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THE AliGUS MONDAT, APlUL So, 1892.
Highest of all in Leavening Pover. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
GOT THERE ALIVE.
The Defeated Stockmen Safe
at Fort Russell.
FOB WOOL ABD GOT SHOES.
Ignominious Knd of Ike Campaign
Against Rustler A II am or of n Plot
to Wreck the Train Makes the Trip
Interesting Into Clean I.inen Once
More. But Hare Nothing to Say Big
Crowds to Look at the Men Who
Tackled Too Much. t
CnKVLSXE. Wyo., April 25. The train
bearing the Seventeenth infantry and the
inv.nlinc stockmen left' Ikmlas lit 7 a.
in. yesterdHV.arrivingat Fort Kussell at 8:45
p. tn. When Drputjr Sheriff I holes at
tempted to get aboard the stockmen pro
tected, and he had to ride on the eneiae.
In compliance with order from Governor
Barber the train was preceded by a pilot
engine and caboose. The latter contained
a section crew with tool to repair any
break in the track. Two nun with 6eld
glasses scanned the track and country
ahead from the lookout until Bordeaux,
100 miles from Douglas, was reached,
where all danger was considered past and
the pilot ermine was coupled to the train
and helped haul it into Cheyenne.
Those Hard Looking Texans.
There was no demonstration along the
route. Ranchmen and cowboys gazed at
the train, but made no attempt to jeopar
dize its passenger. Hundreds of people
met the train at Fort KusseH and clean
linen was quickly provided the prisoners.
The Texans were the first to alight. They
are a hard looking set and the stockmen
eeeme I ashamed of them. The party was
escorted to the fort and will be confined in
the guard bouse. Judge Vaudeveter and
"Walter R. Stoll have been retained for
the defense. The prisoners were not com
municative, saying but little to their
Things That Barber Ilorou't Know.
Governor Barber yesterday in nn inter
view posi.ively denied any "knowledge of
the cattlemen's invasion 1-efore its occur
rence. In reply to a question as what
would be done with the prisoners. He
said: -I do not know what n ill be done.
1 shall get all the itf.rnmt;.n I can from
Johnson county and from oiuersonrces
before 1 decide. However, they will te
ultimately turned over to the civil author
ities. Tfci trouble is detrimental to
"Wyoming and much to be regretted."
A Koitnd-l p Notice rnl.li-.hed.
County Commissioners Hr.gerson, Devor,
and Brown, County Attorney U.-nnett and
Sheriff Angus, of Johnson county, liave
sent a notice to the Cheyenne papers to
publish. hich is directed to Henry Blair,
Dr. Harris. ?nd the Murphy Cattle com
pany and others, that the " authorities of
Johnson county desire all owners to send
editable, trustworthy and di-creet persons
to round up their caMle and look after
their interests. They pledge th resources
of the county to protect them.
THE ARRIVAL AT DOUGLAS.
Closely Cnarded br the Troops Train
DorcLAs. Wyo., April i:, -At 7 o'clock
Saturday evening the train bearing the
captured regulators rolled into Douglas.
Major FecbeCs command reached old Fort
Fetterman at 4 o'clock in the afternoon,
and the prisoners were at once turned over
to Major Egler and placed on board the
train in waiting. There was a big crowd
bere when the train rolled up to the sta
tion. There were cheers for some of the
regulators as their familiar face emerged
from the cars. As for the Texans whom
nobody knew, and whom everybody here
believes were hired to kill the rustlers at
toO a head, they were received with a cold
ness which was noticeable to the troops.
The prisoners were not permitted to leave
the trin. A heavy guard was thrown
cut by Major Egbert, and no one was al
, lowed to letve or enter the cars without a
pass from the commanding officer. Major
Egbert thought it wise not to make a
night run to Cheyenne.
Rumors of a Train Wrecking Plot.
There is a great canyon on the Cheyenne
Northern south of Orin Junction. It is
one of the most dangerous defiles in the
stretch of bad lands along the Piatt. Early
in the day Major Egbert came into posses
sion of information, of the reliability of
which there could be no question, which
convinced him that a band of mstlers had
gathered at the canyon of the North Piatt
for the purpose of wrecking the train
when it should enter the pass at night.
The desperate men who were to carry out
this work were from Glen Hock, it was
said, and couriers reported to Major Eg
bert that the outfit was in camp but a few
miles from the pass. A consultation with
Major Fethet and the rest of the officers
resulted in a decision that it would be
foolhardy to make the run through the
canyon at night.
Meeting or Parnellltea at Cork.
Cork, April Sl The mayor of Cork
presided yesterday over a big meeting of
Parnellites to demand amnesty for the
Irish political prisoners. Resolatious
were adopted demanding that the govern
ment release these prisioners and urging
the Irishmen in America to bring this
question strongly before tha candidates for
president at the coming election, with a
view to obtaining every possible support
for the movement. The Healyites boy
cot ted the meeting.
from Poorbonse to Affluence.
Jacksonville, 111 April 25. Probably
the happiest man in Scott county is the
Aged John Savage, who has been for some
years an inmate of the county poorhoase,
but who now is able to buy a good share
of the county in which he lives. He has
been informed that he has fallen heir to a
vast English estate. At first it was almost
too much for him to believe, but a gener
ous installment of the fortune soon con
vinced him and ne walked forth free
from want and charity.
Athlete Ford to Marry.
Xew York, April 25. The engagement
of Malcolm W. Ford, the noted amateur
athlete, to Miss Jennie W. Graves, a
daughter of the late Robert Graves, the
paper manufacturer, has been announced
and the marriage, it is said, will take
place early in the fall. Mr. Ford has not
jarticipated in any athletic sports for
home time, but has been engaged in edit
ing a department of Outing. He recently
joined the Brooklyn Press club.
Imports and Exports of Specie.
Xew York. April 25. The exports of
tpecie from the port of Xew York last
week amounted to 2.27S,6Si The imports
mounted to S'.i.lSl
LUCK AGAINST THE "OLD MAN."
a son has a Game Won and Loses It Be
cause of Rowdyism.
CHlCAiK), April 25. Rowdyism on the
biise ball grounds lost Anson his game
ith Pfeffer's experts Saturday just as
tie second half of the ninth inning was
alout to begin. A crowd of 'bleachers"
began throwing cushions at those who
htd bought standing-room in the field; the
la iter retaliated and in a moment the
whole diamand and outfield were occupied
by a struggling crowd. The umpi e gave
Alison, according to rule.fifteen minutes to
ch ar the field. He couldn't do it, and the
ra-ne was forfeited to the Louisville club.
At son filed a protest, but his own towns
men have probably lost the game for him.
-'o lowing is the standing of the clubs.
Lot isville e
Ne York 4
I To eland 3
Pt. l oais 1
Bait more 1
Kansas City ....
Lost, l'. r t.
Scores on the Diamond.
The League scores Saturday were as fol
lows At CLicago Louisville 2, Chicago 4
Lo lisville's last inning not played; at
Xew York (First game; Washington 1,
Xew York 8; (second game) Washington 5,
Xew York 4: at Pittburg 1 First game;
St. Louis 3, Pittsburg 4; (second game) St.
LouU 3, Pittsburg 15: at Boston (First
game j Raltimore 7. Boston 11; (second
game 1 Baltimore 9, Bjston 10; at Cleve
land Cincinnati 5. Cleveland 14: at Brook
lyn h First game) Philadelphia 0, Brook
lyn 12; (second game) Philadelphia 2.
Brooklyn 2. (Sunday) At Cincinnati St.
Louis 2. Cincinnati 10.
Western league: (Saturday) At Omaha
Toled. 2, Omaha 5; at Minneapolis Mil
waukee 6, Minneapolis 3; at Kansas City
Columbos 1, Kansas City 3; at St. Paul
Indiatapolis 1. St. Paul 8. (Sunday) At
Kansas City Columbus 11. Kansas City 3:
at St. Paul nd anapolis 2, St. Paul .1; nt
Minneipolis Milwaukee S, Minneapolis 6.
MILAN IS A VERY BAD EGG.
An ex-King Who Never Would Be Missed
by Respectable People.
LoXION, April 25. Ex-King Milan,
of S-rvia, is again in ascandal.
His relations to a shopkeeper's
widow in Paris involved him in numer
ous em arrassments when he had been in
that city but a short time after his abdica
tion, and to make himself free for a fresh
intrigu ' with an actress he agreed to pay
his disc rded love 24.W0 francs annually.
In case he failed to pay promptly, the con
tract st puiated, or ceased payment alto
gether, he would upon application give
her a lump sum of 21,000 francs.
Powerrul'lnflnence Put to Bad Cso.
Milan made two quarterly payments of
B.OUO fn.ncs each and that was all. The
shopkeeper's widow did nothing until
the kiu r realized on his abdication. She
made several s-eeaes at his place of resi
dence, b it Milan refused to pay. She re
sorted U the courts, but through power
ful influence Milan succeeded in suppress
ing the scandal of a suit and quieting her
temporally with promises to pay. He
has not jaid, however, and last week was
again served with papers at the widow's
instance If his friend, the czar, does not
come to iiis aid the ex-king will probably
eompron ise the matter at his own ex
pense. Anotlier Chicago House Collapses.
Chicago, April 25. While the two-story
residence of Frederick Kuehl, at 43 West
Fullertot avenue, was being moved the
structure collapsed, seriously injuring
half a dozen workmen, one of whom,
Adam A filler, will probably die. The
others dangerously hurt are Henry
Hannes, Anton Lilsen, and Mrs. Ehenexer
Lockerbie Mrs. Lockerbie was in the
house at the time of the accident. Care
lessness on the part of the workmen was
the cause f the disaster.
Trying to Catch Anarchists.
Lo.vDOK, April 25. The Standard has re
ceived several letters from anonymous
writers tl reatening to blow the office of
the paper up with dynamite because of its
severe denunciations of the anarchists and
other law 1 persons. The police, there
fore, detailed ten detectives to guard the
building. They are dressed as compositors,
and their it entity is known to very few.
Tyre was Criminally Jealous.
PROVI BE "it E, April 25. Robert Tyre, a
young colt red man, seriously injured
Jessie Morse, a domestic, by striking her
ou the head with a flat-iron. He returned
after the assault and shot the woman in
the back. Vyrel then went to the store of
Flint & Gi. and shot William Brantford
DIED IX OBSCURITY.
Charles H. Reed, One of Guit
OXE OF THE LIGHTS TEAT FAILED.
Erratic Career of a Man Whose Talents
Were Phenomenal But Whose Life Was
a Failure After All His Early Suc
cess at Chicago and Subsequent Down
fall Once a Rising Man, He Iies a
Wreck in Mind, Body, and Fortune.
Chicago, April 23. Many Illiuoisans
personally knew Charles 11. Reed, and his
name reached national prominence as one
of the counsel for 1 he defense of Guitean,
the assassin of President Garfield. Xot so
very long ago if the question had been
asked: -Who will be the best known
criminal lawyer in the west in lSSfcJ,"
the people of Chicago would have
said Charles Reed. Yet the news
was received here yesterday that he
had just died of spinal meningitis at Bal
timore, almost a pauper, broken in fortune
and in reputation and forgotteu even
by the generation of Chicagoaus among
whom he lived. His death occurred Sat
nrday at his home, 2,01Stt. Paul street, in
the Monumental City.
He Yt recked His Own Career.
For twelve years he was state's attorney
of Cook county, a leader in politics and at
the bar and at one t ihie a candidate for the
bench. Brilliant, bold and warm-hearted,
he had the elements of popularity, and his
hold with the people was remarkable until
his own way of life broke it and sent him
to a strange city to die.
He came to Chicago in IStJO, but he had
lived in Illinois, first at Kewanee and
later at Rock Island, for two ye..rs lief ore
that. He was born Oct. 27, IsSt, in Wyom
ing county, X. Y., and he worked 011 a
farm when he was a boy till he made
money enough to go to a grammar school
in Xew Haven.
Rapid Advance at First.
Then he studied law in his own state
and about he came wet to Kewanee.
He showed great power for a young man
and when he moved to Rock Island in 159
be became the partner of Joseph Knox, an
old lawyer with an established practice.
In lsw the firm moved to Chicago. Two
years later Carlos Haynes.state's attorney,
died and Mr. Knox was appointed to the
place by Governor Yates. Mr. Knox took
Charley Reed as his first assistant. When
Knox's term expired in 1V4 Reed was
elected state's attorney. He was re-elected
in Is,; and acain in 172.
Was a Model Prosecutor.
During the early years of his term Reed
was a remarkably vigilant and able offi
cer. He showed unsuspected industry,
and this, coupled with his great talents,
resulted in making the state's attorney's
office feared by wrongdoers as it s ldom
has been since. He convicted great num
bers of thieves, and was especially active
in the weeks of disorder and turbulence
following the great fire. But Reed was
more politician than lawyer, and more
man about town than either, and his pop
ularity and standing at the bar toth di
minished rapidly toward the close of his
term. The state's attorney's office, from
striking terror into the hearts of the
criminal classes, became a happy-go-lucky
branch of the government, where a man
was less likely to get justice than auy.Lier
commodity he sought. .
Beginning the Itowaward Road.
He was superseded by Luther I.-iflin
Mills, and was not prominent until lS'SJ
when he ran for circuit' judge, was beaten
and carried the whole ticket with him.
TLen he went east, and was heard of some
times as a prominent figure in a sensa
tional CAse. sometimes sa a rather shady
cbaracter. His connection with the Gui
teau trial seemed to promise a revival of
his early success, but he "lost his grip"
again and suddenly dropped out of sieht,
except when he tried to drown himself At
Residence in Baltimore.
About five years ago he went to Balti
more, and had remained there ever s:nce.
His moodiness only increased with years,
and he was regarded as a very eccentric
character. He could be seen at times
walking slowly along Charles street, a
fashionable promenade, his broad frame
bent and his eyes cast upon the ground,
refusing to talk to anybody. His insepara
ble companion on such occasions was a
Faithful to the Fad.
For months he bad been confined to bed
and required constant "attention. His
second wife was Miss Daniels, who, with
her sister, now the wife of Professor Cour
laender, of the Peabody Conservatory of
Music, was regarded as among the most
beautiful women in Maryland. She
nursed him faithfully during his illness
and is now prostrated from the strain.
An Fcccntric Grand llskc Dead.
San Fkascisco, April 25 The Austrian
corvette Fasana arrived here Saturday from
Chili, where it was supposed she was or
dered to search for John Orth, the Arch
duke John of Austria. The officers said
that they had heard that Orth was dead,
having fallen overhead from a merchant
vessel in the harbor of Valparaiso.
Killed Father and Child.
Raleigh, X. C, April 25. On the Den
mark plantation, near Goldsboro, X. C,
during a severe thunderstorm lightning
struck and instantly killed Mr. Hosea and
his child, whom he was holding in his
arms. The bolt was so terrific as to tear
the shoe off his feet.
Celebrated Depew's Birthday.
BuooKLTS, X. Y., April 25. The Mon
tauk club, of Brooklyn, tendered a ban
quet to the Hon. Chauncey M. Be pew Sat
urday evening and incidently celebrated
the 50th birthday of the distinguished,
guest. Mr. Depew made a very felicitous
Will Distribute the Qaotatioaa.
Chicago, April 25. The election on the
Board of Trade to decide whether or not it
8 advisable for the directors to make nm.
vision for the general distribution of
market quotations resulted as follows:
For quotations, 544; against quotations,
Mo; majority ior quotations, 101.
New National Banks Authorised
Washington, April 25. The comptroller
of the currency's certificate authorising
the following national to begin business
has been issued: Palmer National bank of
Danville, Ills., capital 100,000; City Xa
tioual bank of Gatesville, Tex,, capital
The Way China Treats Rioters.
Washington, April 25. The secretary
Bf state is informed by the United States
1 i n tster at- Prkin that 1 be leaders of the
r ots at Waba in 1SJ1 have been beheaded.
The steamship Conemangh, with 3,000
tons of food for the Russians, has left
President Harrison will go to Xew York
to lay the corner-stone of the tomb of Gen
Storerof Ohio has introduced a bill to
provide for an international monetary con
ference, especially with the states of the
Chilian papers report that there isa man
named Jose Gonzales living au Colina iu
that reput-lic who is now 140 rears old
He has a son Hendoza who is 104 years
The survey of the route of the Pan
American railway w hich is to unite the
states of South America with each other
and the United Stites is going on rapidly
The colored people are asked, in a circu
lar issued at St. Louis, to observe May 31
as a day of fasting and prayer in view of
the frequent lynchings of negroes. A sig-
nincant clause 01 tne circular says that the
men who are committing these outrages
are sowing the wind and their children
will reap a whirlwind.
Congress in Brief.
Washington, April 25. The senate used
all of Saturday in further debate on the
Chinese bill without conclusion. An
agreement was reached to close the gen
eral debate on the subject at 4 p. m. to
day. The bill will then be open to amend
ment and may sti.l consume another day.
The entire day of the house was con
sumed in personal explanations. H-.ilev
of Texas cited a recent article in the Wash
ington Post which, he said, reflected upon
his action in demanding a quorum on the
passage of bills. This occupied nearly one
hour. The report of the committee on
printing to expunge certain portions of
the former speech of Walker attacking
Hoar and Williams of Massachusetts was
then called up, and Walker made a per
sonal statement. Xo action was taken.
Well Done, Miss Wilson.
El Reno, O. T., April 25. A sensatioual
killing is reported from the western border
of the territory. A young man named Hen
ry Harvey had been paying attention to a
young woman named Mary Wilson. John
Tobin, a desperate character, who also
wished to pay his respects to the young
lady, picked a quarrel with Harvey while
the latter and Miss Wilson were at a ball,
which ended by Harvey bein? shot
through the right lung. Miss Wilson, as
soon as Harve fell, drew from his pot ket
his revolver and fired point blank at To
bin, shooting him directly through the
forehead, killing him instantly.
As Likely as Not.
Rochestkk, X. Y., April 25. A. F.
Avery, who since 1SS3 has been local
freight agent for the Buffalo, Rochester
and Pittsburg Railroad company, disap
peared from this city on Wednesday night
under circumstances that indicate that he
is a defaulter. He left letters addressed
to his wife and daughter bidding them
good bye and saying that they would not
tee him again. The company investigated
his accounts and finds about tL,100 short.
This Telegram Is from Palacio.
Washington, April 23. It is stated that
the following dispatch has been received
by the Veneinelan minister here: "Com
plete triumph for the government forces
in the battles of Tapon and Mocotie.
Peace absolutely restored in the state of
Los Andes." It is signed by Urbaneja,
minister of foreign affairs.
The Rush Was Perfectly Peaceful.
Guthrie, O. T., April 25. -Couriers, have
brought in official reports from every
county seat and other towns and every
point of entry into the Cheyenne and Ara
ahoe reservation to the effect that not a
single fight occurred during or since the
opening of the land and nobody was either
wounded or killed.
A German professor was remarkably
absentminded. Whenever he was en
gaged in his studio, solving some ab
struse problem, bis wife brought him his
dinner. His favorite dish was pancake
&nd molasses. One day his wife brought
him a large pancake and a pitcher of
molasses, and went back into the kitch
en. Pretty soon she heard the professor
ring his bell.
Why is it," he asked indignantly,
"that yon bring me nothing to eat except
"Ach Hinimelf' exclaimed the wife,
"you have in your absentmin dedne&a
rucked the pancake around your neck,
thinking that it was a napkin." Texas
Talking of patent medicines
-vou know the old Dreiudice.
And the doctors some of
them are between you and us.
1 hey would like you to think
that what 5 cured thousands
won't cure vou. You'd be
lieve in patent medicines if
they didnt profess to cure
everything and so, between
the experiments of doctors.
and the experiments of patent
medicines that are sold only
because there s money m the
"stuff," you lose faith in every
And, you can't always tell
the prescription that cures by
what you read in the papers.
So, perhaps, there's no better
way to sell a remedy, than to
tell the truth about it, and
take the risk of its doing just
what it professes to do.
That's what the World's
Dispensary Medical Associa
tion, of Buffalo, N. does
Golden Medical Discovery,
Pleasant Pellets, and
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy.
If they don't do what tht-r
makers say they'll do you
get your money back.
TTT 1 1 , a
U AAlTTntt'n riTiir., TT
mi ir J. v 1 tn iiiiin 1 1 r .
No. 1804 Second Avenue.
WOODYATT k WOODYATT.
This firm have the exclusive Bale for this coun v t
" - Us"
Piiros arjci Organs.
WEBER, 8TU YVES ANT, DECKEIi BROS.. WPvrjOC,
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO.'S PLANOi.
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and Y
RAND & V0TF.Y ORGANS.
fr. 1 Hns a '.a . .11 t 1 1 1 1 v-l- l
Ladies, we wish to call your attention
grandest display of OXFORDS ever s:i
this vicinity, which includes all the new siy'.es.
Our goods are made by the best mr.:h:
turers and are noted for their perfect n:. :v
Ask to see
CARSE & CO,
1622 Second Ave.
H HlRSCKlpc f PROTECT
PferAON CHANGEABLE MR H 2
No Peddlem Snppli.
Why pay double and treble
Ladies' and Misses'
Cloaks and Hats
When you can buv all the latest
styles, etc., at the BEE HIVE at their
usual cut prices. We guarantee thai
we have all the latest fads, and as far
as variety is concerned, there is not a
store in the tri-cities that carries a
larger stock than we do.
1 14 W. Second St.. - Davenport.