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Kansas City daily journal. (Kansas City, Mo.) 1892-1897, February 18, 1895, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063624/1895-02-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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-t'lTK KANSAS CITY JQUKNAL, MONDAY, FHMUJAltY H 189,5:
NEWS OFJHE DAY,
City Siimniiir.i.
Rev Charles Kloss preached Sunday on
'"Pernicious Literature."
tlnrge Johnson wn robb. .1 Sunday
h'.c'it by three turn who entered Ills store.
Colonel Kitnond'. In an interview MM
wh i he saw during his sojourn In Old
Mexico.
The annual meeting of lumber dealer of
Kansas ami Missouri will be held In thl
. tv lo-morrow.
, evoral victim ot footpads called nl po
ll, e h.adfiiinriers Sunday to Identify the
prisoners, Johnston and ll.ttten.
Hpe-ml pfvlrm for the lofrtl chapter of
Hip Poh of th.. Revnhtllon were held In
uri'o Kplscopsil church Sunday.
tlmnd avenue property owners tire not
- ii'iii-l with Congressman T.trsney's re
iJ ' their telegram tclatlve to the federal
lm I ling.
K:ll..l,
W infield I preparing for an increased at.
U" lance nt the Chntitaunu.i this rummer.
Ur. at preparation are lipinpr made at
Lawrence for the state ll. A. It. encamp-nv-nt
f hlef Jilrdlef. Horton declares that lie
h-s no Intention of resigning his place on
the bench.
Missouri,
Fr ikr ltitsli will refilme his duties In
tl li'iiiv) lo.day,
A' Kingston a mob of about fifty men
Went tu (he Jail, overiKivvcred the .herllt
an 1 -hot to death rtorBe Tracy, a coloied
man who wa charged with killing hit
tv .fe
Tln territories.
A d'ntrmiii train wreck near Cltithrle re.
lulled in the death of two melt, sixteen In.
lured and a lot of c.ittle killed.
dchcrill llOlll.'tlc.
Th. whisky trust will be reorganized.
Th. Ilrookln strike has been formally
do ,ind OIT.
T' I'nited Slates Is prosecuting tlenrge
I.)iiik at Utiltilh for the theft of :,3i.i)
fict of lumber.
I-mo' rats In the sonnlo are apprehensive
iha so mi- of the appropriation bills will
n get tbroueh.
.I i iw Yntke, a prominent actress, was
?' , ind instantly killed at Philadelphia
b;, James Gentry.
Hon i. N Cl.irk. who defeated Cott
er -n.an Hatch, thinks Missouri can be
safelj lontilod ,i ltepubllcan state.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF WOMEN.
S'tiitul Trlciinl.il ...Inn llcglus T.i-d.iy In
Washington City Delegates I'nim
.Numerous Orgn it lf.it bin .
Washington. I'ib. IT. The formal opening
of ft'- -.-coiiil tr.ennlal session of the Xn
ti nal 'oiincll or Women of the I'nllcd
States will take plne In this city to-mor.
r vv morning. The i-oum II will hold three
scs loi.- dally for !he next two week".
Jn.rij.hu tory lcltglou services, conducted
bj ih. Rev. Annb- Ford Knstmnti and th
It. Anna Howard Shaw, were held till"
nf riionn, while nearly all the leaders ot
the council lire prrnehlng or lecturing In
thi various city churches to-night. Th
following women are delegates to the
conn. II from the organizations named:
Xniinnal American Woman BulTr.iKc As
soct.uion Susan 1). Anthony, Carrie Chnp-man-Cntt.
Natiunal Women's Christian Temperance
fnion I'rances V. Wlllard, Clara C. HolT
tnan Xailonnl t'reo llnptlst Woman's Mis
sionary Society Mary A. Uiuis, Kmllln
Burhneaiue Cheney.
Illinois Industilal School for Olrls (na
tional . harteri Mrs. It. M. Wallace, M.ir
Karet Isabel Sanders.
Xii'iunnl Woman's ltellef Society ZIna
D H VounK. Hmlllne n. Wells.
Kin'.s JjaiiKhters Ituth G. X). Havens,
Uminn M. Cillli-tt.
Yonns Ladles' National Mutual Improve,
mem A-sociatlon IJImlula S. Taylor, Min
nie J Snow .
Nalonal Christian I.eaKUe for the Pro
motion or Social l'urltj Elizabeth II.
(Irant.Is. Caroline I!. Huell.
I n.vriMil l'liicf l.'nlon Hannah J. I)ai
lev It. l.i A. I.ockwood.
In'ernatlonnl Klnderenrten Union Sarah
A Si ,ivt, Vlrslnia K. firueff.
Woman's ltepubllcan Association of the
I'ni'ed States J. Kllen roKr.
Nunonnl Afsoi liitlnn of Uovnl Women ot
American Liberty Mrs. I. C. Manchester,
Sarah I). TiaKetra.
Woman's rorelsn Missionary fnlon or
Friend. i;ilza c. Armstrong-, Hannah J.
l-l.t 1 !
Woman's rtcllof Corp, nuxlllnry to the
Orar. ' Annv of the Itenubllc Kmnia It.
iia.-r. Kate Itrownlee Sherwood.
.. . nal Asoclatlon or Women Stenos
raf... r--Xcttu H. Mcf.amihlln, Harriet A.
fa i
Nn ...rnl Council nf Jewish V'omen Mrs.
II Solomon, Sadie Kmerlcan.
m ii an Antl-Vlvlsectlon SocietyCar
oline Eurle White. Mary P. I.ovoll.
The folIowinB are tho permanent of
fli r-.
Mav Wrlcht Sen-nil, president; Mary F
I.iiMir.iu. honorary vice president; Krnnroi.
I, ir.iKl y, vice president; Itachncl Foster
i"" orrespon.Ilnp; secretary; Ulllan M.
N .i- vi ns. Ireasmer: Isabella Chnrles
Dm- r'cordlnfj secretin v.
Mr Harriot T.i.vlor t'pton Is the press
c nr ii '. c of one.
WORKING TO SAVE SEWARD.
Tin- tllileil tutc T.iMnc llmiil tn Pre
sent Ills i:e. iitlmi liy
Hull .ill.
-, III.. Fel). IT. A special to the
" ean from Pittsburg, Pa., says:
m to JikIbp Jncob F. Slasle, of ihe
nv county bench, the Pnlted States
I.
A
A
-I
ii men t has taken n hand In tho ln-
t-n . execution of W. T. Seward, the
An., n. an implicated tn the Hawaiian revo
I - ' SlaBlf and Seward are broihers-
The former returned from Wash
ing on lo-dny, where ho went to Interest
S r 'a 1 5 lirosham In the case. After
lira.- us Slaule tho secretury tcleKrap'i-.'.l a
m -JI...B. to Vancouver to catcli ihe
s urn i Icivlnc that place for Honolulu.
He -h. n Informed JudKO SIiirIc that If
Si I ii not executed before the steamer
ar. . Piei,cnt Uole will order u stay
.r n 1 1 ion until ttie case can be more
rim inctlK.ited. JinlKe .lbt;o said: "In
a I ii. inn to .-iillInK on S.'cr;tiry llresham
end Minister Thurston. I saw H-natois
Haw ley. Allison, Piatt, of Connecticut; Per.
km
ai, I Uutlcr, Hawley was Major S.-
nl. f of stntf and Is cl.nl to aid him.
a Mreik to Pivm. !..... imu ...
in
parr i and signed by the I'nlt.vl Staten t ,jM.
later 1 am satlsifed It will have cnnsld
e.able weight, ai, tho Hawaiian L-ovtrt-SUtes,pee.,-!'
K0" ' tha LTilted
. --.-- " -r Jit' IIU.1 lilt"
ii:.nsiu.s,
WashuiBton. Feb. lT.-Tho following pen.
Elott h.ne been grantel: h '
Mcsourl-John Ogee. Crule, Washing
ton Jdiiio It. Stone .deceased). Aurora.
i. -."". ! Jot,'.' V'. N;p"I""'l. -Match, I)al
h 'rl ng W. Undsey. l.oul,urg Da
a ItenJaniliiF. Covington (deceased),
l ilia ' rawford; .Martha J. Floyd, Uriah,
ton Polk; Harvey Forkner (father), .Mount
Lni,on:To,ii."""or8 of Jam08 " -
Kaiisas-t;h.irles M. cole (deceased),
C'hanut. , Neosho; I.irit- Houlihan, And
over ilutler; Hlljah F. l),l.,ney (dec'eaVed ,
1-rdPi.M. SIson; Oeorgu K. Femmel, Alt
ma. Uabaiinsce- Owen Kennard. Smith
Centr-r. Smith; Charles C Kniikel, l.eaven.
worth, Leavenworth; Jonathan W. (irlrrey
Minneapolis, Ottawa; Julius ,s. Taylor, Fort
Uodgo, Ford; John A. Alexander, Olathe.
Johnson; Clarence M. Howe, Keats, Itlley.
.MU.oilri llciilUtH In .Meet.
Kedalla, Mo.t Feb. IT. (Special. 1 Tho ex.
ecullve committee of the State Dental As.
tiorlaton met hem to. .lav ami rnmni.i
arraiiBements for the annual convent on of
Missouri iluiitlsu, which will b held at
l;erte bprlngs, July i Dr. J. T. Fry. Sf
Moberlv, presided, nnd Dr. H, C. A. hut
hey, of Clinton, acted as secretary. Tho
following meinbeis of thu executlvo com.
mlttet were present: Drs. . A. Cress,
' iiinii.uuihi . ,.. 1IUIitrri
William Carter, Hcdalla.
Windsor;
Three fliUillvn SiltTni iileil.
(Irayllng. Mich., Feb. IT. Threo children,
aeei) S. U and I years respectively, Jo.t their
lives In a lire at I.ewlhton last night, The
i hildren had been put to bed while their
finh'r, i:il Seymour, and wlfo attended a
Mac aheea' dance. When they returned th
houro was In Itames. When the lire had
In en suitlclently extinguished to enter the
house, ihe children weru foitnd dead side
bv tid" in bed They hail evidently been
suffocated without havlim been awakened,
Tho cause of the lire Is unknown,
Wiiliilh's Hail toad.
London. Feb. IT, A Berlin dispatch to the
Times tays that Emperor William Is rap
idly recovering from his Indisposition, the
result of a cold. He has left his bed and
will probably attend to state affairs as
U4ual Monday.
OSTLUND IS THE CHAMPION,
.mux . .mii.Nso.v ii:n:A-rr.t ttv Tin:
t'ltAL'K lit 'IIIIIM'AX XKATIllt.
III i, Malth Hare at .Mliiiienpidl Yeterdaj
(tiilintnn t.ed till Nsnr the llnlli,
When O'lliiiid Spurted anil
Heat Dim Out.
Mlnn'-apotl", Minn., Feb. IT John P.
Johnson, Ihe breaker of tmnmnberfd rec
ords, was compelled lo lower his colors at
Normnnna rltil; to-day to Peler Ostlitud,
the champion of IJurope, In a race of I.eOO
meters, or l.Cbi yards.
A standlnc start was made nnd Johnon
led until within twenty yards of the nnlh,
when Ostluud made it wonderful burt of
sprd and won by less than two feet lit
2:M 1-5.
The Ice wns In bad condition, owlnB lo
tho mild Weather nnd the falling .-now,
consequently the llino wns twenty-four nnd
oncfourth seconds slower than tho best
record for this distance, which was male
by Ostlund at llnmcr, Norway, February
55, 1MI, The race was nevertheless a pretty
one from start to Ilnlsh and was holly
contested.
Johnson did not seem to be In the best
form. He helil tho world's record for une
mile and has always been a gro.it tlnlM.er,
but on this occasion Ostlund displayed by
far the best staying qualities, and l-ls
friends claim that he could have widened
the dlstanco between himself and Johnson
at the close had he so desired.
TltAP MUHMI.SU 'I tll'HNAMIINT.
Arrangement. Made for tine tu He Held
llnry Venr cllr llnlllnmrc.
Italtiinore, Fb. IT. The Imp shooters of
the country bine decided to hold annually
near this city a four days' tournament, be
ginning this year, It Is proposed to have
live pigeon and clay target shooting simul
taneously. The Urst prize Is to be 1.UM rnh. If
there should be any surplus rmm entries
for the second thu surplus will bo added
to the guaranteed stakes. The mulch will
be a handicap of from twcniv-sl:; to thirty-three
yards, open to the world. I'lach
shooter Is tu lite at llfty live buds.
Another Ilxed match will bo a tnt-fet
contest for teams of live men each, bona
llde members or the club entering. The
prl7e H a carload or Hnoo artlilctl tar
gets. An Individual champloninlp prize ror the
shooter mnklng the highest seme during
the tournament will be a dlimond ling.
The rest of the tournament is t consist
or regular sweepstakes, the entr.tnci.fi to
which to be from 3 upward.
St. Asaph .-Mi-cling tn l,.Bn March l.
Washington, Feb. IT.-Secretarv Hugh II.
Melntyre. of the Vliglnia Jockey (Tub,
which conducts Its meetings at the St.
Aapli track announces that It has been
determined to commence the spring meet
ing on Monday, March 1. The original In
tention was to commence on .March A, but
the recent heavy snow storms necessitated
a postponement. The club will race under
a license rrom the Jockey club. A number
of the most prominent stnbles in the coun
try havo already engaged stalls.
I.lie purling .Voles.
Fred Morris, the "Mack Cyclone." snv
he will make his home at Philadelphia 'in
the future.
.Mm Hums has been matched to tight
Muldoon's Pickaninny" twenty ' rounds
nt the Crlbb Club. Hoston, on February 1U
.Manager Billy Sharslg, of the Ilazletoii
state League Club, has signed First Base
man William Motz, of Ilrookljn.
J. J. McCafferty Is hard at Work getting
his horses In shape for the spring ctim
pnlgn. lie intends to race them in tho
Kast.
C. J. Mordaunt, well known In cricket
circles In this country, has been elected
captain of the Oxford university eleven for
Tho proposition of the Belmont Cricket
Club to arrange for the visit to this coun
try of an Irish eleven will be revived this
year.
Cocky Delougherty Is requested to call
on the sporting editor of tho Journal at 2
o clock this afternoon or to-morrow after
noon. When Sir James won at New Orleans
'""J wrnnnan was tippen on to the good
thing and won $l,t.no out of the Louisville
pool rooms.
Ctlowlng accounts come from the Santa
Anita lanch of the Baldwin 2-year-olds.
I here are thirty-live there In training un
der the supervision of Bill Brlen.
If the horse Simmons Is allowed to race
at the St. Louis meeting a row between
the Associated and the Western turf con
gress will be inevitable. Simmons Is an
outlaw.
Mick punt; says he is going to return to
Australia. He declares that he has not
gained much In reputation and lucre idnce
he came to this country, owing to lack of
opportunity.
The New York Athletic Club has accept
ed the Chicago Athletic Club's challenge
for a water polo match, to be held In the
former city, the date to be between March
23 and April 1.1.
If Arthur Valentine, of England, who Is
urn ui-ai iiKiiiweignt now- noxtng in Lon
don, Is sincere tu his desire to light "Kid"
Lavlgne, the Sea Sde Athletic Club will
readily hang up n purse.
The La Belle stake for 2-year-olds, which
Ik to be run at the spring meeting nt Haw
thorne park, has received 121 entries. The
stako Is named after Eugene Leigh's stud
In Kentucky, and ho guarantees the winner
Adolph Spreckels. son of the millionaire
sugar planter. Claus Spreckels, of San
Francisco, will send a strong strlnir of
thoroughbreds East in the spilng. Thev
are now quartered at tho Sacramento
track.
Snorting Life, one of the leading base
ball and sporting Journals of the country,
makes Its appearance this week In a nt w
and more convenient form and In an en
tirely new dress. The changes will Im
prove the paper.
Tra.ner James .McLaughlin expects his
colt Wornberg, to develop Into a rare good
sprinter the coming season. Wernberg nnd
Sir James, of the McLaughlin string, are
wintering especially well and tho former
will up lltted for early racing.
IJoncaster, a fair Australian race horse.
, ln. California getting teady to race. Dan
.Mitchell, his trainer, has had a long ex
perience In preparing horses in India. He
has trained the winner of tho Slngapoie
Derby and the Mnharajah cup.
Since, Dempsey's utter defeat nnd collapse
McAullffp, it Is suld, has been worried over
tho mishap of his friend nlmost to frenzy.
Ho has ottered to spar any lightweight
In the country to help make up a beucilt
tu bo tendered to his old companion.
The well known Chicago turfman. Charles
ft.",,tl..IY',ro"Kl1 Tfiiliter Hughes, has made
U 111 Wallace another good niter, said to be
IIJ.i"). tor his grand colt, Tho Commoner,
whose is.;. . engagements are rich and gen
eral. There H some chance of his getting
, Th annual crb kot match between the
I lilted States and C.inadi will be played
this year In Canada, probably on the
ground of the Hamilton Cricket Club For
a number of years past It has been tho
custom to play International matches In
Toronto.
There Is every promise thnt the national
n.'?!,!l.t'u,r ''"Hard tournament suggested by
Will Mussey will b.i arranged within a
very short time. A F Troescher, lie.isurer
of the Bruiisw-tek-Balke.Collfiiiler t'nm.
pany. holps the movement with a proml-c
that his company will do all In its power to
.,.! iieiiiMiiiieni u- iiirsuuinig suit
able emblems for competition.
Phil Dw-yer. speaking of tho possibility
of the light between Corhett and Fltzsim
mons (In which Mr. Dwyer is a stake
i"1!) . taking place In Florida, said:
.i"".1.1',"1" Ofib'leH of agreement call fur
the light to take place In Jacksonville be
tween beptembcr 1 and January 1, nnd I am
less the legislature Interferes and passes
i,Law Pfol"''!"K flKhtlng In that state.
The tight will romo off anyway at some
place, there Is no douht about thai."
John McCafferty hai always been nn
avowed enemy of the betting ring, and has
scorched It to the best or his ability on
every offered occasion, His biggest con
was mode .July 11 18S.1. at Monmouth park
with Ed Cortigan's cast-off Queenle Trowi
bridge, on whom ho and his won Jl.in.Ooii.
backing her down from lt) to 0 to i
quecnio earned Ihe reputation In Corrlgan's
green-whlio sash, of fiilnt-heartcdncsV Mc
Calferty got her to go a distance, ,
nearly made a second killing with the iii'ct
daughter of Aliunde before she died
"Silver" King, at ono time onu of the
greatest pitchers on the diamond, wants to
return n ih. jmA ......I.. ...i .V. "'. I"
" t," i"'..'. ".'.' ".""';. arrieu out, un
- " .'. .iik shuiii iiii season, and
Is nnuoiiB to know whether the Cincinnati
t'l'ib. ..which reserved him for last ear
st II has a claim on his services. King's
friends have advl.e.l h m in uri. ... V.'.
Idem oung concerning the matter, and he
says he will do so King pitched for tie
Browns previous to the Brotherhood year.
Then he went to Chicago and was after-1
war! with Pittsburg. New- York nnl nn
rlmu'i hi l.otils his home, and he ht
been n bislness there with his father since
he unit baseball Ho say his arm is a
goo! as it ever ins,
SttatiK. that three of Hie creates! steeple
chase J. H keys In the world should be killed
with. n a few weeks tit bacit titi.f namely,
(on gait and Bonrke In Austt.tlia and
P.nsler In England. Each of these men
commanded the greatest respect ftotn all
c'it',r;'ontis"?,u,,"re'ar.""c" of ""m wns
WISDOM, STRENGTH, BEAUTY.
tlr.lllil .Mil.oiilc Bodies of Unuvts Wilt tun
tine III Hie CltJ llf Inpel.it
'tiiMla.t,
Topekn, Kb., l"eb. lT.-(Spedal ) Coup
mencliis: on Monday morning the different
Brand bodies of Free Masons of Kansas
below the degree of the lied Cross will ns.
semble In Topeka lit their annual seujion.
The llrst meeting Is thnt of the urand
council nt ! it. tit., followed nt 3 o'clock by
th eonvocallon of Ihe grnnd chnpter. The
membership of these two bodies Is compar
atively limited, nnd beyond the election of
oiMcers for the nnstilng yenr their sessions
will show little of general Interest.
However, the grand lodge, which opens
nt noon on Wednesday, will be one of the
events of the .vottr. Ms It draws together
about l,fw representative Masons ot the
state. One of the Important matters to be
decided at this session Is the establish
ment of it .Masonic home. The opening of
the several bodies wbl be presided over
by William Mine, as thrice illustrious mas
ter of the grniid council; by It. E. Nlckles,
as high priest ot the grand chapter, nnd
by (leorge Clark, ns Krnnd master of the
grand lodge.
On Monday evening tfnbud council, of
Topeka, will exemplify the work of the
council degrees bfote the grand council.
On Tuesday evening Slloom lodge, of To
pekn. will exemplify the degree of Fellow--ctaft.
The older ot High Priesthood will
also he conferred on Tuesday night.
Every room in the various hotels has
been bespoken for the visiting Masons, and
It Is estimated by the local committees
thnt fully l.vno out-of-town people will be
here by Wednesday nliht.
There are In Kansas 311 lodges under the
Jurisdiction of the grand lodge, with a
membership of about 2H,(). There are
TT chapters under the Jurisdiction of
the grand chapter, with a membership of
R.ftm, and eleven councils, with a member-
ship of about l.nOO.
Following Is a list of the otllcers of the
several grand bodies:
GHANI) LODCJE.
Most Worshipful George W. Clnrk, grand
master, Lyons.
lllght Worshlptul James II. McCall. dep
uty grand master, Wichita.
lllght Worshipful Chiles C. Coleman,
grand senior warden, Clay Center.
Bight Worshipful William Shaver, grand
Junior wntden, Wichita.
Bight Worshipful Hubert E. Torrlngton,
grand treasurer, Wichita.
Bight Worshipful Albert K. Wilson,
giatid secretary, Topeka.
Worshipful Bev. Samuel E. Binser, grand
chaplain. Dodge City.
Worshlprul M. L. Stone, grand senior
deacon. Waniegn.
Worshipful Ed Hays, grand Junior war
den, Wellington.
Worshipful John D. C.rlllln. grand mar
shal. Junction City.
Worshlpul D. D. Johnson, grnnd sword
lieurei" Atehtsnll
Worshipful William S. Rankin, grand
senior steward. Topeka.
Worshipful ri. W. Fnrron, grnnd Junior
steward. Ottawa.
Worshipful J. W. Brandon, grand pur
suivant. Snil-h Center.
Worshlprul Delos W. Aker. grand tyler,
Senecn.
CHtAND CHAPTER.
Most Excellent Robert II. Nlckles. grand
high priest. Sillna.
Bight Excellent John H. Spencer, deputy
grnnd hlch priest, Independence,
Bight Excellent Samuel E. Bussor, grand
king. Hodge City.
Bight Excellent Charles E. Monell, grand
scribe. Klrwln
Right Excellent Peter J. Frellng, grand
treasurer. Leavenworth.
Bight Excellent Jncob PeWltt, grand sec
retary Sallna.
Excellent Aaron II. Conett. grand cap
tain of the host. Great Bend.
Excellent Alex A. Sharp, grand Royal
Arch captain. Lamed.
Excellent Rev. William Richmond, grand
chnplnln. Great Bend
Excellent Joseph W. Smith, grand mar
shal, Minneapolis.
GRAND COUNCIL.
Companion William II. Mlze, most Illus
trious grnnd master, Oborne.
Companion James S. May. right Illus
trious deputy grand master. Hutchinson.
Companion A. A. Ctrnahan. Illustrious
grand P. C. or work. Concordia. .
Companion Peter J. Frellng, Illustrious
grand treasurer. Leavenworth.
Comp-inlon A. M. Callaham, Illustrious
grnnd secretary. Topeka.
Companion Samuel E. Busser, Illustrious
grand chaplain Dodge City.
Companion Frank E Davis, Illustrious
grnnd captain guard. Atchison.
Companion Aaron H. Connett. Illustrious
grand cowl, council, nreat Bend.
Companion George P. Conner, Illustrious
grand marshal. Toneka.
Companion E. W. Wellington, Illustrious
grand steward. Ellsworth.
Companion Thorp B Jennings, grand
lecturer. Topeka.
eliilllos lias Not lleen Itecalled.
Wnshlngton, Feb. IT. To-night, ln speak
ing of tho report thnt ho was about to
leave the country. Minister '.elmllos, nf
the Argentine itepuiiiic. stun tnni tne
statement that he hnd been recalled wns
Incorrect.
Ho bad. however, nrrnngod to leave
Washington soon nrter the adjournment
or congress, and In April would start on a
European trip of a year's duration. At
tlin end of the time, bo might or might not
return to this country. No new minister
would be appointed during his absence, tho
duties nf minister being discharged, by
Lieutenant Junn Sinclair Attwell. now- sec
retary or the legation, who would become
charge d'nffolros.
Death of an Original t.iieo Toco.
Jeffersonvllle. 1ml.. Feb. IT. Oswall
Clinton Wolley, ex-mayor of this city, Is
dead at the age of Ss. Mr. Wolley served
thrice as the city's chief executlvo and
several terms ns councilman, lie wns born
In New York, was quite a factor In politics
and was ono of the llrst members of tho
Tammany society. He Joined the organiza
tion In Is'JO nnd remained n member until
I'll. While a member of Tammany, ho
participated In tho memorable and histori
cal lights which resulted In the founding of
the branch of the Democratic party known
ns the "Loco Foeos."
(t.neriior .Matthews Bellies.
Indianapolis, Ind., IVb. IT. In reference
to dispatches sent out last night that he
had been olfercd the Mexican mission, Gov
crnor Matthews said to-night: "The story
Is without foundation. I am not, have not
been nnd will not be an applicant for the
appointment. No message, have pasted
between the president and myself concern
ing the matter. I was elected to servo as
governor and If lifo bo spared mo I hope
to till tho otllcn to tho end of the term. I
bcllovo that Mr. Gray's successor should
tie conceded to Indiana and I hope that tho
president may appoint somo good man."
SulTcrlng In the .strip.
St. Louis, Feb. IT. A special to the Re
public trom Hennessey. O. T says an ap
peal for aid has just been Issued by set.
tiers In tho Strip. Hundreds of families
are Absolutely starving, eating prairie dogs
and horses. The wittering Is unparalleled.
Cattle have been dying In droves as n re
sult of the iinpreiedenteil "northers" which
visited both t. rrltork-s nnd Texas within
tho past few w.i-ks.
BRIEF ITEMS 3Y WIRE.
London. 1-Vli. IS. A dispatch to tho
chronicle from Homo Kays that negotia
tions are on foot in Italy nnd Germany to
obtain Russian adhesion to tho triple ulll
nuco.
Rome, Feb. IT. Tho health of tho popo
showa Improvement. To-day his holiness
received Italian pilgrims and spoko to
each of them. Tho tcccptloti lastetl an
hour.
Now- Orleans, La Feb. IT. Gus Batiste
killed Ills wlfo I" Algiers this ovcnlng, Ho
was playltiB.cai'ds with sevetnl men, when
his wlfo oillei -d and upbraided him. Tho
shooting followed.
London, Feb. IH. -A dispatch to tho Times
from Mudrld says thero has been nothing
thu matter with Ihe king to Justify tho
least uiixlt'ty Ho had merely an oiillnary
cold unit un nitack of Indigestion.
London. Feb. is. A dispatch from Romo
to the Chionble says that the popo has
sent :i protest lo thu Russian minister on
tho urresl of thirty Catholic priests In I'o.
land, who niu uccusvil of utitl-ilyjiastlo
tendencies.
Paris. l''l. IT. The Itepublloue Fran
calse. the organ of at. aitllne, leader of
tho French pioteetionlsts. referring to the
enoris ,iu t;-uiajo tne entry ot American
meats Into trance, urges that Immediate
fJerfcnn ieia S..."' ,he 'mporiatlon
of American deid cattle,
OKLAHOMA SUPREME COURT.
A Number of Important Drrlslnti Handed
tltittii by Unit tribunal.
tluthrlc, O. T., Feb. IT. -(Special.) The
supr -me court of th. territory yesterday
handed down lite following opinions:
The National bank of Guthrie s. W. E.
Earlj error from Logan countyj nttlfmed.
J. L. Mnllhews s. Francis M. Young;
error froht Logan i-otmlyi reversed,
Twine, Saddler .v Pawner vs. Alice KlU
gorei error rrom Locan county; aillrmed.
In re disbarment proceedings against J.
L. Brown; etror from Oklahoma comity i
chniiRo of veniio allowed.
J. L. Brown v J. H. Woods nnd Henry
. p.ol,f ni'plli-allon for writ of mandamus
denied.
Linina King vs. V. II. Thompson; error
from Oklahoma county! nnirmed.
The city of Oklahoma vs. T. M. Itlchanl.
son Lumber Company; error from Okln
Itotnti connly: toversed
Jesse Chlsholm vs. Theodore II. Wclssei
etror from Pottawatomie minify,. aillrmed.
W. t Ilagat- vs. Frank J. Wikofti error
from Payne county; aillrmed.
com!!?. ... 'yr,'. .""'.wr ?f fanndlnn
f. !".' v"' N- M- lMif el al; error from
I anadlitn county: reversed.
,,,e1,rl.'.."i-,,l"1''nH,l '"" Todd; er
tor from u connlyi aillrmed.
,..,',,iie,!'.l;i"rl"".of. u"n.ry ' Shoemaker;
detiled "'"' ',ny of c!SCL',"ln
NEW KANSASCORPORATIONS,
Cluirters filed With the secretary nf Mute
by Srirrnl t'oneerns,
Topeka, icns. Feb. lT.-(Speclal.) The fo.
lowing charters have been tiled In the of
fice of the secretary of state:
...c iiun-niiison nnu pouiiiwestern Im
provement Company, capital slock J.'.0JX.
Directors. L. A. Bigger. II. Whltesldes, W.
E. Hutchinson, H, W. Ladd and Charles
Collins.
The Home Fraternal and Beneficiary So
ciety of Parsons. Directors. Lerov V.
V f k' ) .9' I'erguron, Chnrles A. Terrlll,
A.'ifn V: "eker and J. F. North.
.,.'... IuncLe l.rotectlvc and Building As
JS ,'""iA .f MlP'd-. !. capital stock
? i l?lr',,i",s. James A. Canntl), A. H.
ff,S.J1v.l!,i?5"' ' '' ,k'u"to "'
iii:a'.
.Viiii.. Facts i.r Interest About n Familiar
Atllcle or loud,
l'rom the New York Sun.
Most of the beans consumed ln this
?0nm..r.? ""i0 r'!?0,.,n ,h" state, in LMnn.
i. '" -Michigan. Some beans nre
vomlng now rtom California, and the Cal
ifornia output l.s m, casing. We Import
some beans from Europ. . the Imports varv
Jng. being some ycats more and some less.
ci.H, 'U'h not importing many this year,
the ordinary white ti an, such as we use
ror lMl'lng. grows .c a bush about two
!,' III1 '.!.". n,Pd s'm.-whnt similar to a
pea pod. The bean l- at llrst soft nnd of
iiiiTP.1-"'.. ,ll":c',' lmt 1! rPf,ni' llnr' '"id
white In the iwd. a- .. sec It In stores.
When It Is m fust th- right condition the
liushes nre pulled up or they are some
times cut down with i machine something
like a mowing mnchii... ami pile up In the
Held to dry. Then the bushes are carted
to the barns and tin. -lied, and the b.tns
are gatheied up nnd funned nnd screened,
riiey are sepntated Itro sizes bv screen
ing, and branded nccmdlngly.
There are marrow, medium, and pea, or
small, beans. In -. rrenlng beans the
smaller marrow beans rrom the ends of
the pods might be branded mediums and
the snialler mediums might be branded
peas; but the genuine i.-atiB or these namer
are of as distinct varieties, as, ror Instance,
the several varieties of pens are. Mns.t
or the beans raise I in this country are
sent to market In twitr. Is; the foreign beans
nre Imported ln bags
In this country New England Is probably
the largest consumer of beans In propor
tion to the population, but the consumption
or beans Is general throughout the coun
try, and It has Increased with the growlh
of population. Beans .-an he easily trans
ported, nnd If prop, ily cured thev nre not
affected by hot ollro.vos. New- beans begin
to be received In September. In quantity
the bean crop of the current year Is not up
to the usual production. Tho actual con
sumption of beans much grenter In win
ter than In summer We export some
beans to the West Indies nnd to South
American countries In some vears when
there Is more or less ot failure of their
own crops.
Common an article of food ns beans are
In this country we don't begin to ent ns
many as the people in Europe do. The pro
ducrion there 1- enormous, Beans are
cheaper there th in here, and the consump
tion Is Immense
A TltOI.I.KY OAK WRECKED.
Rnn Into by an Express Train mid n AVnm
iili Instaiitl) Killed nt I'lttsliurg, Pa.
Pittsburg. Pii . Feb. IT. A wreck occurred
to-night at in ... lock nt tho Rankin cross
lug between th- Eastern express on the
nnltlmoie .v.- liio and a trolley car on the
Brnddock and Rankin branch of the Sec
ond Avenue elect tie line, which tesulted
ln the death ..f Miss Anna Kusne, and the
severe Injury ol William Jonas, both pas
sengers on the electric car. The Baltimore
& Ohio tram was n hour latb and Wa-s
coming along at a lilglt rate ot speed just
as the trolley i ir approached the crossing.
When the niotormnn and conductor saw
the collision was Inevitable they told the
lucsengerH tn Jim-ip for their IIvps. There
were twelve passengers, nil of whom suc
ceeded In getting off except Miss Kusne.
She sat still because she could not under
stand English and did not know tho dan
ger she was In. Sho arrived In Now York
on Saturday and was on her way to Ran
kin to join her father, whom sho had not
seen since she was I years old. Tho car
was struck fairly In the renter and was
reduced to kindling wood. Miss Kusne's
head was cut entirely off and her body hor
rlbly mutilated. William Jonas had his
arm crushed nnd head lindlv cut. All the
other pnssengeis were brulsd or slightly
cut by llyltig pieces of the wrecked car. (ft
Asphyxiated hy (.as.
Brooklyn. Feb. IT. Henry Knoko nnd
Henry Semis, of lloboken, both youths
about 20 years of age, were found dead In
.Miners nntei nn iiroaitway to-rlny. The
young men engaged their room last night
and failed to make any response when
called this morning. The door was broken
down nnd It was round that they had been
asphyxiated by gas. It is believed that It
had been accidentally turned on. Semis
wns employed ns a clerk In the coal yards
or the Delaware, Lackawanna .t Western
railroad nt lloboken.
General Booth in Hoston,
Boston, Feb. IT. General Booth, com-mander-ln-chlcf
of tlin Salvation Army,
addressed three big mass meetings at the
Meclianbs' building to-day. This evening
tho hall was crowded to Its utmost capaci
ty and It is estimated that his hearers
numbered at least 2.'.,ni) people during tho
day. The usual enthusiasm which has fol
lowed Ida appearance everywhere on his
trip across the country marked to-day's
meetings. Tim general was attended by
his stnlf and the flower ot the local Salva
tion Army corps.
Ills Sweetheart (inn lllin Away,
Llltle Rock, Ark., Feb. IT. Jack McGulre.
who murdered Jack Woods In this city hist
March, has been found guilty nnd punish
ment fixed at twenty-one years lp tho
penitentiary. McGulre confessed the crime
lo his sweetheart the day after tho murder
and It was her testimony that convicted
him. The case was tried In Perry county
on a change of venue.
Turkish I.lni. uf Defense.
London, Feb. IS. A dispatch to tho Stan
ilurd from Constantinople says that Turk,
tsh oilk-lals will present to the Armenia
commission a declaration that the stories
of the recent outrages nro exaggerated.
The dispatch adds that tho declaration was
slsued by ignorant Aimenlnn refugees, who
were Informed that It was a petition to
the sultan to enforce tho (luarnntlno regu
lations against cholera,
I'Uliig a nuco tor Wilson.
Houston, Tex . Feb. IT. A special tn the
Post from Austin says: It Is announced
that Hon. W. I.. W'lhon has been tendered
by the regents the position of president of
the Vnivcielly of Texas, which offer he
now has under consideration. A bill Is
now pending in tho legislature creating the
oillco and ho has no opponents,
Olympian liaioes tu lie Rcvlied,
London, Fen. 18. .V dispatch to the Sinn,
dard from Athens says that the commit
tee on the revival of tho Olympian games
Intends to Invite tho chief corporate bodies
of i-.uiopo and America to witness or par
luko in the games nf ISM, The hereditary
prince of Saxe-aielulntten will attend und
offer a prlzit.
HUitijU'k will ll free Indeed.
London, Feb. 1T.-A Berlin dispatch to the
Standard says that Munich, Rdvarla. and
seventy-five towns und cities ln Saxony
marck on the occasion of the comln un.
nlvcrsary of his birth.
Good StoWes
Hie Oiler Retaliated.
A genrrnllon ngo Ihe oiler was plentiful
along the streams of Ihls part of PennsyU
vnnln. Piobnbly the greatest oiler trapper
that ever lived Ih Ihh section of the coun
try wns the late Larry Lyman, of ltotilelte.
He bagged hllnilieds of thent In his day.
Oiler pelts weio worth from $S to tl. apiece
during the illnc liyman trapped for thetn.
When they were nt their grentest value he
ned fifteen of the finest skins from those
he had trapped nnd had them made lnlo
an overcoat by n famous New- York rlty
rurrier. He lefiised ?i. apln e Tor the green
pelts, and Ihe making of the cortt msl him
ft'"'. He was vindoubledB the only pro
fessional hunter and trapper that ever
lived who wote n $32?. overcoat on his win.
ter excursions to the woods. The coat Is
ninong bundled of other rare relies this
Bleat hunter eft tn bin family, nnd It Is to
day ns manlllcent n specimen of oiler fur
and of the rurrier's nrt ns there Is in the
country. No money could bus It.
Hut otter disappeared front the witters of
Peniis.vlvntiln venrs ngo. Not one, nor th"
sign of one. has been sppn in this pari of
the state for twenty years. Mink, however,
nre as plentiful ns ever, nnd the demand or
recent seasons hns made trapping for them
wot th while once mote. Bennett's creek,
one of the bend wateis of the Slnnninnhon
ing, wns nlwnys one of the best streams ror
mink nnywhete In the region, and so trap
pers have been busy along It for many
months. One motnlng last week Mlron
Brown, a mink trapper, went out to look
over his traps and found one of them occu
pied by a bewhlskered, tierce looking mu
tual it good deal bigger than a mink.
Blown had never seen an otter, but he
Instantly knew that this was one. He
dldti t know exactly how to bundle his rare
prise, but while lie wa considering the
proper1 course to pursue his dog undertook
to rolve the problem right there nnd
pitched into the strange iinlmal. The otter
wns held by one leg In the trap nnd the
trap was held fast by a short chain to the
root. But. in spite of being thus handi
capped, the ottir whipped the dog In less
than half a. minute, nnd sttetched him out
deader than a stone. The otter's dander
wn now up and he sprang nl Brown, and
with such furious determination Hint the
cnain wns loosened from Its fastenings.
Brown lied, followed bv the otter and the
ttap. Brown dodged behind a stump.where
he round n heavy club. As the otter rushed
around after htm he Mulshed the animal
with two or three blows on the bend. The
otter was over rour feet long. The liodv
proved n great curiosity In the locality, for
It recalled lo the older residents of this
part of the hemlock licit the time when
otters wete so common, and It wns a lev
elation to many of the pt event generation,
who hnd never seen nn animal of this kind.
Brown sold the otter to a icpresentntlve of
a BulTalo fur house for $11. Exchange.
Friendship ,,r u ittsou und D.er.
The bison of India has never been kept
long tn captlilty, except ln the case of ono
bull, which Is now In tho possession of his
highness, the maharnjah of Mysore. How
this bull came lo survive, when so many
of his fellows had succumbed. Is u very
ptetty story. Mr. Park, who captured the
animal, gives the details of the story.
When captuied the bull was supposed
to bo about 3 days old. A week arterwords
n young doe sambur, pursued by Jungla
dogs, ran Into a laborer's cottage, and was
made n prisoner. It wns decided to keep
the deer as a companion tor tho bison, nnd
the two were accordingly kept together,
though never shut up. They were fed on
milk, and then allowed to grnze, und soon
became Inseparable, Th'-y were fed at 12
o'i lock and nt 1 ln the afternoon and
seemed to know their feeding time ex
actly. When the bison was 2 years old' it was
thouirht best to lit him with a nose rone.
Ho was tto1 to a tree, his nose bored and
he was liberated. Ho ran till about the
pi omuls, and then, tor tho llrst time, he
was heard to bellow.
Art"r this he was regularly let out to
graze. The sambur would sometimes re
main he hind, but seemed to havo no dif
ficulty in tludlng him, putting up her nose
to catch the scent, nnd then starting nt
once In the right direction. The bison had
no such power, and If ever he missed his
companion, would go wondering about till
ho found her.
When the bull wns .1 years old, he was
presented to the maharnjah, and was sent
off to tho nearest railway station, some
sixty tulles away. The doe soon noticed
his absence, held up her nose ns usluil, got
tho direction, and when the bull was five
or six miles away she overtook him. He
showed tho most extreme delight, and the
two traveled happily together to Mysore.
Mr. Park saw the bull In P!1, nnd two or
three years afterwards Mr. Elliot was glad
to learn that the bison and the dear wete
still Inseparable companions nnd both ln
excellent health. Ho believes Hint the bull
would long ngo have pined away nnd died
but fnr the society of the doe. Gold, Sport
and Coffee Pluming in Mysore.
A Cut lines shooting.
Bucks county has n curiosity ln the
Hhape of a wonderttil cnt which Is ever nn
object of Interest to thc people of Doyles
town, where prssle resides. The Bucks
county tabby Is a hunter. She does not
deign to He In wait for plebeian rats and
mice, but hunts with her master after
the manner of a setter or pointer dog.
The famous hunting cheetahs of the East
are not more Intelligent than this cat.
Pussy's crnv sides are fat and slock, made
so in- daily dinners of plump sparrows,
which she "sets" or "points" while out
wiiii ner master ami his rule.
Chnhman Vanluvnnce Is the proud owner
of this cat, and being a middle-aged haih
eh.r, all his affections nro centered in the
animal. When the master picks un his
rifle puss gives vent to her Joy by rubbing
against his legs or clawing at his trousers
to hasten his movements. Aimed with his
weapon and nccomiianled by his cat Mr.
Vanluvanee goes out almost dally in quest
of game. Trotting along nt her master's
heels puss keeps a sharp lookout for spar
rows. The twittering of one of the birds
Instantly attracts her attention, nnd fas
tening her eyes upon 11 she assumes a
crouching position and becomes rigid as
stone, except a slight movement of the
In this attitude sho waits patiently tho
crack of the rllle. A successful shot sends
her bounding upon tho bird the monii lit
us iiony touches tne ground. Having se
cureii her prey the cat runs home with It.
and immediately returns for more spar
rows. Tho noise ot the game and people
passing along tho streets do not disturb or
annoy her. She Is Indifferent to every
thing but the sparrows nnd her master's
movements.
Pussy Is too well trained to ivor (lush
her game. She also knows whether her
piaster has missed his mark, never chas
ing after a bird unless badlv wounded and
upon the ground. How the eat became
a hunter her owner does not know. No
effort has been made to teach her. The
animal has the greatest affection fnr Mr.
Vniilitvaneo nnd Is very persistent In her
efforts to accompany him whenever lie
leaves his shop. Philadelphia Press.
A Tennessee Pig In ,i runny lime.
La Follette, Tenn., has a most remark
able pig, which Is known for miles around
ns the running pig. Two mouths ago a
mountaineer caught tvvo of his pigs, which
were running loose in the town, for the
purpose of taking them home. On the way
bomo weeds carelessly picked up, were giv
en to the pigs. One of them nto nf tho
weeds; the other tended them. Benching
home tho pigs were turned loose in tho sta.
bio yard. Tho one which had eaten the
weeds, on being released, stood still for an
Instant us If dazed, and then durted out
around tho stnbl.. yard. Slnco then, almost
without Interruption, ho has kept on tho
move. Ills path has narrowed down to an
nlmost perfect clrclo mound n feed trough.
When tho cattlo nro fCtdlng from tho
trough ho runs in nnd out under them and
between tin If legs, dodging heto nnd there,
but never stopping except for an instnnt to
grab up any stray grains of corn. On op.
poslta sides at the clrclo lire lit t lo detours,
by means of which he reverses his dlrec.
tlon every fourth or fifth time about Ills
well beaten path.
Ills trouble Is evidently mental, slnco he
t.ehuves III such a senseless manner. Ho
has been given un entire. Held lit which to
inn, urn. nv iiiv.triiioiy returns to tus cir
cular path. His physical condition is ns
good its ever. If stopped for an instant he
shakes his head, Muggers about, and then,
throwing up his snout, resumes his task nt
a more rapid gait, as if making up for the
time lost, and finally rclanses Into his ret-.
tilar, steady trot. Louisville Courier.Jours
nal.
Tho Only Living Trace,
When the Chlcorn went out of St, Joseph,
Mich., on its last trip there wns a dog on
board. Yesterday the dog was brought Into
tho city alive, Tuesduy night tho dog was
heaid whining nt the door of u road house
lit Pottawatomie pail;. It Is a suutr col.
oied Skye terrier. It was covered with ice,
Thc Under connected the visit of tho
strange dog. which hud evidently Just come
out of the cold water, with the loss of the
Chleoru, und came to Ihls city yesterday.
Tho dos was Immediately recognized by
the stevedores as tho auluiul that wns
aboard tho Chlcoro, when it left. The dog
has been a tlitmn passenger on tho Graham
& Morton Transportation Company boats , iT.Ou) annually within the last two years on
-- .,..-..-.. I ,... i. t. i..... ....!... .ii..Mi..Tln.,.n,..,i nt i.lt.l ms .....- '....-
its time between tho Chicora and tho I'o.
tu .CtCIQI IIIUII.II0. fc HUB MVlll lllllllllllf
toskev this winter. No one claims owner.
ship of jt. and the nearest friend of the an.
Imnl Is f.intfiltt ftrlflln. nf iIia 1Alnetrei
:l"- . - -.-.::- !."-. .--.-r r.'vw.
Mne return oi tne anunai inaicutes mat tne ,
Chicora was within half a mile of the east
ehoie Tuesday evening, tho second night
Hill ITIi .In. I. la 1-aI!a..a.1 nm.l.l ..-.. ....
out.
c itvte. t .' uinwiiu, huuiu B.ti.u
oF AHTrnal UiFe!,Im,m,i
nut n quarter of a mile In ft heavy sea.
Exchange.
A Peculiar Trio nf Enemies.
. ln July Eugene Waller, of Fox township,
had a hen that laid nn egg dally in some
brush. .Mis. Waller went to the nesi when
ever she heard biddy cackling near the
brushhenp, but day after day she was tin
able to nnd ah egg In It. As the ap
proached the nest one morning she taw a
blncksnnke with a bulge In Its body glide
Into the hushes. The next morning sho
watched the hen, and discovered that .the
blncksnakn wns walling for biddy to lay.
As soon ns the hen had begun lo cackle Ihe
snake Btole up to the nest and gobbled her
egg, Mrs. Waller filled the nest with stones
and the next day the hen found another
place In the brush nnd dropped nn egg In
ft. The nelRhbolly leplllc swallowed the
peg ns before, nnd the hen got so that she
liked lo havo ihe snake tag her around.
One afternoon Mr. Waller found the hen, a
big .blue, hawk mid the egg.lovlng black-
snake nil dead together. The hen's back
hnd been crushed, the hawk's toncne bung
out, and there were several wounds on
the sunk. The Indications were thnt Ihe
hawk had struck the hen fatally, thnt the
snake had. strangled the hawk, nnd that In
the struggle the hawk had mortally wound
ed the snake wllh Its claws and beak.
There was a bit of the snake's tall In one
of the hawk's talons, and the head of Ihe
reptile was under the hen's breast. Ex
change. Met ii snt Fate.
A guinea hen owtud by Lucius t Dick
erson, of Racket cteek. hid In a brush lot
last summer and began to set. one noon
a hawk nabbed her, arose n few feet, and
dropped to the gionnd with her. The hawk
tried again, found that he was Incapable
of bearing her nwity to the woods, put her
down and began lo scream ror assistance.
Ills mate soon sailed to the spot, nnd the
two started to tear the guinea hen to pieces
small enough, to crry. Dlckerson stole
toward the place vljth a gun, but got no
chance to use it. s pair of pet foxes be
ongliig to the family had their pliytround
In the stumpy Held, nnd while the farmer
was watching for a shot at the swiri-
W need Erillne.l hen slnvprs lh sly rrl tnl.
lows collarrd the hnwks, dragged them to a
wood toad and went trotting toward the
house, each with a whopping big poultry
killer clawing and Happing by his side,
latching and devouring the hawks com
pletely spoiled the foxes ns pets. Thev be
gan to kill hens, geese and turkeys, and be
came so, destructive within n fortnight
that Dlckerson wns obliged to put them
out of Ihe way. Exchange.
The ll.in K Wns 'loo Cleier.
Exchange: In August. Payne S. Darling
saw a htrjje, while-breasted hawk chasing
h hoopsimkcoii the barrens of Goldenrod
mountain. The snake sped around in a
quarter-mile circle, several feet ahead ot
the bird, while the eager hawk made a
spurt, but the snake easily outspeeded It,
rolling along as though It could go twice
as rust ir It wanted to. The third time
they came around Mr. Darling noticed
that it blaiksnnkc was after the hawk. It
carried Its Lead a foot In the air. only a
Tow paces behind the hawk, and It made
the dead grass crackle as It glided along.
In an unguarded moment, and when the
race was the most Interesting, the hoop
snake ran a-foul of a sapling and bounded
backward. The hawk seized It and In n
twinkling the blacksnake wound Itself
around the hawk's neck. The astonished
b nl did some vigorous clawing nnd flap
ping on the ground for it minute or two,
and when It finally arose and went sailing
away It had a writhing reptile In each
talon.
A Cut nnd Canary Close Friends.
Cats sometimes form cnolenfllelnri. n.
tuchtnents, young hitds, mico nnd puppies
be ng the peculiar objects of affection.
A story is told from authentic sources
about a lady who had n pet canary and an
equally well-beloved cat.
Chance discovered that pussy wag ns
fond of the canary as herself; for to her
surprise one morning she enetered the
room to tlnri that the bird had escaped nnd
was perched on tho body of tho cat, who
was apparently delighted.
The bird seemed to havo no fear, and
arter that the two pets were devoted com
panions. Their mistress hnd, however, an
other fright.
One tiny the cat gave n terrible growl,
and seizing the bird ln her mouth, leaped
on the bed for protection. Her tall was
swelled to twice its natural size, her hair
stood on end, and her eyes were as big as
lour ordinary cats' eyes.
The bird was given up for lost. The se
hre'!, tnls-, A strange eat had entered
ni!iiL?,iV.'i?!,ll.l.t.m,s f?r thc Preservation
of the bird that the cnt hnd seized him, and
ns soon as the Intruder wns driven away
she sot the prisoner at liberty.
Ilillle. the I'minni, II,,,..
.hA .inm'"?r ,llK'ure has disappeared from
5" 'ft?. 0fflr''" burdens. Saturday morning
the lion
known ns "Duke" breathed his-
last. Though he had lived for nineteen
......is in negenis pant, wither he had
bt.cn brought when n more nV.i, v. i.-
from a instance highly respected charac.
!''. J, ",'"' bcen Photographed and
h,.Uv.neJ,1 "'"' Panted times out of number
and had even enjoyed whnt a great num
Hnn0Vl!0r,lral ,s " not bta!n-the dlstlnc
r,n?i ?L"i?'i"r' hl,n?, " the line In thc an
nua exhibition of the Royal Academy. He
and his brother, who died two years ago.'
were nought f,.om the Nubian desert in
i.,'''.Jv'10!1. "1P nnlr "vie about twelve
months old. At thnt date he could havo
remembered nlmost nothing of his native
munis, n( hls llrptlm"0 hVhnd se'cn
little save crowds of spectators. Still, to
the last he exhibited little affection for
...juuc -i.iii ins 01a Keeper, and, unlike
captivity he displayed no Inclination to
forsake bachelor life. London Standard.
Mopped hy .slippery Snills.
.u5Irn.I'l,11!p' a" ei'Klneer In the employ of
the 1 unlslan railway, writes: "The train
coming east ftom Suk-el-Arbas wns two
hours late for a very slngulnr reason. The
road was literally covered with snails, the
wheels of the locomotlvo crushing theso
molusks Into a pulp, which destroyed all
adherence nnd caused the locomotive
wheels lo skate, so to speak, ln their
jM.i.fs, .... imvc seen HOCKS or locusts
stop trains, but I thing the fact that snails
can stop a train Is without precedent,
heso snails nro very general nil through
J mils, especially during the rainy season;
the smallest remainders of green on Held
or tree nre covered with them, so much so
that they aiipiar like a bunch of grapes
hung up, only that their white shells pro
dure n curious .'ffcct."-ciucinnatl En-
lineii- About Traveling by Ball,
A St. I ornard dog whoso ucquulntanco
nnyone might lie proud to make has lately
given evidence or unusual canine Intelli
pence. Once or twice ho has accompanied
Ids master to New tonville, th latter rili
ng out on his wheel, and both returning
JffeEue s.u1t.o"n!,",B OUt "' th II""""
. ,'.n'e i".""1" lla-v ."'0 dog In some way
missed his master ln tho park and proceed.
ed onward to Newt.mvtt. ,. i,.i f.A.,.. .....
wont. Whether he did not enjoy his call,
or perhaps felt anxious about the one who
alwuys looked to his welfare, Is uncertain:
i!r!,.?,,cVv.,,l,,..,'T " Vr.W time Mr. Dog
trotted off to the station. Jumped on the
',', "' train that Mopped, nnd when It
cached Huntington avenue got oif and
went homo like other folks. The only thing
about tin. perfirmunca that refloats ills,
credit on his dogshlp s that he didn't buy
it ticket, but Just "hooked" his ride.
Dixi. i.m; op thi: horse.
Ill the West, Tim, the lllejrle Is Ilrlilng
llllil to tin. Wall,
Correspondence of the Chicago Herald.
I havo been making Inquiries out here
about the. contest between the horse and
the lilcyelo and find thnt the latter Is far
ahead. A liveryman ln Denver told ma
hat there are more than C.u.) bicycles In
Hint city and that tho receipts of the liv
ery stables havo fallen off between SO and
W per cent from whnt they wero four or
live years ago, berora tho wheel was gen.
rrally used fqr business and pleasure rid-
In Cheyenne I was told that there wero
&) bicycles, and the proprietor of the larg
est livery stablo there said that ho had
been compelled to tell oft nearly half his
stock for that reason, He said it was tho
custom of tho young people of that town
to makq excursions Sunday afternoons,
and almost all of them eo m n meiiv re!
sort, seven or eight miles Into tho country,
or lo Fort Russell, the United States mils
Itaiy post, lo hear tho band play. Ha was
formerlv In the halilt of lilrlm- ..vim ,oa,
from tho ranches around Cheyenne for this
class of patronage on Sunday, but now ho
says there is no demand for buggies and
catrlages, although Just as many people
Visit theso tetorts as before, because they
go thero on their own bicycles, it used to
be the custom, too. for every boy In Chey
enne und nauy of the younc ladles to have
their own Tonles, but this fashion Is ob.
solete und they use bicycles Instead.
Tho livery men of Grand Island, Neb..
estimate that their business has fallen off
of things Is found at Colorado Springs.
Mnnttou and all of the cities of the plains
and around the foot-hills ot the mountains.
"..". Ul UIW.HS .c SIII. rUlKllllOfl
m.-.- s. .......
w ... s,m....u.
Buffalo. N. Y.. Feb. IS. 3 a. m A H.a t.n
broken out in the Muslo hall. The loss will
......l... 1.1 .. V,. nV.n... t.T tS
iijuuawj? ua auuui fiv,vw.
Done It
For others wc can do
it for you. Save you 525
or $50 011 a Piano and
give you one that will
aways give you satis
faction. We know the
Decker Bros, and Vose
& Sons Pianos so well
that we will indorse
them as heartily as we
would if wc made
them ourselves. That's
worth something to
you.
J. w.
Jenkins9
MAIN ST. 5tlSo
Olikst Music Haute In ICitnmn City.
ins 11 its r kh.i.im;.
Hon Sain Broil n Was started nn Ills Wild
Path by 11 Hull).
From the New York Sun.
"At my llrst meeting with Sam Brown,
Ihe famous desperado, he did mo -in honor
that few men would cure to receive," said
Wash Patker, an old-time Nevndan. "Ho
Invited himself to be my ttnvellng com
panion on 11 two days' wagon Journey. I
wns stnrllng out one morning with u wagon
and pair of horses from n little mining set
tlement known then ns Goldcrop. As I
came opposite the hotel a large man stand
ing on the vet inula hulled me and asked
if I was going to Virginia City. I answered
yes, and he said:
" '1 reckon I'll go along with you.'
" 'I'm Sam Brown,' he ndded. '.Maybe
you don't have much cnuildence In me slnco
henrln' my name, but I reckon we'll travel
along together nil right.'
"Well, there wasn't anything to be said
but 'All right. Jump aboard,' and Sam
Brown, with a carpet bag tn his hand und
his pistols bulging under his cont, came
out to the wagon and took his sent beside
me. He proved a civil enough companion,
and wo got through to Virginia City all
right, with nohody killed on the way. He
had taken along a bottle of prepared cock
tails, and I hnd a box of cigars, so that the
time passed rather sociably as we made
our Journey together.
"We went into e.lmn that nlerht at ffnmlv-
Sprlngs, about hair way to Aitglnla City,
and In the course of tho evening he told me
something of his life nnd adventures. One
thing ln particular that 1 remember wns
the way he came to start out on his career
of killing. I don't recall whether It was
In Texas or Missouri that this llrst affair
happened, but It was when he was a hulk
ing young fellow, green and chicken hentt
ed, to use his own words In telling It.
There was a certain aumhlcr In a town
where he wns staying who used to bullv
and abuse him when they came together:
everywhere and whenever tho gnmbler saw
him in a saloon he would kick him about
and drive him out of the place. Ono dav
a man unfriendly to this gambler said to
Sam:
" 'Why do you stand all this abuse from
that gnmbler? Take this nlstol nnd the
next time he crowds you kill him.'
"Sam took the advice and the pistol.nml.
the next time the gambler went for him,
Instead of sneaking away and looking sor
ry he shot his tormentor dead. After he
had thus got his hand In, killing men came
easy to Sam nnd he made a long score be
fore his own time came.
"Though, ns I said, wo made our Journey
together all right. 1 knew It would tako too
little to set things to going all wrong for
me thoroughly to enjoy Sam Brown's so
ciety. 1 wasn't sorry to set him down nt
the Prlmavcntiira saloon In Virginia cltv,
whei wc took n drink together, shook
hands and went our different ways."
MASSAGE FOR BLACK EVE"?.
Better Than Piilnt mid Beefsteak fnr Oblit
erating i:lilcnre of I'lstii Encounters.
Those who make a business of oblit
erating; evidence of fistic encounters In
the shape of black eyes by painting the
damnKetl optics no longer enjoy n mo
nopoly ot .such business. This Is vouch
ed for by n Chicago nitgillst whose ex
perience entities him to be regarded U3
nn authority on the subject.
"Massage treatment of tho region af
fected," ho said, "will bent paint nnd
raw beefsteak all hollow. Hut it should
be npplieil immediately after tho Jif,
Jury Is received in order to prove thor
oughly elllcaclnus. It does not require
nn expert to do It. All that is neces
sary is to move the fingers rapidly und
llrmiy over the bruised surface, and to
keep it tip until the last vestige of discoloration-
has disappeared. Tho expla
nation Is easy. Where the blow hua
been received the blood becomes con
gested. It Is the clots ot blood showing
throiiRh the transparent skin that pro
duces tho black effect. The presence of
the lingers gradually loosens the clot
led blood, which pusses oil' into the
general current ,of circulation, anil
fresh and properly colored blood takes
Its place."
However, ns n rule, tho professional
"pug" does not bother himself about
ncccleratlng the dlsappcnrnnco of a
black eye. It Is n sign which proclaims
tho fact that Its proprietor has recently
tilled an engagement, nnd ns ijuch ho
is an object ot envy to his less for
tunate brethren, It Is the man about
town, whose overindulgence occasional
ly causes hlni to forget that discretion
Is tho better part of valor, who Is apt
to prollt most by tho knowledge that
massage, promptly applied, will remove
tho signs of mourning; from nn eye
thnt has been In violent contact with
sotno other fellow's list, nnd thus ob
viate tho necessity of Inventlnp; a
story to account for it, which, however
ingenious, will bo sneered nt by scepti
cal and Incredulous acquaintances,
some of whom may havo "been there
themselves."
Fat Sweethearts of Tunis,
Public Opinion: It is easier for n
French bourgeoisa to net married with
out a dot of some kind than for a He
brow womnn of Tunis to find a, bride
groom, unless sho is so fat na to mako
exercise and oven hrenthlnrr aright u
matter of tiiiilculty, Tho preparation an
Israelite damsel has to iinderno ns soon
ns she Is betiotNiJ, or lias cotne to mar
rlasealdo nee, can bo compared only to
that of the doomii Koose before It per
ishes to have un expensive resurrection
in pate de fol Bras. The damsel, like tho
Koose, Is kept In u dark room; is Inordi
nately ftorged with fattening; substances,
and is nllovved no exercise, no distrac
tions; In a word, no opportunities for
nnythlnB but the speedy accumulation
of fat. Where the Oriental of tho poet
speaks of his love as n gazelle, tho lover
of Tunis dwells upon her obesity, Lovo
lius many Bfotesquerles; surely none so
unullurintr us this valuation by weight
and bulk.
A Winter VM.Ii.
And now, alas! I'm willing to say,
And so are the rest of you,
I wish somo man would come and say,
"Oli, is it hot enough for you?"
Syracuse Post.
"The Billiard Kings"
her'and vN&SSu
Auditorium Theater,
SATURDAY EVENING, February 23d,
ATS O'CLOCK ' ' (
Admission S5c, due, TSo and II 00, I
Reserved Seats may Do tccurtd al Box nm. .'
A
T,H
.
wkst-
,
.. ,, --.
SJS.PiK'S.
"tz?k.
'r-aK
. Jsm

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