Newspaper Page Text
rrfllQLUSTlJN WEEKLY ESTATE SHAN.
Buy and Sell Land Certificates
Examine and Perfect Titles.
Lands Examined and Divided.
Lands Bought and aDd Sold.
Patents Obtained. Taxes I'aid.
Prompt attention to ail busim-M in
General Land office and other State De
partments. Correspondence Solicited
', iXTALHir.n row
EHOTMATISM, KEURALGIA, CATARRH,
' E0AKSENE83, FIXES, BOSS
IIE3, SOBS FET,i
ractt ntrr-AJurrnirt of tottd' xtractc
! WITH TUB PfKKST AND MOST DKUOAT2
narua xoa luiu' boudoir.
POND'S EXTRACT 50c. $1.00. 41.73.
Toliet Cream 1.00 I Catarrh Cyre 73
Toilet Soap (3 Cakes) 50
inhaler (G'lasiSOc.) 1.00
Nasal Syrlsrs 25
Medicated Paper.... 25
Ladlea ti -nape 11. 1H. et nr1 on In m
Kuw book, which acompnnien esch bottle of oat
Iirr-pjrstiuo. Bz-ntfroe on tpphration.
t -Ovn New Pami-hi. witb Uistobt or oca
a juu-auatiobs t(T i'itr.JS ok awucatum x
POND'S EXTRACT CO.,
llVest 14th BU New Yok.,
Voi Sale bj, lieo. li. Lucas & Co., Austin, Tex
THE GREAT DIURETIC.
Superior to any Preparation offered to the Public.
Cheaper In price and botter In quality
than any Extract of Buchv
In Che Market.
THIS admirable combination of
Bucno and Acetate Potash,
the two best diuretics known to the
Materia Medico, Is mooting with ex
traordinary succcus. It hns rondo
many wonderful cures, nnd is rnpidly
taking the placo of all other diuretics.
It has all the virtues of fresh Bucha
leaves, greatly increased in efficacy
by being combined witb the other
Ingredients (Poreira Brava, Cubebs,
Juniper Berries and Spirits of Nitre )
in such a way as to add greatly to its
curative powors. ItWaceilniurem
edy for all diseases of the Bladder,
xilJt It bnn cured every ense of
Diabetes in wtucii it has been given ;
it is aspecifia remedy for Stone in the
Bladder, diseases of the Frustrate
Gland, Retention of tho Urine, Ma
eons Discharges, Gleet, Irriur ion of
tho Bladder : in short, for al) diseases
of the Urinary Organs, whether ex
isting in malo or female. It Is used
by persons of al 1 ages good for men ,
women and children. For many dis
eases peculiar to females it is of great
service, and especially so at that
period termed CHANGE IN LIFE.
For Chlorosis or Retention, Irregu
larity, Paliifulnes or Suspension of
Periods, Ulcerated Stnto of the Ute.
rus, Leucorrliaia or Whites it is a
specific remedy. It Is a certain cure
for Bcd-wettlngMn children. Fcr
weakness arrising from early indis
cretion, excesses in youth and dissi
pation, it will be found a specific.
It is not a secret nostrum, but la
rocommended and prescribed by our
Price $1 per bottle, Six bofues
Soli by all Druggists lad Dealers in Medicines.
Health is Wealth.
DR. K. C. WRST"S NKRVS AND BKAIJl
TinfiTMT. onanmteed BDeoiiiC for Hys
e la, DizziUMU, Convulsions. Fits, Neivous
Neuralgia, Headache, Nervous Prostration,
caused by the use of alcohol or tobacco,
Wakefulness, Mental Depression, Softening
of the Brain, resulting In insanity and leading
to misery, decny aud death. Premature Old
utrwnnM, I.rv tit Piiwer in either sex.
Tnuinnrnrv f .ium hiiri Soeriiiatorhoeacaused
by over exertion of the brain, sell abuse or
over-Indulgence. Each box contains one
month's treatment. $1.00 a box, or six boxes
lor S5.00, sen by mail prepaid on receipt of
P WW nrr A 1? A -VTKH KIT ROX K3
To enr any case. Wlieu accompanied with
$5.00 we will send the purchaser our wruien
X.,ux,,ia tn MfiinH thH nwinpT if the treat
ment dos uot enact a cura. uarantees isauad
only.by JOHN C. WKST CO., ,
No. M2 West Madison street. Chicaao ltl
ALL DRUGGISTS S
n II 0 II II
FLUID EXTRACT OF
IU R vry i BRA1H,
: : K if- ks'd
' ffiiXJ ' "'iPSil.'."
I C U CURES S
S GHT E0TAL RECEPTION 01 THE
TEXAS PEESS ASSOCIATION
Views of an English Naval Oili
cer ou Procuring Deep
cdy at l'ittsbui-ir, East
Texas, Willi a Woman
at the Dotlo-u.
Assassination at Sweetwater
Thcf't of Hidden Gold
Visit and Reception of the As oblation at
the i.i.iud City.
Special Telegram to The Statesman.
Galveston. Fi-bruary 10. Ibecity
has a gala appearance to-day. Many
flags are flying from house tops in
honor of the annual meeting' of the
Texas rres3 association. The early
trains were visaed by the local re-
c, ption committee, who took charge of
the editors and their families as last
as they alighted. About 2 o'clock
it was estimated seventy-five guests
had arrived, and began to congregate
at the headquarters of the press asso
ciation. At noon the assembled edi
tors w :' called to order by President
W.L. and Hon. li. L.Fulton,
mayor oi Galveston, was introduced
by Mr F. D. Allen, ot Galveston.
Mayor If ulton extended a hearty, cor
dial welcome in the name of the mu
nicipality to the editors of Texas.
In closing his h;ippy address Mayor
Fulton said "I merely whisper it to
the younger and less experiencrd of
your iraternity such as Major McGary
and Colonel Sterrett, for instance,
that our police regulations are not
very stringent ; that much latitude
will be given upon this particular
occasion , and that if it come3 to the
worst, we have a city recorder who is
amiable at all times, aud is
partial to the editorial fraternity."
This sentiment met a hearty re
sponse from many of the assembled
lion. Seth Shepherd was next in
troduced. He paid an eloquent tri b
ute to the press as the popular edu
cator of the day, and extended, on the
part of the citizens, a cordial welcome
to the association, whom Galveston
was proud to welcome as her guests.
Mr. Hamilton Stuart was then in
troduced as the "Nestor" of the Texas
pi ess, better known throughout the
state as "state press" of the Galveston
News. . Mr. Stuart, in looking over
the audience, disclaimed the title to
toe distinction of being the Nestor of
the Texas press, and'pointed to Mr.
Simon Mussana as having-jai'r" Claim
to that titltf.Ext ving been one of the fir st
to start a paper in the Republic of
Texas. He continued to recite many
reroicisceneit'd of tarly journalism of
Texas, paying a tribute to the memory
of those who had gone before in the
early work of Texas journalism.
He pointed out Dr. Geo. A. Ferris,
of Richmond, who was among the
audience, as one who, if not among the
pioneer jonrnalists of Texas, was at
least one who encouraged the infant
ile efforts of the early Texas press by
his good advice and appreciation of
Col. W. L. Hall, on behalf of the
ssociation, brielly responded to the
warm welcome and, in earnest and
telling language, which was indorsed
by every member present, one oi
the pleasant features of to-day's gath
ering was the brief speech by Hon.
an schurz, wno was introduced uy
At the conclusion of Mr. Schurz s
address, ha was unanimously elected
an honorary member of the associa
tion. Another feature was the pre
sentation by Mr. W. A. Shaw to the
tssociation of the baton wnicn be
longed to the first Texas regiment,
and which figured iu Fat Do wring's
tamou3 "iz" Irish company
at the battle of Sabine
pass, and which also snielled
the burn of battle on the wharves of
Gdveston, New Year's day, lbt'3. It
was presented to the association by
Capt. Martin A. Davey, in whose pos
session it has been since the close of
Hon. Hal. Goslmjr was called upon
to make ackowledgment of the gift.
Aa KngUiali Naval Officer's Flan
jietttuK .Deep Water t Ualvestom
Sneclul Teleirrsm to The Statesman
lIlTVIrmiV VulkPlliirV in rinnt.
Bedford Pirn, of the English navy,
arrived in thi city yesterday, for the
Durpose of examining tne snipping ia
cilities of Galveston harbor, and to
ascertain the practicability of ihip-
Dine ianre quantities of Texas cattle
to Enarland at a reasonable cost. At
an early hour this morning, notwith
standing the strong nortner, me
pilot boat carried the distinguished
naval ollicer. several miles oui 10 sea,
enabling him to take numerous ound-
ings as they crossed tho Dar and entered
deep water. Capt. Pirn expresse
&rreat satisfaction with the trip, which
served to thoroughly post him rsgaid-
tng the currents and depths wnicn ne
had previously studied from charts.
lie has an ingenious and oriumai pian
for obtaining deep water faclities and
privileges for Ualveston commere. at
t cost w nicn is lnsignmcani; wnen
compared with the Injure mentioned
in the Eads measure, lately Deiore tne
house committee on rivers aud har
bors. Pirn's idea is. that if deep wate:
will not come to the Galveston docks
tken let the docks and railroads go out
to deep water. In brief, he would
extend the railroad tracks around the
east end of Galveston island, from
which point he would build & double
track iron pier- out to deep water.
where the Great Eastern could easily
unload. To protect this iron pier
somethimr les3 than four miles
Ienttth. the captsin suggests the con
struction of a floating breakwater
three miles in length, or if found
necessary, two floating breakwaters
paralelling one another: tnese urea-
waters to be built of heavy gal van
Ized iron with concave sides, which
would deflect the waves from one
breakwater onto the .her. Each
section cf the breakwa.er. about six
feet Bquaro on top, would
project some three feet . above
the level of the sea, while eight feet
would be under the watr line. The
whole securely anchored. Capt. Pirn
has seen these i reakwaters in use
Europe an? declares they would fur
nish adequate protection for the light
est sea aoing craft in a heavy storm,
lie has figured upon the cost of such
work in a general way, and declares it
could be done for less than a million
dollars. Pirn has examined the quali
ty of Alabama iron aud find3 it equal
lo English ore: hence he says every
cf material and tnejaoor tor
,uld be supplied in tiie
cent, interest annually for twenty
I years, he will undertake to raisa the
money necessary to perform the
A S,OOOFire Arrival of Hon. Carl
Spec-ial to the Statesman.
Houston. February 'J. The resi
dence of Mrs. Getzel was entirely de
stroyed by lire this evening. Loss
J?2,0U0. No insurance. The whole
block in which it was situated nar
rowly (scaped. A strong north wind
was blowing at the time and the
flamo3 were communicated to several
other houses but was extinguished be
fore any great damage was done.
Hon. Carl Schurz passed thriMijrh
tne city to-day on his way to Iau.-.
ton. He was'rnet at the depot by i
committee and tendered the hospital
ity of the city.
The Sanger test committee have ar
ranged to obtain the best musical tal-
encoi jNc-w urieans lor the coming
saDgeriest in this city.
A Dalian Jlau 11 ays 5.000 Head,
Special Telegram to the Statesman.
Dallas. February 4. Messrs. It
GatiO & Sons to-day ccmpleted the
purchase of 5,000 head of graded stock
cattle, located in western Texas for
the Estado Land & Cattle company,
lor SSS.OOO. Messrs. Gano & Sons
paid cash down 33,000 and are to pay
the balance, S55.0OO, on delivery of the
cattle in May next.
Kafe UlouerM at Work.
Special to The Statesman. -
Bryan, February 9. The office of
Fulkerson and Lawrence was entered
lust night and the safe burglarized of
money and jewelry to the amount of
(300. The cracksmen blew the safe
to pieces. No clew to their identity
SHOT All) KILLED.
Fatal lifli'uliy in n oloradu City
Special Telesram to The Statesman,
Colorado City. February 4. In a
oilliculiy in a gambling room to-night
J. Adair was shot and killed by
Wayne Parks, a deputy sheriff. De
tails are not obtainable to-night. Ev
erything is excitement and confusion.
Adair got one shot in on Parks,
wounding him severely, but not dan
gerously. Doth men are well known
and trouble between their friends is
Two Vouhe Men of Weatherford
Knifed by a Ntfw-comer,
Special Telegram to The Statesman.
Weatherford, February 9.
Frank 6. Dor3ey imd Frank Frieze,
the two young men stabbed by H. M.
Martin, a new-comer to tha town, Sat
urday night about midnight, are still
alive, though there ate lalnt hopes of
their recovery. Martin and his fam
ily of six children had just arrived on
the tram, and. in seeking a hotel, met
Frieze and Dorsey, whom he mistook
for parties, as he said, intending to
mob him. It is stated Martin was
lleged Conspiracy of Jail Cuavda
to Set Him at l,ibrty . '.- -
Special Telegram to The Statesman.
denton, x euruary 4. xs. r . jas-
chal, whose trial for the murder of
Capt. 11. Owens, was set for to-morrow,
escaped from jail at 1 o'clock
this morning,-and is still at large.
The three jail guards, Barton, "Wicher,
A. E. Freeman and dick w imams,
have been arrested for allowing him
to escape, and are in jail to-night in
default of 2,500 bail each. A war
rant has been issued for the arrest
of J. Z. Giddings, chargicg him with
conspiracy in aiding the escape. A
letter iu his hand writing to tho
guards, planning . the escape, has been
secured. The guards claim to have
bf en chloroformed by unknown par
ties, who then released Paschal.
The grand jury adjourned on batur-
day, but Judge Jinner has issued an
order convening them on Monday
next to investigate the various jail de
iiveries.four of which have occurred in
a year or to, allowing upwards ot thir
ty prisoners to escape, most of whom
are still at large. This last escape has
greatly enraged the people
Fresh News from the Handles
Losses in cattle and Sheep Kail
way Hatters -
Special Telegram to the Statesman.
Dallas, Feb. 4. Col. J. W. Berth,
of Decatur, i3 just in from a trip to
Archer county: one of the most ex
tensive cattle ffrowina: counties of the
west. He states that the reports of
the loss of cattle in that section,
while, measurably true, are greatly
exasreerated. He states that if the
weather is iavoraDie until grass comes
there will be but little additional loss.
Col. Charles Moore, of Decatur, just
from his ranch in Stephens county,
reports hi3 loss will not amount to
$500, and that Mr. J. C. Carpenter
savs he had not. so far. lost twenty
head of cattle. The sheep, he says,
have suffered much, but where provis-
oa had not been made for feeding and
sheltering, the loss has been unusually
heavy. He reports that tne iarmers
of Wise county aie in good spirits,
and anticipate an abundant crop: that
they generally iavor tne measures ior
admitting women as clerks into the
departments, and favor any law which
will abate the pistol nuisance, w nen
interrogated upon the subject ot the
Fort Worth & Denver railroad from
here to Decatur the colonel replied
that the people of Wise county were
alive" on that subject, but that they
would prefer the Diuldmg of an inde
pendent line from Dallas to Decatur
and the rich coal fields of Wise county;
that the people of Wise county will
aid to the fullest extent of their abil
ity, any enterprise looking to the early
construction or a railroad in mat ui
rection from Dallas. He gives as a
reason for preferring an inde
pendent .line from Dallas
that it is doubtful if the n?w project
would afford that competition neces
sary on account of the intimate busi
ness relations of the owners of the
Dallas & Wichita and Fort Worth &
Denver City. He says the people of
his section are in as good condition
financially as at any period for the
past t wo or three years; that the influx
of immigration has never been &o
great as this season; that propo
sitions are being made for a
larp-elv increased acreage cf both
gram and cotton this season,
OF THE SOCIALISTS.
Home I terns About a Person VFho Pre
sided over a chtesgo .Heeling.
Sneclnl Telesram to the Statesman.
Dallas, January s. In the associ
ated press dispatches there was pub
lished a week ago last Monday an ac
count of a socialistic meeting held in
Chicago the night previous, which
discussed the dynamite explosion in
London, .and was presided
over Dy a negro weman, .the
wife of one Parsonf. AVaco ha3
just discovered that she had the good
foitune to get rid of thi3 previous
couple In- 1873. Parsons was here
when the Davis"administration was in
power. He was a republican and
for a while wa3 interesttd in the pubs
licalion of a republican paper. Oliver
lings a colored man aud his wile
lived here at im same time.
formed a liason with the
and she left her
o live as Parson's paramour,
AUSTIN. TEXAS, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12,1885.
Slardcrer Held to Hail -Important
Kallroad It amor Uoald and tne
Special to the Statesman:
Dallas, February 7.---Louis Haw
kins, who shot and killed Jim Perry
near lerns, in Olds county, New
Year's eve, in u quarrel over a dog
which both claimed, had a hearing to
day before Judge Aldridge, of the dis
trict court.on a writ of habeas corpus,
and the court fixed his bail at 5000,
which he failed to give.
It is rumored here in railroad circles
that Gould hi.a raised the Atchison,
Topeka & Santa Fe on its bid for the
Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe, and that
within the next ten davs a change
will take place, j. N. Phillips, gener
al superintendent; Oscar G. Murray,
general passenger agent, of the Gulf,
Colorado & Santa Fe, and B. M. Tem
ple, formerly chief engineer cf that
road, spent to day here. They had
nothing to say concerning the ru
mor, however.aud the officials insisted
that it was only the regular busi
ness of the road that brought them
here. It is a well-known fact that
Gould and the Atchison, Topeka &
Santa Fe road are both after the line
A Comma cial Traveler Relieved of
His Cash by Kailroad Agents,
Special Telegram to The Statesman.
BURNET.Jb ebrurry (. News reached
this city this ai ternoon that M.
tfeiber, a drummer lor Geo. Seeligson
& Co , of Galveston, was stopped by
masked men at a point betw een Mc
Nelley's Bend and Lampasas, and rob
bed cf his watch, eighty-three dollars
in money and his ."ample cases. Of
ficers aro now in pursuit of the high
waymen. The excursion train that was ex
pected to arrive here to-morrow from
Austin with a delegation of senators
and business men has been postponed
until next bunday.
A great manv or our citizens have
gone to the Exposition since the round
trip tickets have been reduced to fif
The IMfferenoe Between a County
1' tree end the fr.tate loIice.
Special Telegram to the Statesman.
San Antonio, Febuary 7. The sit
uation at Carrizzo Springs. Diramitt
county, is strained. Iieliable infor
mation is hard to obtain. Mr. Black,
of Eagle Pass, came in on to-night's
train and reports that a telegnim was
received at that place this moraine
stating that 400 Mexicans had crossed
tr-e liio Grande and attacked Sheriff
Tumlinson, entrenched in or near
Carrizzo. Tumlinson had 100 men
poorly armed. The Mexicans were
beaten oil with the loss of 14 killed.
Eeintorcementshave been constantly
arriving there and fears of a f urtiier
attack are allayed.
bheelev s company ot raneert re
cently disbanded by the state govern- I
here to report before dis-
Locating the Tap to the iraulte Quarries
lrsHl b,Htte Advancins.
Special Telegram to The Statesman.
Britirj-, -January 4. Capt. Smith,
chief engineer, ana t . A. Burt Jones,
assistant, of the A. & N. W. E. ar
rived here to-day, and immediately
went to work locating the road from
this place to the granite quarries. The
tap will be sixteen miles in length,
and is estimated to cost ten thousand
dollars per mile. Our citizeDS are
wild over the good and
lorious news. Property holders are
already asking an advance for build
ing lots near the quarries. When the
road is completed it will be the dis
tributing point for Fredericksburg.
Round Mountain and a portion of
our wool merchants are making
heavy advances on tha spring clip.
The leading wool hrm here say they
will handle a million pounds this
MUKD EliEK MOBBED.
Lynching: of tha Negro Slayer of a White
Special Telegram to the Statesman.
Hearne. February 5. News from
Franklin, the county seat of Robert
son county, received to-night, says
that late last night a mob of 200 men
went to the Franklin jail ana de
manded the keys from the jailor to
secure entrance to the jail and got
the boy Ben Hawkins, who murdered
the old white peddler. . named cieves,
about a week aj. and who confessed
the crime when arrested at the time,
saying he secured 3.40 from the
bodv. The tailor refused tne moos
request. Tho mob, with, a sledge
hammer, broke into the jail, secured
the prisoner and takiag nim a mile
from town hung him. The reason
for the lynching was that efforts were
beinff made to prove that the prisoner
was less than seventeeen years of age
and not subject to the capital punisn
A Neero Waylaid and Murdered An
other Nesro Charged with the Crime.
Snecinl Teletrram to the Statesman.
Denison. February 6. Bill Gaither,
a negro, was found in the road about
three milC3 from town dead, at about 5
m., with two wounds in his head
and two in the left arm. His school
books anr slate were beside him, three
balls eml-dded in the books. It ' .ems
his slayei hud lain in ambusht him.
The post mortem showed one wound
in the head by a pistol ball. The ball
was found. Jo Williams, also biacn,
was arrested and is now on trial. His
shoes fit the tracks near the corpse,
and the tracks led to rud from his
place. One barrel of his gun had re
cently been reloaded and one chamber
of his pistol was empty. The trial is
not yet concluded.
One Man Blows A not hers' Chin off With
Special Telegram to the Statesman.
Gainesville, Texas, February 6.
A widow, Mrs. Kennedy, recently
leased some land, on Hickory creek,
in the nation, to a man named Alvis.
She afterwards became engaged to
one Wallace, and Wallace, on several
occasions, told Alvis that he was go-'
ing to marry Mrs. Kenndy, and he
(Alvis) must quit the place. This
Alvis refused to do, as his lease was
unexpired. A few days ago Wallace
went to Alvis' place, a pistol in his
hand, and toid him he had come to
kill him, and was about to carry out
his threat, when Alvis fired at him
with a shot gun, the shot tearing off
Wallace's chin. vVallace fell and
Alvis shot him three times with a re
volver, killing him instantly. Alvis
surrendered himself to the authori
ties. . . "
Prof ssional feat e Blowers Make --
Special Telegram to The Statesman.
Sulphur Springs, February 7.
Last night about 3 o'clock th6 drug
store of .E. G.Patton & Co. was entered
by burglars, and the safe blown
open in a scientific manner and 81435
in cash extracted therefrom, and also
a portmome full of notes amounting
to 82000. No good3 were taken that
have been noticed. The work seems
to have been . that of professionals.
Also the hardware house of Jarbol,
Henderson & Co. was broken into and
pistols,, cartridges, etc., taken. No
clue to the burifiars. ' .
Ladies appro v
ot year 8inoKiag
INCIDENTS AND EPISODES IN "i
LIFE OF THE HEROINE COM
ING TO LIGHT.
She Is . luterviewed iu i
Tombs and Talks to
Her Denial of Certain Stories
Set Afloat Concerning; Her
Past Life in England.
Statement of the Chaplain
Milbanke Prison, where She
was Once Confined.
rossa on nis feet. .
New York, February 4. O'Dono
van Rossa passed a comfortable night
in Chambers street hospital. This morn
ing he was allowed to leave his bed
and promenade the ward and corro
dors. A number of friends called.
The bullet has not yf t been extracted
from his back. Rossa's office was
open to-day, and filled with his Irish
mends, who were entertained by
Rossa's secretary and factotum. Pat
MRS. DUDLEY INTERVIEWED.
New York, February 4. Mrs
Ysleta Dudley, who was yesterday
committed to the Tombs to await the
result of .-O'Dormovan Tlossa's injury,
told a reporter, this morning, "Many
of the stories published concerning
me are a tissue, of lies." Said Mrs.
Dudley: "The reporters on this side
of the water seem to be much more
inventive than English reporters. 1
cannot, for my part, see the need of
making up such sensational articles
from such an insignificant affair.
Why couldn't the newspapers dismiss
it with a paragraph V"
Said a reporter: The papers this
morning print a dispatch from Lon
don which states you were confined in
Hay ward's health insane assylum, in
Sussex, for a year for attempting sui- i
cide. Is the report correct 'i
"You have no right to ask such
questions," said Mrs. Dudley, iropa
tinetly, "but I will say I never was
confined in an English prison of any
kind. Newspapers on the other side
ought to know better than to print
such stuff. If one is to believe all
they say, I would indeed be an impos
"How about the report you are a spy
in the employ of fhe British govern
ment, iintl gave champagne suppers to
certain English b;u . ister3 supposed to
be in sympathy with the dynamiters ?"
"I will not admit, or deny, that I
ever did such a thine. John Bovle
O'Rielly thinks X am Miss Tyler. lie
shall have tt.e privilege of identiiying
me if he can. Until he doe3 that he
had better not give out any more sto
The surgeons report Rossa passed
an easy night, no inilamation or swell
ing about the wound, and in a few
days he will be able to leave the hos
pital. WHAT THE LONDON PAPERS SAY.
London, February 4. Comment
ing on the shooting of O Donovan
itossa, by Mrs, Dudley, the times says:
.'his man, whose thoughts one
wouldfmagine, run from morningun-
til night on methods of murder, at
last placed himself ia-tSre-ptnSr nt an
unknown woman. He now chews tne
cud of reflections which must be bit
ter enough. Mrs. Dudley's act rivals
that of Charlotte Corday's.
ihe JN ews says: "Should the worst
befall Rossa it must be admitted no
one has done more to deserve his fate.
But if he were killed some other would
instantly spring up to take his place."
The btandard advises Parnell to take
the late of Rossa to heart, and says
that stranger things have happened
than that Parnell too should find his
MRS. DUDLEY'S MARRIAGE.
London. February 4. Further in
vestigation of Mrs. Dudley's antece
dents in England shows that when
she learned she had been deceived by
a mock marriage to a person inthe
south of England, she became mad,
but declined to prosecute her betrayer.
Persons intimately acquainted with
her say her love for her children is so
intense that for a long time after
their deaths she daily visited their
graves, and would lie on the mounds
for hours, frantically appealing to her
children to come back to her.
ANOTHER STORY ABOUT HER.
London, Feb. 4. The chaplain of
Millbank prison where Mrs. Dudley
was confined after her attempt at suis
cide states she suffered for years from
insomnia and was In the habit of tas
king narcotics, the effect of which
maddened her, but otherwise she aps
ppared sane. He always found her
gentle, obedient and intellectual. She
never mentioned politics. During her
voyage to New 1 ork she had thirteen
epileptic fits. It is believed she -was
born in Paris and traveled through
Italy, Switzerland, India, Russia,
Norway and Germany.
A FUND FOR MRS. DUDLEY
Toronto, Can., February 4. A
snbscri ption list for the defense of
Mrs. Dudley who attempted to
"remove" O'Donovan JRossa has been
RAISING A NATIONAL FUND.
London, February 4. A move
ment bas been started in Nottingham
to raise a national fund to defray the
expenses necessary to Mrs. Dudley's
defense. A circular is being dis
tributed urgently requesting the peo
ple of Great Britain, "to contribute to
the fund to defend Mrs. Dudley, that
Tirnii "Rncrlish womim whoresovled to
j rid civilation ot its greatest enemy."
'Everv Enelishman the appeal
declares, "should be ready to afford
Mrs. Dudley every legal assistance
Accident Near Creston la. -Three
Creston, Iowa, February 9. A se
rious accident occurred about ten
miles west of this place yesterday af
ternoon. As train No. 3, west bound,
approached the bridge acros3 a small
stream, it struck a broken rail and ran
on the ties until it got to the bridge,
which went down, carrying two coach
es and the sleeper with twenty or
The following is a list of the killed:
Robt. - Brown, Mount Pleasant,
Mrs. Powell, New Albany, Indiana.
Mrs. W. C. Carroll, Sauguache, Colo
rado. The following are seriously injured:
C. H, Howell, sleeping car conduc
J. R. Hawkins, conductor, Creston,
A. J. Lindsay, Creston, Iowa.
Mr. W. C. Carroll, Sauguache, Colo
rado. Mrs. M. Carroll, Prescott, Arizona.
Isaac Waterman, Comings, Iowa.
The accident was probably due to a
broken rail caused by cold weather.
Tie is Interviewed on the Subject of Rossa.
Chicago, February 4. Thomas
O'Brien.who held the rank of colonel in
the union army, and who achieved
great prominence at the time of the
.Fenian raid into Canada, and who is
supposed to have close knowledge of
the government of the Irish national
ists, was interviewed by a represehta-
ii live of the associated press to-day.
O'Brien was the friend;!of Jas. Steph
ens ana Manoney ana was a political
prisoner in ireiana ior two years as a
suspect. He declared he had positive
knowledge that the dynamite used in
the London explosions was not manu
factured in this country but France.
Allhough the dynamiter might be
from this country. He said vers
true friend of Ireland would regret
tne snooting ot Kossa, as it tended to
make a hero and martyr out of
A. Blatherskite, who had as much to
do with the blowing up in London as
tne speaker had.
The Names of Different Personages Urged
bpon 1 leyiantt ior rostuons.
JEWr York, February 6. Senator
Colquitt of Georgia had a brief con
feience with Mr. Cleveland, during
the latter s visit to this city. Gen.
Seigel, Gus. Levy, S. D. Sewards, and
Maj. Fleck, representing German or
ganizations, paid their respects, as did
a delegation of five from Georgia.
Their names were H. G. Turner, T. C.
Nichols, C. B. Rues, Thos. Harde
man, and J .C. Clents. This committee,
reinforced by Senator Colquitt, urged
the claim of A. K. Lawton of Savan
nah, for postmaster general. The
name of Win. M. Springer was
urged to-day, for secretary of the
interior, by all the democratic mem
bers of the legislature from Hlinois,
all democratic congressmen from that
state, and individually, by congress
men from Iowa, New Jersey and
Ohic. Maj. Neely, of Leavenworth,
Kansas, and Mumford, of the Kansas
City Times, presented the name of
Geo. C..Blair,of Kansas City, for any
cabinet'position Cleveland might be
pleased to select for him. Ex-Gov.
Walker, of Conneticut, and Congress-
man Norwood, of Georgia, were also
Congressman P. C. Montague,
J. D. ReeS of Cumber
land county, John GrShanV J,nd
R. D. Evans, all of Pennsylvania
called and were received by Mr. Cleve
land. Alter lunch the president-elect
went into a thoroughly private con
ference with J. Crosby Brown, Fran
cis L. Stetson, W. C. Whitney, ex-
Mayor Cooper, Allan Campbell and
Roswell P. Flower, local politics not
being considered, but. the views of
these and other gentlemen are sought
as to the party policy that shall con
tribute to the most popular adminis
tration. Senator Voorhees airived
To-morrow afternoon Mr. Cleve
land will return to Albany, and apply
himself to the prep aration of his in
PIIELAN IN COURT.
The Dynamiters nd Itichard Short
-I'hriau Airaia or snort.
New York, February 6. Large
numbers of dynamiters were in at
tendance at t'ae Tombs police court
to-day, to see the arraignment of
Richard Short, who committed the as
sault on Capt. Phelen in Rossa's office.
Phelen was brought from the hospital
and a moment or two later entered
the court room and took a position be
fore Judge Patterson. Phelen was
pale and thin, his left arm hung in a
Yes, I feel pretty weak, he said to
a reporter, "but I am mighty glad to
get out of doors once more."
wnue I'neian was malting nis state
ment about the assault, Short was led
nto the room and placed at the bar,
looking much better than when com
mitted to prison, four weeks ago.
Do you see the man in court wno
assaulted vou V" inquired Justice Pat
terson of Phelan when the latter had
completed his statement.
"That is the man," he replied, point
ing a'bibiioit, who stood directly be
"I shall hold you for examination:
Short i3 under 33,000 bail," said the
justice to the prisoner.
. "Judge, I should like to ask for the
protection of the police while I re
main in the city," said Phelan, with a
show of hesitancy. "I do not feel
safe from the attacks of that man,"
pointing to Short.
"I am sorry I cannot give you a
body guard," replied the justice, "but
"If you will give me the privilege
of carrying weapons I can defend my
self," remarked the captain with some
Apply to the police; they will grant
you permission. A sergeant or tne
police court squad determined mas
Cant. Phelan should get home in safe
ty, so he sent officers as a body-guard
to the captain and ni3 wue. xne ex
amination will take place to-morrow.
VICE PRESIDENT ELECT.
Arr alef Mr. Hendricks and Party In
G rgia Remarks of Mr. Hendricks.
Atlanta, Ga., February 5. Hon.
Thomas A. Hendricks and party.
reached . Atlanta this morning at 4
o'clock in a special sleeping car and at
8:30 they were escorted to the Kim
ball house, where Dreaiciasc was
served. The company at breakfast
consisted of about 30 prominent citi
zens. Darge crowds gathered aoout
the hotel. The mayor introduced Mr.
Hendricks who spoke from the balco
ny and said:
., n .1 1.1. P i"i ;
tientiemen or. tne state oi teorgiu:
I did not expect this welcome to-day.
1 accept it as a tribute irom a great
State VL 11113 uuiuu; a staic uiau 10
firmly united with the great state of
Indiana, from which I came. (Ap
plause). I accept it with pleasure, be
cause it is an honor done me by the
people. We have recently, in the
north, as well as in the south, passed
through a great political contest, I
think greatest the country has ever
seen. , It has resulted, in my judg
ment, most gloriously. The country
is, for the first time in a great many
years, to be placed under the manage
ment of the democrats. (Applause)
I believe the change will be for the
welfare not only of the white race,
but of the colored race of our country,
so manv of w hom I see here. Did
you observe that of the millions of
votes cast tne question was nnany
decided on the ballots of 1,142 men in
the State of New York? This entire
country had its political fortunes de
cided by that small vote; and when it
came to be Known mere were 1,12
majority for Cleveland and Hendricks
in the state of New York, it was then
known that the country had gone for
the democrats and that the
difference of 1142 decided the judg
ment of fifty-four millions of people,
So grand a spectacle haa never been
witnessed in any country of the
world. It is the force of sentiment
that the majority shall govern, and
the republicans, north and south,
bend their heads in respect to the
iudarment of the majority, as well as
the democrats, and is it not an evi
dence of increased union between all
sections of the country ? It was not
in the south that the small difference
occurred. It was not in this empire
state of Georgia that a small majority
controls fatty-tour millions or people
but it was in a northern state. It w as
in New York, the great and powerful
state that gave a majority ot i,i4Z,and
- north and south, that became the
i udsment of all the people. So I think
I can say to you that we stand in a
union more firmly to day than ever
After the speaking the ladies were
driven over the city and the gentle
men proceeded to the hall of the house
of representatives, where a reception
wa3 held and several hundred people
presented to the vice president. The
party left for Birmingham at lOo'clock,
and will proceed from there to the New
Orleans Exposition. There is much
enthusiasm over Hendricks.
"ROUGH ON COUGHS."
Ask for "Rough on Coughs," for
Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Hoarse
ness. Troches, 15c. Liquid, 25c.
Washington. D. C February 10.
Mr. Allison presided over the Senate to
day. The chair laid before the senate
a memorial in the form of a joint reso
lution from the legislature of Dakota
urging a division of the Terretorv
and admistion of its southern portion
as a state.
The senate passed Mr. iiherman's
joint resolution providing for the
striking of medals to commemorate
the dedication of Washington monu
Mr. Lapham, from the committee on
foreign relations, reporded a joint res
olution referring to the president the
matter of Venezuelan award3 under
the convention of 1800.
Mr. Cockrell asked the senate to
take up house bills on the senate cal
endar, but objection was made, and
the consideration of the pensions ap
propriation bill was continued. The
senate committee's amendments were
Mr. Incalls said he understood the
senate, by its action yesterday, had re-.
soioved there should De no more gen
eral legislation upon general appro
priation bills. He asked the senatoi
fromilowa, (Allison,) chairman of the
committee on appropriations, wheth
er he regarded the action yesterday
as binding upon the committee.
Mr. Allison: "i certainly resrard
the action of the senate, yesterday, as
requiring the committee on appro
priations, as well as the senate, to ob
serve the rules, and whilst I cannot
speak, of course, for every member of
tae committee, for myself, I believe
the committee to be instructed to re
port these bills without legislation."
Mr. Ingalls; "And that there Is to
ba no surrender in the committee of
Mr. Allison: "I can only speak for
myself. I regard the instructions of
yesterday as requiring committees of
conference on the part of the senate
not to report legislation here without
Mr. IngailAnd that the commit
tee are to adhere itoinTHn&ons even
if the appropriation bills should fat
Mr. Allison Well, Mr. president,
they would probably, in that event,
take advice of the senate. 1 certaialy
would not undertake to force an extra
session of congress with reference to
the apppriation hill, without taking
advice of the senate, but I repeat I
should not, as a member of the confer
ence committee, feel I was permitted
to agree to legislation upon appropria
tion bills without further orders.
Ingalls Now, Mr. president, there
appears to have been some discrimina
tion exercised by the committee on ap
propriations in their report upon this
bill. Some of the general legislation
that coma to us from the house has
been stricken out, other features cf
that legislation the committee have
allowed to stand. I am unable to see
why if the rule is to he applied it
should not be applied uniformly.
Mr. Ingalls here pointed out certain
features of the house bill which the
senate committee had allowed to re
main unchaged, and asked the senator
from Iowa (Allison) whether they
were not general legislation. One
clause pointed out by Mr. Ingalls was
admitted by Mr. Allison to be of that
charactei.but he (Allison) for one,
had not been willing to recommend It
to be stricken out. It was the clase pro
viding that presumption of soundness
at the time of enlistment, should op
erate now in the case of applicants for
A long discussion ensued - on this
clause of the bill.which was partici
pated in by half a dozen senators,
after which Mr. Ingalls' amendment
was voted down yeas 16, nays 44.
Ingalls himself voting inthe negative.
The bill then passed substantially
as it came from the senate committee.
After which the senate adjourned.
The house met in continuation of
Saturday's session, and immediately
went into committee of the whoie on
the postoffice appropriation bill.
Mr. Bingham cnticisedthe action of
the committee in cutting down below
the estimates the appropriation lot
the letter carrier service.
Mr. Dingley advocated a more lib
eral policy in compensatidg American
steamship lines for carrying the mails.
Pending the completion of his re
marks, the committee rose, and the
house adjourned, and the session of
After the reading of the journal
Mr. Kelly moved that the document
be amended, in that portion which
had reference to the scene of yester
day between White (Ky.) and the dep
uty sergeant at arms. The journal
statedtwhen the deputy, procured his
mace andproceeded toward Mr.White,
that gentleman took his seat. It
should state he had "taken his seat."
This he thought due to the gentleman
from Kentucky. It was also due to
the honor of the house that the jour
nal should recite the truth and not
the angry impulse of a majority.
Mr. Reaean moved to lay Mr. Kel-
ley's motion on the table. Agreed to
leas. ibt; nays, a.
The iournal was then approved
The speaker pro tern announced
appointment of Clay and Keif er tellers
on the part of the house, during the
countmff ot the electoral votes.
Mr. King, rising to a question of
personal privilege, said tLat, undet
misapprehension, he had on Friday
last made use of some remarks direct
ted to Mr. Hiscock which he wished
now to withdraw.
The house 'then proceeded to the
consideration of business under
special rule. The senate bill, called
ud bv Mr. Dorsheimer. for tne settle
ment of accounts of the Mobile and
Ohiolrailroad'company.was objected to.
On motion ot Mr. Townsheud, tne
house resolved itself into committee
of tho whole tor further consideration
of the postoffice appropriation bills and
Mr; JJingiey concluded his speech.
Mr. Holman discussed and advo
cated the proposed changein the man
ner of compensating , railroad ior
mail transportation. I Tne bill was
then read by paragraphs for amend
ments. Mr. Horr moved to increase the ap
propriation tor compensation for post
masters from ia,300,oooto sia.uuu.uuu.
Mr. Horr moved to increase by
S200.000 the appropriation for com
pensation of clerks of the postoffice
Pending further action, the com
mittee rose, and Mr. Phelps, from the
committee on foreign affairs, reported
back the resolution requesting ot the
president copies of all correspondence
m the bands ot the government reiat
ing to the case of C. A. Vandocken
an American, imprisoned at port
An Prince, Hay tu- Adopted.
The President-Elect on a Visit to New
York Hia Callers.
New York. February 5. The hall
ways and lobbies of the Victoria ho
tel, where President-elect Cleve
land is stopping, were alive with vis
itors to-day. Among tne callers were
W. H. Barnum, Hubert O. Thompson,
Senators George, of Miss., Vance, of
N. C, Jonas, of La., and Gorman, of
Md., Gen. Hancock, Gen. Franklin, of
Conn., Gen. 1 rye, Gen. Goode, of Va.,
Gen. Stephenson, of 111., J udge Moul
ton, of DL, Mayor Grace, Roswell P.
Flower and V. C. Whitney. The
statement made this morning that the
national democratic committee, as
such, would wait on Mr. Cleveland, is
said to be without foundation. The
detective force at the hotel has been
increased. Mr. Cleveland returns to
Albany Saturday afternoon.
"ROUGH ON PAIN" PLASTER;
Porous and strengthening, impro ved,
the best for backache, pains in chest
or side, rheumatism, Neuralgia. 25c,
Druggists or mail.
KHARTOUM 0APTDEED AND IN
THE POSSESSION OF EL
Treachery and Mutiny in Gor
don's Garrison, TOOO of
He Makes a
ordon's Fate Unknown Ac
count of the ' Massacre of
London. February 5. 10 a. m. In
telligence is just received here that
Khartoum has been captured by the
Arabian rebels. The whereabouts of
Gen. Gordon are unknown. He is
probably a prisoner in the hands of
ANNOUNCED BY GEN. WOLSELEY.
London. February 5. 10 a. ni. The
Daily Chronicle says a telegram was
received at the war office Jast night
rom Gen. Wolseley. announcing the
fall of Khartoum.
col. Wilson's report.
London. February 5. 10:15 a. m.
Gen. Wolseley telegraphs Khartoum
has fallen. lie sa.ys when Col. Wilson ,
who went from Metemneh to Khar
toum,?reached the latter place he found
it in the hands of the rebels. He re
turned to Metemneh under a heavy
fire from both banks of the river.
SECURED BY TREACHERY. '
LoNDON.February .10:30 a.m. The
Daily Telegraph, an official authority,
confirms the report of the fall of
ivhaftQum. It says the rebels secu
the city bV-treachery. U&aoia
probably a prisoneMn the hands of
London, February 5, 10:30 a. m.
The war office issued- the following
teleprram from Gen. Wrolseley, an
nouncing that the tall of Khortoum
took place on January 26. He gays
Col. Wilson arrived at jvhortoum
January 28, and was greatly surprised
to find that the euemv was in posses
sion of that place. ' He immediately
started on hisj-eturn down the river
and proceeded under a heavy fire from
the rebels. When some miles below
the Schublaka cataract, Col. Wilson's
steamers were wrecked, but he and
his whole party managed to reach an
island in safety, where they are se
cure. A steamer has gone to bring
them b;ick to the British camp near
Metemneh. Gen. Wolseley says he
has no information regarding the fate
of Gen. Gordon, aud don't know
whether he is dead or alive.
London, February 5. The natives
report that the Mahdi had bO.OOO men
in the vicinity of Khartoum and he
introduced a number of his emmissa
into the city. These emmissaries
miugled freely with the native troops
under Gen. Gordon, and by bribes and
threats and working on their religi
ous feelings, induced them to mutiny.
7000 of the garrison deserted to the
rebels, leaving Gordon only 2,500 faith
ful soldiers. With this small force he
attempted to hold the city against the
Manors great army, out alter severe
lighting, in which a large number of
rebels was killed, he -was compelled
THE MAHDI'S GUNS TURNED UPON
London. February 5. When Sir
Charles Wilson reached Khartoum,
he found the Mahdi's forces occupied
both town and citadel. He tried to
land and ascertain the fate of Gordon,
but this step he found impossible.
The enemy s guns were turned upon
him in full force. He was therefore
compelled to turn his back on the
fallen city and return to Gubat with-
nut. finr'iriCT - nnr. whpther Gordon ii
out. finding out whether Gordon is
dead or alive.
NO LONGER ANY DOUBT.
London, February 5,2 p.m. There
is no longer any doubt twt the
Mahdi holds possession oifrLhar
toum. Some hones are entertained
that Gen. Gordon may be holding out
in the citadel ot tne town, ine ex
citement in London and everywhere
throuarhouc the British Isles where
the news is Known is rising t,o a lever.
The clubs and public resorts of every
description are thronged with crowds
of neoole. easer tocatch the last sylla
ble of intelligence irom tne uistam,
TCo-vDtian desert. Through Fleet
street and the Strand it is almost im
possible to make ones way, so
crowded are these thoroughfares
with the thrones of curious and
excited citizens. Most people taKea
o-ioomv view of the position of the
Rrirish trooos in Soudan. The jubi
lant eladness which characterized
v.nwianil in rearard to Eeypt. ever
since tne welcome news oa owwaim
. .. . 1. ' ? ..... . '
victory and arrival in the neigaDor
hood of Metemneh, has fciven way to
universal depression, and expressions
of dismay and foreboding come from
almost everybody. It is too early to
estimate the influence ot the news on
r.hfi nniitical situation. Tne war oi-
tica la uesietrtu. yilu uiiut ur
:. . , - 1 p
cera tnrousrnouii vue cuuu
t.rv. askina assignments to
rescue the expeditions should the gov
ernment conclude to take such action.
The capture of Khartoum has created
orave fears, especially in army circles,
his army. A number of military of
ficers ot repute even expresseu we
opinion that unless reinforcements
are hurried forward to Korti, the fall
of Khartoum may lead to disasters to
the forces under Liora woiesiey and
Gen. Earle. A cabinet council has
been surmmoned to meet at once.
Mr. Gladstone is fearfully disturbed
by the news, and some people believe
he will resign.
EFFECT ON THE CABINET.
London, February 8. t he news of
the downfall ot Khartoum has created
e-rave apprehension in regard to the
whole Egyptian problem among the
members of the cabinet. Gladstone
and Earl Granville started for Lon
don as soon as the news reached them
a cabinet council will be beld this
vfininflr. Military authorities are of
the opinion General Gordon sent the
greater part of his troops down the
x .-1 4.A miui UranrQrt'a fnrAoa an1 an
depleted the garrison in the town and
citadel of Khartom that an attack by
the enemy irom umdurani was ren
dered much easier. Tire greatest
aettvity ?r2?,us at the war depart
ment. Many OiHiais remained on
duty all last night. -
cue or tne garrison at jvpartuum,
The responsibility rests wholly with
the ministers, who refused to allow
the Nile expedition to start, in spite of
warnings and entreaties, until too
late. The vote or parliament m fa
vor of an appropriation of tAXJ.OOJ tor
the relief of Gordon was deferred un
til August 5. Even then, if the ex
pedition had been sanctioned
forthwith many precious day3
would have been gained, but it was
not sanctioned until August 16, when
the srovernment finally resolved it
must relieve Gordon. That period of
hesitation sacrificed Khartoum. Islam
is now in victorious revolt, and unless
the ministry display a boldness and
wariness equal to their former dila
toriness, a catastrophe worse than that
of Khartoum will follow. England
dare not fly before the eastern foe. It
would mean war and mutiny
from one end of Asia to the othr.
She must re -enforce her garriaons
everywher -including India, even if
Buy and Sell Land Certilicary
examine and Perfect TitlesJ
Lands Examined and Divi
Lands Bought and Sold.
Patents Obtained. Taxes Pale
Prompt attention to all busin j
General Lanu Oibce nnd other
Thisnowder never va-SaV-K-truiTt
ruyjjrrennin anil wholesomeness. Mil
uon:iiu the ordinary kinds, and
be . In coiiuirtlon with the multitude i
te , short-weight, alum or pnosnate nowder
bom on y in cans. Royal Hakimj Powdkb
vv.. Bui vrauNireBb Aiew AorK.
11 snail ue necessary to call fir volun
teers to do the work. Gtj&7
must advance rapidly toi5erber anil
-oxeieninen. xne MUMfim . u-arriunn
must be reinfortMjjWfid the road to
Berber clearr Everv nerve must
he stT&&gfio prove the Khartoum
dister has stiffened the resolution to
Tiold England's flag afloat in the face
of every fee. Our duty is not to
flinch, but to prepare for eventuali
ties and relieve Metemneh by water.
We have failed to save Gordon. W
have now to save Stewart.
excitement over the news.
London. February 5. The excite
ment attending the reception of the
news of the fail of Khratoum, is in
creasing. A constant stream of anx-
ous umuirers. including Sir wm
Vernon llarcourt, Geo. Otto Treve
lyau, and other ministers, have been
pouring into the war office. People
throughout the provinces are also
greatly excited. At Andershot, the
news was received with mingled
feelings of sadness and indination.
A great sensation, was caused m the
Irish garrisons Dublin in when the re
port was received. It is understood
the fall of Khartoum will not check
the advance of Gen. Wolseley, whose
main body of troops will probably
march across the desert at once, and
besiege Khartoum at the earliest
the massacre of col. stewX
Aj"jjNioiN, x euruary o. auy. .
T 111 m . i '
irom norn gives the following ac
count of the massacre. ' Col.'
Stewait, some time ago. The
account comes from a stoker on
Stewart's steamer who says he left
Khartoum in the steamer Abass, with
stewar, tthe two European -consuls,
Kassam Bey, twelve Greeks and sev
eral natives. Two other steamers ac
companied them to Berber which place
they shelled. Four nuggars accom
panied the expedition to Abu named,
when the Abas3 proceeded alone.
She struck on a rock two feet under
the water near the island of Wady-
gamer. The whole party then landed
on the island. Stewart subsequently
returned to the steamer, spiked the
guns, threw the ammunition over
board, and returned to the
island. The entire party was
unarmed, with the exception
of Stewart, who had a small
revolver. The natives assembled on
the right bank of the river shouting1
"give us peace and grace." Suleiman
Pasha sent a messenger inviting Stew
art to his nouse. The whole-party
crossed the river. Suleiman took
Cfanroi-f 1, n ,nra,ito an1 Il'juaan Ttav -
to the nouse of a blind man named
Etmeder Fakir, to drink coffee.
While in the house Suleiman
came out and motioned to tne
natives, who formed two parties with
swords and spears. One party entered
the house and killed Stewart and the
two consuls. Hassan Bey escaped
wounded and waik afterwards taken
to uerDer. xiie secoiKAjntrLy aLi.acK.eu
tne rest ot tatewart s peo
whom was the narrator of
swam to the island and bid
until dark. He was afterwards
taken prisoner to Birti. Col
Stewart had landed provisions
and stores from the steamer, which
made four trips to the' island. Many
oi the party were drowned while try
ing to escape. ne oouies oi -siewari
and the others were thrown into the
river. Sulieman's followers divided,
all the money they found and sent the
other spoils in a box to Berber, where
two artillerymen, two sailors and
three natives, survivors of the massa
cre, still remain.
IN THE PASTRY
Tanllln, Iemon, Orange, etc., savor
Cakes, Creams, Pnddlne, &., aa dell- -eately
and naturally aa the fruit from
which they aure made.
For Strength and True Fruit
Flavor They Stand Alone.
Price Baking Powder Co.,
Chicago, III. St. Louie, Mo.
Dr. Prices Cream Baking Pcwdet
Dr. Trice's jLnpulln Yeast Go
test Dry Hop Yeast. J
FOR SALES BY QJ5F
r E HAS BtJJ OHi''
The begt'rtry hop T
jBread rarsed by triln yeoat la t'gh,wn
end wholesome like pit ronrlmoth-)
GROCERS SELL THEM.
PflaVPANfrD BY THE
Price Eaklns. Powder C
' iu i jii.-if; iin u
-c -! b2Jr