Newspaper Page Text
them in theevent,of their arrest by the
■iibaritiM, to which be gave his
a ■ ent.'
* It is enough to say there ie no seni
) 1 nice oi truth in this assertion oi
Blount, made by him without his ever
having hinted it? to me, or made any in
quiry of ma one ihe subject. He thus
gives the signature oi his endorsement
to a charge I never even heard of until
I found it in Blounst'e printed report.
"He says my response to the call of
the committee of .safety to land men
from the Boston does not appear in the
Mm of the legation. Tbe meaning of
this insinuation is obvious; it is enough
lo say there never was any sncb docu
ment. I received information of tbe
committee of safety for what it was
worth, a* I received other information
On tlie same subject. I should have re
quested Captain Wiltee to havo landed I
iiis force, even had not tlie committee
"Blount squarely asserts that I prom
ised to aid the committee of safety by
force. This is emphatically and cate
gorically untrue. In reply to radical
parties "at different timeß, whether rep
resentatives of the queen or her oppo
nents, my answer was always the same,
that n force should not land until danger
should be plainly imminesnt, end then
only to protect American.'iife and prop
erty, and to no ono did I aval' hint that
I could or would recognize any but tho
de facto government, whether mon
arcbialor republican. Ate I said in ray
letter to Secretary Cresbam, I here re
affirm that the royalists and their op
ponente had equal acceasfto the legafion
and to its official head. The beet an
swer to the blameless charge thnt 1
promised to use tlie fonce against the
queen is the order from Wiltsa
to the officers and men to remain pas
sive, and that no force was used, though
the queen, thengh her ministers,
strongly requested it hours belore the
provisional government'was recognized
by me and all the other diplomatic rep
resentatives in Honolulu."
Stevens states that he had no knowl
edge of the meeting of tbe committee oi
safety at tbe residence of Henry Water
bonse, January ltith, and his first in
formation as to the persons at thai
meeting was obtained from Blount's
Regarding the expectations and hopes
of the queen and her representanives on
the exciting days of Jannary 14th and
If tb, and tbe views and hopes of her
opponents, Stevens quotes the queen's
letter to bim, tbe report of Captain
Wiltee to the navy department and the
order of Captain Wiltse to Commander
Swinburn, to show that the landing of
troopa was to protect the legation and
the fives and property of American cit
izens and preserve order.
Stevens theu continues: "A copy of
the call of tbe committee of safety
which Blount insinuates I wished to
conceal from him had been promptly
forwarded to Washington in January,
and wae in a printed pamphlet of the
etate department documents, ordered
published by the senate, a copy oi
which, I suppose, Blount must have
bronght with him when he came to thb
"As aoon aa thia astute commissioner
ascertained tbat Neumann was in lull
accord with Spreckels and Blount for
Lilinokalani'e restoration to the throne,
Blount immediately learned that Neu
mann was 'a right down good fellow.'
So much for the conclusive evidence
tbat Spreckels, Neumann and Blount
were then, as now, rowing the same
boat and closely linked in a conspiracy
to damage the action of Harrison's ad
ministration and tbe senate committee
on foreign affairs on the question of an
Stevens devotes considerable space to
showing the disreputable character of
persona furnirhing affidavits to Blount,
being especially severe on John F. Col
bourne, A. P. Peterson, Charles T. Hop
kins and Dr Frosseau. He says: 'The
testimony of hundreds of such would
not counterbalance the words of Minis
ter Thurston, President Dole and Henry
Waterhouse, among honest men who
know the respective parties. Ao to Wil
son, tbe queen's favorite lor many years,
whom Blount attempta to whitewash, I
will not poil these pages by giving even
the cotoriona fa' tB in his regard.
"As to my recognition of the provis
ional government, I reaffirm what I said
in my recent latter to Secretary (ires
ham. Queen Lilinosalani inaugurated
the revolution b,- attempting to destroy
the constitution by revolutionary r.;e>ins.
From Saturday afternoon..lanuary 14th,
to January 10 h, thero wii3 no govern
ment iv Honolulu except, in the united
and s'.'ti-poscewd attitude' of the citi
zint-, wno assembled in the irrec.t mnsa
meeting of January 16th snd consum
mated tll'urts for law and order by the
establishment of a provisional govern
ment on the 17th, which was promptly
acknowledged by all the foreign repre
sentatives who were familiar with the
Circumstances of its creation. It was
nearly 50 hours after Lilinokalani and
her favorites had destroyed her throne
by a revolutionary outbreak when the
men of tire Boston landed.
(signed; "John ].. Stt.vkfs.
'♦Augueta, Me., Nov. 29, 1803,"
A FKO- AMKK IC AN S.
Remedial Demanded foe Mobs end
Cincinnati, Nov. 29,—1 a tlie Afro-
American council today t •mmittees
were appointed on mobs nnd lynchiugs,
reeolutiona, an address to the American
people, a memorial to congress, emigra
tion, lecturing and organization of a na
tional protective association.
A resolution wbb adopted urging tlie
convention to memorialize congress to
pass certain remedial laws, viz:
First—Give the United States courts
jurisdiction over all cases of mob at
tended with loss oi life.
Second—Empower the United States
courts to offer rewards for the arrest of
Third—Empower United Stales mar
shals to employ detectives to hunt down
Fourth—Collect all coeta oi such pros
ecution from the defendants,
or in caso ono or more defendants aie
pan peri, to make the collection Irom
the counties iv which tbey reside.
Notice to ttuuinr&g Bolßtta,
V/e are now in prsos with tho second
bi-annual edition nf the Loa Angelee
Sireet and Buriness Directory, Any new
firm or any business house or profec
p'onsl peroon not already reen by our
canvassers will plcuje notify us by
postal, care Kingsley & Barnes, print
ers, 211 New High street, and their
names can be inserted us late as Friday
afternoon. Tho directory hr.», in addi
tion tn nicny new and novel features, a
classified telephone list.
N. A. Wolcott & Co., Publishers.
Keien Danrrar Divorced.
New Yokk, Nov. 29.—The superior
eontt has granted a decree oi divorco to
Helen Dauvray Ward, the actress, from
John M. Ward, the baeeball player.
World's Fair tonight Congregational
PACIFIC COAST NEWS GLEANINGS
SanfFrancisco Simd-Lotters Re"
fuse to Work.
A White Elephant on the Salvation
The Trial or Chris Evans — Millionaire
lllltchrll's Will—Tho Northern
Stortn Area — Arizona Con
By tho Associated Prcsr.
San FrtANcißt:o, Nov. 29.—Captain
McPbee, superintendent of the Salva
tion Army'a relief work in this city, ie
having a trying experience with 3UO
unemployed men camping on the Band
lots. The Salvationists finally arranged
to provide wholesome food and clean
lodgings for the men at a coat oi 25
centa a day each, but could not raise
sufficient funds to pay tbe expenses of
the camp. Tbey at last succeeded in
finding employment for 50 men a day in
sweeping the afreets, tho men to work
four hours each night at a rate by which
each would receive 65 cents to $1, pay
ment to be made in meal and lodging
tickets. Thus, for four hour l ' work,
each man would bs able to live three
days, and 150 unemployed men would
become self supporting. Today, how
ever, not one of the sand lottera would
accept work on the streets at tbe rate
named, and the Salvationists threaten
fo abandon tbe whole lot to their own
resources. Tbe 50 men needed were
finally secured at the Salvation life-boat
THE STORM AREA.
IVet W>atli«r Continue* on tlia North
San Francisco, Nov. 20.—The etorm
continues central over the western poi
tion of Washington and due to it rain
ell and is now falling over Washington,
with enow in the eastern portion, ovei
Oregon, Idaho and Northern California,
north of Merced. Snow is falling ovei
Montana. The rain at Portland was
especially heavy, where 1.14 inches fell;
it San Francisco .60 fell; at Sacramentc
,1)4, and at Ked Bluff .18 of an inch fell
Every station iv Northern Californic
:iorth of Merced reports rain falling to
light. The temperature is falling rap
dly over Montana and Idaho r id ovei
die eastern portion of Washington and
Jregon. It has fallen slightly over
California today, except at I, ?e Angeles,
,vhere it has risen 10 degrees.
THE EVANS TRIAL.
Evidence Concerning the Collis Train
Fresno, Nov. 29. —In the l>anß mur
der trial today tbe defense tried hard to
keep evidence pertaining to the Collia
train robbery from connecting with the
murderof Wilson at Young's cabin. The
prosecution fought the point desperate
ly, and Judge Harriß made a decision
allowing evidence of the train robbery,
in order to show cause why Wilson and
the other officers were there. Express
Messenger Roberts and Engineer Phippa
testified this morning, giving about the
lacte brought out in tbe trial of George
Governor Hnerhes Pardons a Number of
Phoenix,, Ariz., Nov. 29.—Governor
Hughes today pardoned Kstabon Dor
amo, who waa serving a ten years' sen
tence in the penitentiary for man
slaughter. Doramo waa convicted on
circumstantial evidence at Tombstone,
May 22, 1891, but recently Domingo
Lacuna confessed having committed the
crime and iB now eereing a sentence for
the came offense. Pardons were also
granted lo .1. C. Howard, serving a
sentence for ielony since July last, and
Bernard Martinez, grand larceny, who
has served 10 of n 15 yoata' sentence.
How tlie Tnrlook Millionaire Disposed
of His Property.
Merced, Cel., Nov. 29.—A Bpecial
from I'urlock states that the will of John
W. Mitchell, the deceased millionaire,
wsb read there laßt night. Over $200,000
ia given to old friends aud distant rela
tives in smaii bequests. The towuß of
Merced, Modest*, Turlock and Atwater
aie each given $5000 for a public library.
The residue of the estate noes to three
nieces of the deceased, residents ot Mer
ced county. Thewili names (i. S. Blosb
of Atwater and Charles F. Geer of Tur
lock us executors, without bonds.
The Olympia Recoaling.
San Fbancisco, Nov. 29.—The new
cruiser Olympia arrived in port this aft
ernoon from Simla Barbara channel,
utter three unsuccessful attempts tc
make an official triul trip. After re
plenishing her supply of coal the I
Olympia will i t ;rn. Mi. Irvine; M. j
Scott ol t.i« Union Iron Works is highly
elated at the speed attained by the 1
Their flHont If 1 lied by Men Willing to
Bi.oomisotojj, 111., Nov. 29.—The
, places of the strikers at the coal mine
! were filled todny by others willing to
! woik. Tlie strikers' committee did not
call on Vice President .Stevenson, presi
dent of the company, though he waited
nearly all day at e.'h ofiite to meet the
Tito vice-president eaye he knows
notbingol the operation of the mines;
tbat that ii in tho hands of Manager
Graham, and whatever be does will be
sanctioned by Btevenson.
A IKTTaaU Tl) SATOLLI.
Blthop Culo Xafeea Ihi Papal Delegate
Buffalo, N. V., Nov. 29.—Bishop
Ccze, Protostant Episcopal, iosues a
Eecond opon letter to ttoniignor Satolli.
The bishop says the position Satolli has
assumed in thia country is aggressive
and offensive, and as an accredited dip
lomat would have made him a persona
non grata. The bishop savagely arraigns
I Satolli for meduiiug with our domestic
j affairs, notably oar system of common
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 29.—Congress
man McKeighah, after a two days' trial,
was acquitted of the charge of attempt
ing to defraud the Liudell hotel of a
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 30. 1893.
THE LEHIGH STRIKE.
| President Wilbur ii Willing to Make
l«B< with the Man.
Philadelphia, Nov. 29.—Immediately
npon tL-e arrival of tbe (tate boards of
arbitration of New York and New Jer
sey, they went into consnltation with
tbe general grievance committee of the
Lehigh Valley employees. Chairman
.Madden of the New York board pre
sented Mr. Wilbur's ultimatum. The
uomuany agrees to take back as many
old employees aB it can find places ior,
without prejudice on account of the
fact that they struck or are connected
with any labor organization when in the
employ of the road. Committees c'
various classes of employees will be re
ceived as stated in tbe bulletin of No
vember 21st and tbeir grievances con
sidered and justly treated. In employ
ing men in tbe future tbe company will
give preference to former employees
when the strike is declared off.
Madden, after a conference with tho
chiefs, stated he expected some definite
action to betaken by the strikers inside
of 18 hours.
BaTiiLitHKM, Pa.. Nov. 29 — Tho con
ference between President Wilbur of the
Lehigh road and tbe arbitration boards,
began at noon and is still on. A report
is received to the effect that Chairman
Clark says the strike will be declared off
TAKEN OFF THE WRECK.
Xhs Crow or tho KandHll Rescued fruiu
Their Perilous Position.
New York, Nov. 29. —The crow of the
vessel stranded off Firo island, who re
mained in the rigging all day yosterday
and last night, were rescued by a
wrecking steamer early this morning.
Those rescued consisted of Captain
Randall, wife and little eon, nnd 10 men
of the crew. Despite their terrible ex
posure, all are alive and will recover.
Captain and Mrs. Randall were taken
immediately to the Preebyterian hospi
tal. Tonight they were much improved
and will be discharged in tbe morning.
Captain Randall says the schooner
left Philadelphia last Friday ioaded with
coal for Boston. Early Saturday morn
ing heavy seas swept over the ship and
threw her on her beam end*. He cut
tbe halyards and headed for shoal water.
The anchor fouled and the schooner
i struck tbe bar. lie tied his wife into
; the rigging, and the men all ascended
i into tbe rigging also. Half an hour
j after the vessel struck a life-saving crew
I were at work trying to shoot lines over
the wreck. After four attempts tbey
got one line over, but it parted. The
Smithport life-saving crew put out for
the Randall, but tbe boat was smashed
and tbe crew were picked up by tbe
TOO MUCH TANGLEFOOT.
Pay-Day in West Virginia Has Sanguin
Charleston, W. Va.. Nov. 29.—Near
Ekman, thie state, since Monday night,
10 negroes have fallen, mostly in drunk
en fights following pay-day. Six are
dead or will die. One appears to have
been killed and robbed.
Welch, W. Va., Nov. 29.—Following
payday at nine of tbe largest mines on
the Norfolk and Western road, four mur
ders and three affrays which will result
fatally occurred. At Burke a negro was
shot by an Hungarian. A. S. Waiden
was fatally stabbed by Jack Ab
bot. A negro left Keystone car
rying a keg of whisky. Hia body
waa found in the woode. In a
fight at Kimball, Hiram Dey, whits,
and Jim Burns, colored, Bhot each other
to death. At Davis station the body of
Hulda Mitchell, a respectable white
woman, was found in the woods. A
French barber named Bering was ar
rested on the charge Of murder.
Chicago, Nov. 29.—A report from
Eckman, W. Va., is published to the
effect that a riot occurred in which
Archie IMwards, Jake Jackson, Taze
well Turley aud three negroes were
killed and four other negroes fatally
wounded. No cause for the riot is
THE COUGHLIN TRIAL.
Two ot the Membiira Dismissed aad a
Chicago, Nov. 29. —Jurors Gates and
Wilson, charged with securing places
on the Coughlin jury in an irregular
manner, were dismissed by Judge Tut
hill this morning, on tbe ground that
each had served on a jury within a year,
which legally exempted them from
After dismissing the jurors, the court
announced a recess till Friday. Clerk
Jerry Flinn of the criminal court, who
has "been suspected of complicity in the
proceedings whereby Gates and Wilson
were pnt on the jury, iias been suspend
ed, pending an investigation. It is ru
mored Wileon will be prosecuted.
Hey City Khcps.
San Francisco, Nov. 29. —Five fur
longs, selling, 2 year-olds, purse $500—
! Normandie (9 to 5) won, Bordeaux (3 to
'1) second. Jovita (10 to 1) third; time,
1:04%. Clara, Happy Band.Trix and
i Sue Abbott also ran.
Seven furlongs, selling, puree $500—
j Zampost (7 to 5) won, Middleton (7 to
1 5) second, Blizzard (10 to 1) third ; time,
; 1 :38. Ka'rinka, Clacquer, April, Fran
' cesca and Nellie (i. also ran.
j Handicap, about three-fourths of a
| mile, purse $500—Tigress (5 to 2) won,
i Charmion (5 to 7) second, Peecador (0
jto 1) third; time, 1:16. Monowai,
! Royal Flush and Sir Reel also ran.
Five furlongs, selling, pureo $500 —
j Lottie D. (2 to 1) won, Stonemau (16 to
I 1) eecond, Joe Cotton (6 to 51 third;
'time, 1:04%. Huguenot, North, Cur
rency, (ireenbook. Toots, George L.,
Charger and Master also ran.
Ab .ut six furlongs, all ages, maidens,
pur.'c 5500—Johnny Payne (3 to 1) won,
l)e Kracey (20 to 1) second. Red Chief
CI tn 11 third; time, 1:18. Brcadtneade,
Couiißugbt, Ryland and Reinua also ran.
Oklahoma Wants Statehood.
Kingfisher, Okie., Nov. 20.—Resolu
tions were adopted at tbe statehood
convention last night endorsing the
resolutions of the previous statehood
convention, and again requesting con
gress to provide for the admission of
Oklahoma and Indian territory as one
stato. The abolition of all tribal gov
ernments among the Indians is favored,
and a complete division of their com
mon domain among the citizens of each
Death's Shining Mark*.
Xenia, 0.. Nov. 20.—Bishop D. A.
Payne, founder of Wilberforce college,
senior bishop of the tho A.M.K. church,
died Ht his home at Wilberforce thiß aft
ernoon. He bad been a bishop in the
church 82 years.
Cleveland, 0., Nov. 29.—Wlliam 8.
Jones, president of the Citizens' Savings
Bank and Loan association, died, aged
57. He had been connected with the
bank nearly 20 years.
WM. 8. ALLEN
HI IMPORTER AND DEALER IN tf-
Bedding, Window Shades, Lace Curtains, Curtain Fixtures, Upholstery Goods, Etc.
i # •*"*
Lowell Body Brussels, $i per yard. NOTTINGHAM LACE, IRISH POINT,
Biglow Body Brussels, $i per yard. CUSSABAR, ORIENTAL, ETAMiNE, BRUSSELS,
Tapestry, per yard and up. MUSLIN, SWISS, MARIE ANTOINETTE,
-r Mm „. , .„_ AND SILK CURTAINS, PORTIERS
Ingrams, 25c. per yard and up. '
. . AND ALL DRAPERIES,
Moquet, $1 per yard.
I have Goblins, double width, Velvets, Axminsters t
and other grades of Carpets at equally low prices. If f25 Per Cent. Discount For the Next Ten Days
you have one room or a house to furnish let me give
you an estimate. I have • This stock is of the ucwest patterns
and late importations.
We Are the Leaders in Low Prices
At tlte lowest price to be bad.
And give value received.
PARLOR SUITS, $22.50 AND UP m £i^ t S& packed aud dc,!vered t0 railroad
WM. ©. ALLEN
332 AND 334 S. SPRING ST.
INDIANA WOMEN SLUMMERS.
They Wetted CMci go With the Beat ol
Motives anil "Wore Shocked.
The Indianapoliß members of the Chi
cago "slumming" expedition have re
turned home. The ladies who joined in
the expedition are recognized leaders iv
W. C. T. U. work in Indiana. All of
them aro reported as excessively cha
grined over the publicity given their
visit to Chicago slums, which was under
taken with the best of motives.
"There are some falsehoods whicli
ehould be corrected," says Miss Ayres.
"We left our lodgings at 11 p. m. and
returned at 1:15 precisely. We did not
visit tho worst resorts either. We
aimed to inspect the more decent va
rieties, but the Lord knows for that
matter they were all bad enough.
The detective who guided us said it was
no uncommon occurrence for parties of
religious ladies to visit these resorts for
scientific purposes, and otir visit would
never had leaked out if it had not been
for a Judas Iscariot of a newspaper man,
who gave the whole affair away.
"We had but one simple, solitary and
laudatory purpose in making the visit,"
continued the lady. "We wanted to
find some practical means of elevaHng
fallen women. Our object was to ascer
tain what relationship the tobacco and
liquor habits bear to this unmentionable
vice which we are seeking to cure. If
we can striko at the root of the disease,
it will be a comparatively easy matter
to cure tho disease itself. We ascer
tained that thoro was a very close rela
tionship between the three vices, and
that thy latter is superinduced by the
tobacco and liquor habits. Now we
know whatever we do to lessen the
amount of tobacco and liquor sold, by
just that much will we lessen the vice
which we are aiming at."
Miss Ayres was asked if what the la
dies saw was calculated to lessen their
estimation of humanity in general,
"Tbey were simply shocking. I had
never dreamed that so much evil exist
ed. Most of the resorts wore like gilded
palace.; and were always accompanied
by liquor and tobacco attachments
where the girls indulged as freely as the
men. I never want to see the like again.
We were not prompted by morbid curi
osity. We were working in the inter
ests of social purity, and our motives
were of the highest character. We be
lieve that we did a good work."—ln
dianapolis Cor. Cincinnati Enquirer.
CHARGLD TO A WOMAN.
It Is Said Thtit the Ainericnn Wife of Bar
rios Baa Caused tho Guatemalan Trouble.
A woman again. We learn that the
prompter of the recent revolution in the
republic of Guatemala, through which a
dictatorship has been set up, waa an am
bitious woman, the American wifo of
General Barrios, a lady whose name is
not unknown in New York. The ene
mies of Barrios in Guatemala declare
that it was she who induced him to pro
claim himself dictator, and who is the
author of the arbitrary policy under
which the country is ruled at this time,
and under which the deputies are kept
in prison and the army is held ready for
action and suspected persons are ban
ished, and tho people aro compelled to
keep as quiet us they can. The enemies
of Barrios say that he has neither the
pluck nor tho brains needed for a dic
tator, and that he is merely the tool of
the determined American woman whom
he took to wife.
She may yet rue the day in which she
conceived the dictatorship. The an
ti-Barrios Guatemalans are aroußed
against her, They denounce her in
whispers. They condemn her in pla
cards, which aro stuok up in the night
time on the deau walls, aud fences of tlie
city of Gni'.tcmala la Nueva. They get
out circulars, which are enrrentitiously
printed and secretly distributed, in
which she is characterized as an "Amer
ican interloper." There is no doubt that
she is in danger. If the Constitutional
ists who are lurking around the capital
and on the Salvodorian frontier, stealth
ily preparing to take the field against
the dictatorship, ahall overthrow Bar
rios, we cannot say that she will not
suffer as bard a lot as sho has been
charged with inflicting upon others.
We are surprised at her course. Amer
icans ought to be the champions of dem
ocratic freedom and republican institu
tions everywhere.—New York Sun
Growth of the Human Henri,
Or. Benecke of Marburg has made
known his observations on the growth
of the human heart, the fact appearing
that the increase is greatest and meet
rapid during the first and second years
of life, its bulk at the end of the second
year being exactly double what it origin
ally wae. Between the second and
seventh years it is again doubled in size.
A slower rate of growth thon sets in and
continues during the period of maturity
of other portions of the body. After the
fifteenth year up to the fiftieth the an
nual growth of the heart is about ,OCI of
a cubic inch, the increase ceasing about
tbe fiftieth year.—Leisure Moments.
Bnnth Dakota Bonds Invalid.
Huron, 8. D., No\. 29.—Judge Edger
ton directed tbe jury to bring in a ver
dict for defendant in tbe case of tbe
National Life Insurance company against
tbe board of education of this city.
This decision declares invalid $60,000
bonds issued daring tbe 1890 cam
paign for tbe capital location. If this
decision ia sustained by tbe supreme
court of the United States, every muni
cipal and school bond issued in South
Dakota since statenood, is invalid.
Huron alone can repudiate $300,000
worth of bonds. The points on which
the case tnrns is a nice constitntional
question. Notice ef appeal has been
World's Fair Columbian Edition Illus
This beautiful publication, printed on
tbe iineEt book paper, is now on sale by
all the newsdealers and at the Hkrai.d
business office, It contains 48 pages of
information about Southern California
and over 50 illustrations. As a publica.
tion to send to eastern iriends it has
never been equalled. Price, 15 cents in
a Call for Scientists.
San Dikoo, Nov. 29 —John D. Parker,
the scientist, has called a meeting of all
scientists of tbe state at Stockton, on
December 28th, when the state teachers'
association will be in convention there,
to iorm an association for the advance
ment of science in California.
Remanded for Extradition.
London, Nov. 29.— Scheig and Floyd,
who robbed the Bank of Minneapolis of
$90,000, admitted their guilt in court
today and expressed a desire to return
to America. Tbe magistrate committed
them for extradition.
Headache and Dizziness.
Frf.o,u*nt Causes of Apoi-lkxt and Pahalt
hib. —The most recent and profound re
searches in thia direction by specialists have
developed conclusively that the above disor
ders frequently reault ln death er permanent
disability. Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine la
the greateat remedy for either of these appar
ently insignificant causes. Nothing approaches
it ln merit. Mrs. W. E. Barns of South Bend,
lad., who had suffered from constant headsohe
for throe months, was oured by It. tbe daugh
ter of Daniel Myers, Brooklyn, Mich., had been
insane for 10 years, and waa having from 15 to
25 fits a day. Nervine cured her of both fits
and Insanity. Sold on a guarantee by C. H.
Hanoe, 177 N. Spring. Geta book free.
tire Insurance Rata* Reduced.
Independent of the "compact." Bee Basker
vllie, 218 North Main (Lenfranoo bnlldlncj and
THE LAW'S DELAY
A rerslntrnt Roy's Fight For Ferannnl
Damages Against v Knllrond.
The suit of Deuuis SpiUane against the
Missouri Pacific Railway company if
again on trial before Judge Slover. It
iB the third trial. Dt'iiuio is a 18-year
old boy, who, in the Slimmer of 1888,
while crossing the track at the foot ol
Grand avenue, waa run over by a Mis
souri Pacific tram. He wm knocked to
the side of the truck, his scalp was fairh
torn from his skull, and two finger
wore cut off his left hand. The boy'i
head was sewed up by Dr. lueii, and ti
the surprise of every one he recovered.
Ever since the accident, however, In
has been subject to epileptic ills, com
plains of pains in his head at all times
and is unable to attend school or per
form any work.
Dennis at once brought suit for-$20.
--000 damages. Tho cause tamo up for
trial in 1889, and the jury awarded him
$8,000. The case was taken to the su
preme court on an error made by Judge
Slover in his iiistructio:i#to the jury and
remanded back for trial. At tho second
trial tlie jury failed to agree upon tlie
amount of damages, and the case has
sinco hung in the courts. —Kansas City
The First of Its Kind.
The first wedding of colored people
that ever occurred in tlie gubernatorial
mansion of Virginia or iv a similar man
sion in the south took place in the dining
room of the executive mansion at 1 o'clock
on a recent afternoon. Winston Edwards,
the governor's chief butler, who has
served faithfully in his position under
both Governor Lee nnd the present ex
ecutive, and Jenny Leigh, an attractive
maid, who has been in the governor's
service for several years, were united in
marriage by tho Rev. Dr. Hunter of the
Third btreet African Methodist Episco
pal church. After tlie ceremony, which
was witnessed by several of the gov
ernor's household, the happy couple left
on a bridal tour, which embraced a visit
to tho World's fair.—Richmond Dispatch
in Baltimore American.
A Sign of the Period.
"Circumstances have changed in
deed," said o down town merchant yes
terday. "I had a load of coal thrown
in front of my store this morning. Usu
ally I have had to hunt up a man to
carry the coal to tho back part of my
cellar, but today that pile of coal was a
sign—like a want advertisement—which
brought no less; than 12 men who wanted
to carry it back for me. When I told
them I had hired some one to do the
work, then they wanted to know if they
couldn't do something elso—anything."
A Novel .Sight.
Our citizens were treated to it novel
sight this afternoon. Anderson Apple,
merchant at Helix, six miles southwest
of here, drove a flock of 1,200 geese
through town for shipment to tho city
from Helix, and as they crossed the pub
lic square each particular gooso seemed
to be squawking against time.—Paoli
Dispatch in Indianapolis Sentinel.
A Schooner Aahore.
Waltham, Mass., Nov. 29.—A three
masted schooner is aehore here. Great
seas are breaking over her. There is
no trace of tbe crew. The vessel has
little chance for rescue, if any are on
An rjntrnthfnl Report.
Omaha, Nov. 20.—1t was reported 13
personi were drowned in the Misionri
river opposite Blair last night while
trying to cross the river with cattle.
The report is not true.
The cooling fingers of tho twilight lay
A balm upon the fevered ebb of day.
Ami, languor lulled by dream winged spirits In
Between the half uncertain houra of dark and
1 dream of thee.
Trilled through the silvery sphere of fading
A Into bird homeward wlnga ita wearied way,
And. through the wide tranquillity of upper
aea . '
Attunes hia vesper note of faroff minstrelsy
To songs of thee.
Far from the west the sentinel of light
bets the dead altnraof approaching night
Aflame, and paints the ambient skies with
Whose liquid light reflects the happiness of old
Of mo with thee.
The sky, the air. the sea, the earth, Its flowers,
I i" steeped in magic of tho moonlit ahowers.
And I? Far out beyond the waves, where aky
From star to star across the nlgbt'a tranquil
I come to thee.
Tho evening winds, distilled from fragrant
Pour out their Incense on the dew wrapt hours.
And on the still, sweet harmony of alcy and seal
I stray a little space into infinity
To dwell with thee.
Thus when the fingers of the twilight gray
Pour balm v pun tho ebbing tldea of day,
I. languor lulled by dream wingod aplrlta In
Between the half uncertain hours of dark and;
Can live with thee.
—Amy Seville Wolff.
Dublin, Nov. 28.—A numberof Amer
ican gun and revolver cartridges were
found in a lane leading from the quay".
It appears that the plotters are alarmed
and ridding themselves of explosives,
, i in it
If IS JUst
cause ~ttiere is
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tila»* witK /iouseJreef?era.
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