Newspaper Page Text
THE ATtCTJS. MONDAY,- OCTOBER 17, 1892,
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
THE AUG US.
Saturday. October 15. 192
STILL MOKE LAND.
Farms to Give Out in the Crow
TEEKS FOX THE SETTLEES TO NOTE.
Kearly Two Million Acres for Immediate
Settlement Scheme for an All-Em-bracing
College for Vniou Veteran
I-uxrirloim Trains Thut Will Take the
National Officials and Other Guests to
the World's Kair Telieation Mrs. Har
rison a Little Weaker Capital Glean
ing. . . ,
Washington. Oct. 17. President Har
rison Saturday issued A proclamation open
ing to immediate settlement all the surplus
lands of the Crow Indian reservation in
southern Montana, aggregating 1,00,000
acres, ceded to the government under the
agreement of Dec. 28, 1S90, as modified by
the agreement of Ang. 27, 1S93. The ceded
lards, except mineral lands under the terms
of these agreements can only be disposed
of to actual settlers under the provisions of
the homestead laws and section 231, revised
statutes, which allows ex-soldiers and sail
ors the benefit of their time of service in
the army or navy of the Vnited States.
W ill Cost St. 50 Ter Acre.
his homestead, however, shall pay to tbe eutly interml for the hist time in
One section will be occupied by Vica
President Morton, representing tlie presi
dent, and members of the cabinet. Mr.
Morton and wife will go from New York
and join the party fit llarrisburg. Secre
tar'ts of the Treasury Foster and Kusk
wil! join the party at Chicago, but their
families will yo on the train from here.
General Sheridan's widow and Madame
Koivrero, wife of the Mexican minister, will
Hccompany the wife of Secretary of Stale
Foster. Assistant Secretary of State Adee
and Assistant Seeret sry Soley, of the navy
department, .'.ml wife will also 1: on this
The Supreme Court Justices.
The justices of itie supreme court will
! occupy nnotber se tion. All will lie present
j have J list ices Field and Kainar, whose ill
: health will not "Hi-nilt tbem to make the
I trip. -Justices 1 i..: !.ui and Uiaicl. ford will
be unaccompanied by iiay members of their
, families; Justices H rower and Shims bv
their wives r.tnl daughters; Chief Justice
Fuller and Justicvs ("ray and llrown by
their wives onlv. Clerk McKennev and
Marshal Wright and their wives ill also
j lie members of the supreme court party
, Since the court was orMnizeil it has only
. twic3 attended any pit bite function as a
j body theopenint: of tlie Centennial e.-cpo-1
sit ion at 1'hilade'phU in 1S7G and tho
! Washington centennial at New York in
!' l'ousseau's Kemains w'Vashington.
Washington, Oct. 17. The remains of
; General 1. II. Knusseau, and General W.it
kins, Mrs. Watkins. Lieutenant George
( Ilousseau and a grandson of General Wat
I kins, all of Kentucky, arrived in Wash
I ington Saturday from iouisville in a
special car, out without escort, and were
United States for the lands taken by him,
In addition to the fees provided by law,
and within five years from the date of the
first original entry, SI. 50 per acre, one-half
to be paid in two years. It is also provided
that any person otherwise qualified who
bas attempted to, but for any cause failed,
to secure a title in fee to a homestead under
the existing law, or who made entry under
two lots in Arliatrton cemetery, near te
resting place of General Sheridan, assigned
by the war department for the purpose.
A "Brier Rally for Mrs. Harrison.
Washington, Oct. 17. Mrs. Harrison's
rally Saturday was of brief duration and
i yesterday it was followed by weakness so
i prevalent in tuercular diseases. The pa
' tient's condition, while slihtlv weaker, re-
wbntis known as the commuted provision ! ?"ins Practically the same. Dr. Gardner
while Mrs. Harrison's condition may fluc
tuate from .lay to day, unless some un
I foreseen complication arises she might live
of the homestead law, shall be qualified to
make a homestead entry upon any of these
Protecting Karly Locators.
Also that all white persons who located
upon the Crow reservation by reason of an
erroneous survey of the boundary and
were subsequently allowed to file upon
their location in the United States land
office shall have thirty days in which to re
new their tilings, and tueir locations are
thereby confirmed. In all cases where
Appointed to Discus Silver.
Washington, Oct. 17. President K. Ben
jamin Andrews, of Brown university of
Providence, H. I., has lieeii appointed by
the president a delegate from the United
States to the international monetary cou
nt F. W.Walker,
pelled to decline his appoint
ment. President Andrews is a recognized
authority on political economy and kiudrud
tnereny connrmea. in ail cases wnere fere nee in place of Pivsiden
claims were located under the mining laws w ho was c,mIll.Ue(1 to llec,
oi ine i.nireu Plait's prior to i. i, l.syu,
by a qualified locator, who believed that j
he or she was so locating on lands outside '
the Crow reservation, such locator is al- j
lowed thirty days within which to re-locate
the claim within the ceded limits of the
reservation. The ceded land;
the western part of the reservation, the
eastern part remaining in reservation.
SCHOOL FOR UNION VETERANS.
Waa an Expert on Gas.
Washington. Oct. 17. George A. Mc
Ilhenny, president of the Washington Gas
Light compauy and a prominent business
man, known throughout the country, died
The intent of the promoters, I nt his residence in this city yesterday of
I was one of the foremost gas experts in the
I The Sun Will Ite Eclipsed.
Washington, Oct. 17. An eclipse of the
sun is due Thursday, visible all over North
America. It is only partial and will begin
at this city at 11:57:13 a. m. and end at
6:f7:43 p. m.. mean time. A little more
than three-fifths of the sun's diameter will
An Institution Whose Curriculum Includes
About Everything Worth Knowing.
Washington, Oct 17. An address has
been issued by the corporation author
ized at the recent national encampment of
the Veterans' Legion, setting forth the basis
upon which they hope to establish the
"U nion eterans School of Science and
which was approved by the national en
campment, is to secure a body of land con
taining say 10,000 acres in some
state having coal, iron and other minerals I
and timber, which are adapted also to agri- i
culture and grazing uses, and thereon es !
tablish a technological school of large '
capacity at which shall be taught mining '
and civil engineering, working in timber,
the digging, smelting, fusing and weighing
of metals, practical chemistry, machine
building and engineering. j
W 1 1 1 Ma lie farmers, loctor. Etc. y
Also the forces from which power is de- 1
rived, how to produce, control and get its
benefit, the rearing of all domestic ani
mals, tanning and currying and all useful
trades, the analysis of soils, the uses of all
kinds of fertilizers, the study of grain,
stock and fruit-growing, the building of ;
agricultural machinery and uses thereof 1
and also practical agricultures; also the
different schools of medicine, surgery, vet
erinarianism, drafting and other arts, dairy
work, housework, the making of fabrics .
and of clothing, so that none should go ;
away helpless of self-aid by his own hand
and brain. !
Incorporators and Managers.
The incorjHirators are: Kev. Green Clay '
Smith, Washington; General John II. j
Rolierts, Boston; General O. A. James j
Hillsdale, Mich.; General S. S Yoder and
General Ellis, Lima. ().; General Joseph
Dickinson, Colonel Frank T. Howe,
Colonel S. W. Baxter, Colonel W. II. j
Prescott and General N. Domont, Wash
ington. The charter named as managers
for the first year. General Green Clay .
Smith, General John Roberts, General O. j
A. James General S. S. Yoder, ColoinJ :
Frank T. Howe and General Domont. The
address appeals for stilwcriptions toafund :
of $20,000 with which the desired land may ;
be purchased. Two suitable tracts of the
size and quality desired have already been
brought to the attention of the managers '
and options on wiiicn tney can be huu.
Mude General Siekles President.
Washington, Oct. 17. The survivors of
constitute ( the Third army corps, at a largely attended
meeting, organized a permanent society,
electing General Daniel K. Sickles presi
dent. General Joseph Dickinson senior vice
President, Major A. II. G. Richardson
junior viee president. Major F. J. Sweet
secretary and Captain F. W. Lord treasurer.
ISlaine studs Sympathy to Harrison.
Washington, Oct. 17. Secretary of State
Foster has received a note from the Hon. J.
G. Blaine in which Blaine asks Secretary
Foster to convey to the president his pro
found sympathy for him in the present
critical condition of Mrs. Harrison.
One lay for Homestead.
Chicago, Oct. 17. At yesterday's meet
ing of the Trade and Labor assembly the
committee appointed to solicit aid for the
Homestead strikers recommended that
Oct. 29, 1892, be known as "Homestead Re
lief Day," and that all working people
donate one day's pay, or according to their
means, toward a relief fund. The report
Strike of Locomotive Engineers.
Denver, Oct. 17. Tlie engineers on the
second division of the Denver and Rio
Grande struck Saturday. An engineer re
fused to go out with his engine until an
order prohibiting engineers from stopping
between Minturn and Grand Junction for
meals was taken down. He was discharged
und the strike is for his reinstatement.
WILL TRAVEL TO CHICAGO.
Will He no Reitan Memoirs.
Paris, Oct. 17. It is more than probable
'. that the wishes of Kenan in regard to the
non-publication of his memoirs will be re
siected. He said that he disliked seeing
' private events and private episodes paraded
j in print and often declared that people
could read the best indication of his mind
through his published works.
Tbe Guests of the World's Fair Will Go in
Great Style. Too.
WAsn INGTON, Oct. 17. The distinguished
guests of the World's fair malingers, who
will go to the dedication of the buildings
in Chicago from this city, will leave to
morrow morning at 11 o'clock, traveling as
subsections of the Chicago limited on the
Pennsylvania railroad. The party will
occupy three trains.and these will represent
tbe latest and most luxurious appliances in
railroading as exemplified in the manage- ,
ment of the Pennsylvania company and the
Pullman cars. There will be on each train
a combination smoking and baggage car, a ;
dining car, an observation car, and suffl- j
cient number of sleepers to amply accom
auadat the travelers, .
Gold Discovered in Prussia.
BERLIN, Oct. 17. Gold" has been found
near Frankeuberg, Hesse, Prussia, and it
has been resolved to made experiments
with a view of working the old gold mines
in the vicinity if the metal can be found in
paying quantities. These mines were in
operation a thousand years ago.
Telegraphists Strike in Texas.
GALVESTON, Tex., Oct. 17. Precisely at
7 o'clock last night, in obedience to an order
issued by C. B. Clark, chairman of the
grievance committee, and Gr;md Chief
Telegrapher D. G. Ramsay, the telegraph
operators of the Gulf, Colorado and Santa
Fe railway left their keys.
CRUSHED BY A CAE.
Fatal Disaster in the Street at
COLLIDED WITH A MARCHING CLUB.
A Crip Car Ioes Some Deadly Work Two
Elves Sacrificed and Other Persons
Iladly Hurt Attempt to Mob the Grip
man five Workmen Killed by a Falling
Wall Four People Hurt hy a Sky
Rocket Other Fatal Accidents.
Pittshcrg, Oct. 17. Two runaway cable
tars during a Republican demonstration
here Saturday night brought death to one
parader, fatal injury upon his would-be
rescuer, and injury to three others. The
victims are: Killed Henry Apel, light
bearer of the National Military band. In
jured Ward RutTner, both legs crushed
and injured internally, will die; Henry
Schnitzer, legs crushed and injured intern
ally, will die; John Bailey, badly cut almut
the head and it is feared internally, danger
ous; John Guentlier, seriously hurt about
the legs anil back, will recover.
Tried to Lynch a Gi-lpman.
Alxiut o'clock, as the Kleventh Ward
Republican club was coming down town
to the assembling place, the accident took
place. An attempt was made to lynch one
of the gripmcn, who fled to saie his life,
while the enraged crowd searched for him.
The clr.b put out its torches and disbanded
for the night. The club, about 150 strong,
was marching down the hill and the street
was packed with people. Car No. (Vi swung
down the hill. Henry Gledhill, the grip
man, could net keep it under control. It
crashed into the National Military band.
Uniforms and instruments went flying.
Henry Ap.-l, 15 years old. who was carrying
a lijjlit for a musician, was struck and
pinned under the trucks.
A AVoiild-le Kescucr Crushed.
The car was stopped within ten feet and
Henry Raflner, a menlnT of the club, got
under the car to extricate the crushed boy.
While he was under car 04 car 57 came
down the hill and struck car 04 full tilt.
Both cars drove over the boy and Ruffner.
Apel was carried to the pavement and died
in a few minutes. He was cut into pieces.
Ruffner had both legs cut off at the knee.
The crowd legan to howl for the griptnan
of No. 04. They cried -"Lynch him,"' and
surged about, the gripman"s cab, but the
criuman ran away and fc-capitl. IK was
locked up later and a strong guard put o:i
KILLED FIVE WORKMEN.
THE VERY LATEST.
A Wall Topples Pnnn on Them, I.uri:i;
Them in the Kuiiis.
Seneca Falls, N. Y., Oct. 17. While a
gang of workmen was engaged ::i repairing
a wall in the sluiceway of the Glcnson .
Bailey mill Saturday evening the wail,
which was thirty feet high, toppled over
and buried seven men in the n;ins. Tlie
killed were: Michael Conray, George Zeig
fried. Michael Mansell. Patrick Martin,
Patrick Cor.roy. The injured were John
Burns and Owen Crannie. All five of the
men who were killed leave large families.
The accident was caused by the undermin
ing of the wall by the water in the raceway.
Accident nt a Political Meeting.
St. Lolis, Oct. 17. At 11 o'clock Satur
day night, just after the close of the speak
ing at a Democratic political rally here,
four persons were hurt, two fatally, by
the explosion of a skyrocket. The wounded
persons are: Michael Ratchford, struck in
theril.t eye by a flying missile fatally
hurt; Fritz Manjuart, hit in the right
temple, skull fractured will die; Henry
Koening, severely injured iu'bem: and
neck; Theodore F.iigleni.iu. injured in
breast a::d interuallv. 'ten others were,
n. ore or less severely hurt.
Trying to Save Ills i:rci!:r liolh IieiJ.
Di s MoiNi.s, la., Oct. 17. Ye--erd.'y :. -termxii
ti") boys, aged ! ai d 4, sor.s t,; ..
H. McNau.ara, of t his city, were ru:j ovir
by an electric motor :u:d i?i.t.ui' iy ..::! !.
The younuest was decapil.tted ..ni i.'te
other shockingly mutiiated. -. i ....:.
attaches to the iiii.u.rmau. The ...
was struck -Ahile trying to a.-. I...
Asphyxiated in .1 V.'cM.
FORT SCOTT, Kan., Oct. 17. I :::rry If:::,
phrey and Joseph Curler were .--pn.-. ....., .
while at work in u well hire S .
John Humphrey, who went to ; licit i.sv ....
was overcome by t he K.ui air. bui vi i-
Two Killed ly an Explosion.
Ashland, Wis., Oct. 17. -tft.u ru-t
Danielson and Alex Basin, miners ic
ployed at No. 2 shaft of tlie East N vn.
mine at Iron wood, were killed by an e.v
plosion of giant powder Saturday.
Heath of a 'Frisco Millionaire.
San Francisco, Oct. 17. Thomas Bell
met death yesterday morning by plunging
headlongdown a stairway. His fortune of
$4,000,000 will go to his widowand s-ixchii-dren.
He came here in ISTtO by way
of Valparaiso and went into bann
ing and rapidly acquired wealth.
He was o ie of the incorporators of
the Bank of California. A dozen years ano
his wife ere iled a sensation by appearing
in a box at Lew York theatre wearing a
girdle of diamonds worth from foU.OtW u
I'niun Iiepudiates tlie Compuct.
New York. Oct. 17. The Union Theo
logical Seiiiiuary directors last Thursday
decided to sever its relations with the Pres
byteriau church assembly as a result of the
Briggs case. The reasons were made pub
lic yesterday, and are, in brief, that the
compuct made in 1370 was illegal lecause
neither the directors nor the assembly had
power to enter into it. Therefore the direc
tors are neither legally nor morally bound
Fire iu a Hat Factory.
Danbuby, Conn., Oct. 17. Bethel, an
important hatting town three miles below
this city, has had a disastrous fire. Tbe
loss will be over $125,000. The fire started
in the stiffeuuing room of Buird & Levy's
factory and communicated with the adjoin
ing factory of Richmond Bros, and then
with G. G. Grunt's large block, all being
burned to the ground. Loss partly covered
CHICAGO, Oct. 17. Mr. Breckinridge has
declined John Boyd Thatcher's courteous
invitation to make a speech at tbe dedica
tion of New York's club house next Satur
day. He will make no speeches in Chicago
Sickles to Run for Congress.
New York, Oct. 17. It is reported hee
that General Sickles will make the race for
the Democrats in the Twelfth congressional
ie by diar.
17. Seven men
were seriously hurt at the West Side gas
works this morning- They were paint
Izg an immense gasometer on a platfcrtn
50 feet bieb. Tbe eas was escaping in
crest quantities, and tbe men were over
come and fell to tbe ground.. They are
liaely to die.
THE BALL AGONY IS OVER.
-League Season Ends With the Champion'
hip to Be Settled.
CHICAGO, Oct. 17. The League base ball
season ended Saturday with Cleveland the
winner of the second series. As Boston
won the first series the championship is on
decided, but the two leaders will play t
series of games to settle that matter. The
record shows that Cleveland ended first,
Boston second and Pittsburg third. Chi
cago improved her position and wound up
in the seventh place. Boston left for Cleve
land Saturday night to play three games of
the championship series and expected to
As to Individual Standing.
Regarding the standing of the different
players in the Chicago club Dahlen has the
batting record, and Ryan and Dungan
come in second and third; Anson is
fourth. In fielding the captain of the colts
takes the honors, Kittridge second and
Newman third. The east Wat the west in
ti."vi games and the west beat the east in
t?44, showing that the east is on top ot the
pile on general principles. Following is
the standing of the clubs at the close of tre
IesKue. I'lased. Won. Lost. liir ce
Clevelsud 76 63 Zi ,M7
Bi'fton ..7i 50 -6 jiss
Brooklyn 77 t S.1 i7i
I'ltUil'iirc 77 S4 .fc-Vi
Philadelphia 77 41 JJ
New York 77 4? S7 iiy
Chicago 7M :ss 37 iis
Cincinnati 7S Ss :;S i00
Louisville 75 SI 2 A40
Euliiiuore 72 2; 4 2l
si. Jjonls TS Ji". hi .
Wssblneum ' 2tf bl j07
The l.ast Koll of Scores.
Saturday's scores: At Kansas City Chi
cago 1. St. Louis 0; at Cleveland Louis
ville 2, Cleveland 11; at Washington Bos
ton 7, Washington 4; (second game), Boston
4. Washington 0; at Cincinnati Pittsburg
1, Cincinnati 7: at Baltimore Brooklyn 10,
Baltimore 5; (second game), Brooklyn 2.
Baltimore 1; at New York Philadelphia 1,
New York 7.
Games or Foot Hall.
CHICAGO, Oct. 17. Following are Satur
day's foot ball games: At Madison, Wis.
Wisconsin university 6. Ann Alitor 10; at
Cr:.wfordsviile, Ind. Purdue 2, Wabash
t: at Evanston, Ills Northwestern 30,
Hanlan Is About " Played."
Oi;iLLA, Ont.. Oct. 17. Hanlan and
O'Connor Saturday rowed a double scull
race with Hosmer and Gaudanr and the
latter won easily, taking a purse of $1,000.
The time was lS:31;i. Hanlan weakened
early in the race.
Kxportlny: Superior Goods.
LonimiN. Oct. 17. Major Tibbitta,
American consul at Bradford, reports that
the ex-port of superior worsted goods to the
United State is increasing. This is owing
to the superior quality of Bradford coat
ini;s. which American manufacturers are
unable to eqaul. The duties imposed by
the McKinley bill on lower classes of Brad
ford goods great !v a fleeted exports of that
Chicago Cliurciies Celchrate.
Chicago, Oct. 17. Services commeniora
tive of the VUh anniversary of the discov
ery of America by Columbus were held
yesterday in thu Chicago churches of all
I '.u line ... . Old Hank.
Berlin. Oct. IT. The Aaron Meter bank
at 'ltuckeiur.v;. LijK-. toumted 107 years
ago. has iViiied with liabilities of 1, 500, 000
Hotice to Contractors.
Sealed proposals will be received by
the Young Men's Christian Association
until November 1st, 1893, for labor and
material required to complete the builds
ing of said association at Rock Islvnd,
111. Copies of drawings and specifica
tions can be bad at tbe office of tbe asso
ciation on and after this date. Contrac
tors are rc quested to make separate pro
posals for finishing by Feb. 1st or by
May 1st, 1893 Bids will also be received
for equipping tbe building either with
steam or hot water system of beating.
Contractors are invited to be present at
the opening of bids and tbe association
reserves the right to reject any or all
Oct. 12. 1893 Serr-t-rv.
Women are not slow to
comprehend. They're quick.
They're alive, and yet it was
a man who discovered the ojze
remedy for their peculiar ail
ments. The man was Dr. Pierce.
The discover was his " Fa
vorite Prescription" the boon
to delicate women.
Why go round " with one
foot in the grave," suffering in
silence misunderstood when
theie's a remedy at hand that
isn't an experiment, but which
is sold under the gziarantce
that if you are disappointed
in any way in it, you can get
your money back by applying
to its makers.
We can hardly imagine a
woman's not trying it. Pos
sibly it may be true of one
or two but we doubt it.
Women are ripe for it.
They must have it. Think
of a prescription and nine out
of ten waiting for it. Carry
the news to them 1
The seat of sick headache
is not in the brain. Regu
late the stomach and you
euro it. Dr. Pierce's Pellets
are the Little Regulators.
Woodyatt's Music House
No. 1804 Second Avenue.
WOODYATT & WOODYATT.
This firm have the exclusive sale for this county of the
WEBER, STU YVES ANT, DECKER BROS., WHEELOCK,
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO.'S PIANOS,
And the ESTEY, "WESTERN COTTAGE and PAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
fol1 line leo of small Mneical merchandise. We have In our employ a Brt-c!an Piano Tnni r.
At never before heard of prices
G. O. HUCKSTAEDT'S,
1809 and 1811 Second Avenue.
ALMIFFILL & GLEIM'S
1822 Second Avenue,
Jersey Sweet Potatoes,
Small Yellow Tomatoes for
And a full line of fresh canned goods.
We will occupy our new store," cor. of Fifth avenue
and Twenty-third St., and will be known as the
Fifth Avenue Pharmacy.
HOJIS7 VON KOECKRITZ, Pharmacist.
The Bee Hive not only
shows the largest and
best bought stock of
cloaks and millinery in the
tri-cities, but can and does
offer bargains in each de
partment calculated to
paralyze competition, open
the eyes of eyerv wide
awake cash buyer, and
prove to all that the Bee
Hive is "second to none"
in stock, styles or low
Your self-interest leads
you to the
114 West Second Street. Davenport.