ct mn iu.jn ma.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
and dlejie of head, throat and ltwg
ith OZONIZED AIR, direct and
continuous meUicatli.iiof rerpiratory
orparu producing fame effect nna far
orablecnanTcor climate CBCC f"on
objectionable rxLTVur. I (.!. ALL
You can hare So da jr TRIAL at .mall
cot. Illustrated look ctvin full nir
tlcuUrn, sent t BEX TO ALL WHO 6C1TX2.
COMMON SE.'.SE CATARRH CURE.
&B SUite Street. Chltnco, III"
Plso'a Itemed? for Catarrh la tae
Best, Easiest to Use, and Cheapest.
Sold br drnsjrbts or sent by mail.
50c. K. T. Hardline, Warren. Pa.
P D I U ft X0DB "ws
&a rs i n b i s?? jl w
. .-- m.w visura
. i l VL1 vi
tjjrauoBi Floor 4 Corru.intfca
f CHRMn Ml! lOTfiaea
, r-rir. Z- 7i.-"V.'rfV.'.r."K"'
i trt Ttf UJa lllTlli,Finr MMMm.il.
inx-niiair mniuT. g-lvtr.K.iTlll,l.Kmfl
sstonappbeuioa. WILSON BUOS.Eaatca.fa
ersxMZ ma Txrzz tmj t -m -nus.
G r .
ok li !! rcw
waKfii -i 3, -yrai
KafsJil?- u 4i:
Key "ry TKnmsii
wmxi q eigii
To any New Subscriber who will send us this Slip, with
name find P. 0. address and $1.75 in Money Order, Express
Money Order, Registered Letter, or Check, for a year's .sub
scription to the Companion, we will send the paper
FREE TO JAN. t, 1889,
snd for a 'full year from that dale. This offer Includes tha
ILLUSTRATED SUPPLEMENTS, the PREMIUM LIST asd
FOUR HOLIDAY NUMBERS,
Beiraru of KranJ, as n; caxae and tho price arc
stamped on the bottom of all ror adTcrtl cd rhoes
before learln; the factory, which protect the wear
er acalnt hixh prices nnd Inferior good. If a deal
er offers W. I Hoopla shoes at reduced price,
or says he lias tliem without my name and price
tumped en tUe bottom, put him down as a fraud.
Tho onlT calf S3 SEAMLESS phoe smooth In
side. Xti TACICS or WAX THREAD to hurt
the f ept, fiwr as hand-p wed and 1VIJ1 XOT RIP.
W. L. UOliOLAH 84 NIIOE, the original and
only hand-sewed wtltK oboe. Equals custom-made
shoes costl tip from ? to S.
w. i iiuvoivs S3.se police sitoe.
Railroad Men and Letter Carrier all wear them.
Smooth inside as a Ha ud-$cwed bhoc. No Taefca or
Wax Thread to hurt the feet.
W. I IlOUOLASSS.COSnOEisnncxcelled
for heavy wear. Best Calf Shoo for th prico.
W. I.. DOCOJUAS 92.85 VFOKKIXG
MXV8 SHOE le the best in tho wo Id for rough
wear; one nair oncht to wear a man a Tt-ar.
the bcstSchool Shoe in tho world. .
W. I- OOtGL.Va 81.75 YOUTH'S
School Shoe elves tho small Boys a chance to
wiar the best shoes in tho world.
All made in Coneress, Button and Lace. If no6
sold by your dealer, write
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
OF FUSE GOB UVER OH.
Almost as Palatable as EU!i3k.
The enly prepar"on of COD I.IYEK Oils that
can bo taken rcadily.and tolerated for a lung timo
by delicate stomachs.
AND AS A 11EMCDT FOR fOSSCTPTIOye
SlKOrLLOlS AKFECTIO.NS. AXAKMIA. H
IBAb DEBILITY. COLUUS A.ND 111 BOAT AF
mniOaS. and all WAsmu disqkdkbs oi
ClULDBEJi It is marTelloas In It n-sqlte.
Prescribed and endorsed by the beat tayolcian
In the countries of the world.
For Sulo by all nroccl"1''
K!Sond forPainphleton AVaatinjt l)i!-eaei. Ad
dress. SCOTT SS IJOWAE. Sew Jfork.
Spedrt?eas add estf?
Tho BUYEES' GUIDE io
issued March and Sept.,
i each year. It ia an ency-
iclopcdia of useful infor-
'mation for all who pur
chase the luxuries or tho
necessities of life. "Wa
can clotho you and furnish you Rrith
all tho necessary and unnecessary
appliances to ride, vralk, dance, sleep,
cat, fish, hunt, work, go to church,
or stay at homo, and in various sizos,
styles and quantities. Just figure out
what is required to do all tbeso things
COMFORTABLY, and you can mako a fair
estimato of tho valuo of tho BUTEES
GUIDE, which will bo sent upon
receipt of 10 conta to pay postage,
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO.
111-114 Michigan Avenuo, Chicago, 111.
S&T.tAKE Till rAPA snrj t.m.l..
PLAYS! PLAYS! PLAYS! PLAYS!
For KMdinc Clubs. Tor Atnttenr Theatricals, TVmper
aore riaYs.brawlni; Itooni iIajr. Yniry Yy. Etbiopl
I.lEhU. Macmclum I.ijfhtn. Colored Fire. Burnt Cork:.
Theatrical cv rrrpAratlon. Jnriey's Wax Work.
Wgx. Bcanls. Moustarlira. CostumrK. Churatlr and
rper (Scenery. Ne Catalogue sent FREE! FREE!
Containing manv noreltlr. fnllilmtcrinttun and prlc-.
SASU'El. FICK.tCII A Hf. SH W.XSd &U, . V.
OTSIMI. THIS rPEK.,rj tkalNrja.
fir SOI.D1E&S and Hrlr.
I can increase your peu
alon if atir one can. I
make a apecialty of increains penMon and i'Uom
titlL It will on-1 yiu notlilncto try. Nofe'tiiilews
1 nucceod. Send stamp fur new laws and G. A. K.
badice. In color-.. ,ddre W. T. KIT7.GKUA LU. A t
torney at Law. 1211 i Street. 'W'asuisgtoa-, D.C
ay-XaJIE Tills MPXR mtjlwiM nu.
The addrcsg of Soldiera
less than 1 60 Acres,
before June .2, 1874.
SmTMal l DUCT.
ALL GET PENSIONS.
If H disabled; pay. etc; Do
se r lent re I lev cd : Laws free.
A. V. ScCOKXICX A BOSS, CUciaaatl, O., A Haklctsa,D.&
aar.tiiit rats writ . r
llUUfl at aartalagcb-mtaa world. Either sex Costly oatat
JIIX. Terms rait. Addrsss, TaUIA, Co.. Aucuta, Mains.
aTSAXJC IH13 FAMi mrj uujn wrUa.
COCnf SoJiETirrxo New! Sonde-tamp. did
rnCCland luidreM to 1DKAL KJIUKOIIJKIIY
JIACUINE CO, 43 9. Clinton Street, Chicago, 1U.
ft-UlMZ TltlS tXlLS. ,r . JK ariM.
VtlAllKTUlsrarjUtsnrr taMjw .ma.
VnilHn U?Si Ix:arn Telegraphy and Kallro&d
1 UMIfU Inl.ll Agent's Business here. and secure
eood situations. Wriuj J. D.BUOWS. Sedalla. Mo.
fUjAUPSTCST. Book-Keepfcitr. Penmanship, Array
KalfnC metle. Shorthand, etc.. thoroughly taneM
By mxU. Circulars free. SHTA5T8 COUXGX, B3U,I.T.
A.K. K. D.
WHKK WHITING TO ADVJBKTI3KKS,
please say you saw tbo Advertisement In
M jf I -.
50 SS A DAY. Samples worth S1.50
FKSK. Line nt under the horse's feet. Writ
BsmrsTrit airzsT bxuboloek cq., huij, xk.
TO NEW SUBSCRIBERS.
- . J