Newspaper Page Text
BEAVER, OKLAHOMA TERRITORY, THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 1895.
Tar. rice In the south promises to bo
tiver 2,000,000 bags, the largest crop yet
Thk square or main part of Gen.
tlrnnt's tomb at Xow York lins been
finished nnd the memorial will stand
complote In nnothcrycar.
Consul Doedkiii.in at Licpsic, Ger
many, has mado a report to the state
department upon the manufacture nnd
tiso of electric plows in that country.
Ho showed Hint the plows are operated
by electricity much cheaper than by
The record of train accidents In Juno
Includes 40 collisions, SIS derailments
and four other accidents, n total of 09
accidents, in which 35 persons wero
.killed nnd 83 injured. All nccldcnts
which caused no deaths or injuries to
persons are omitted.
Extended Investigations of much Im
portance to the commercial interests
of the United States, having In view
the determination of the possibility of
growing1 flax In this country success
fully for fiber, have been decided on
by the agricultural department.
Tub whole number of citizens In tho
United States liable to military duty
is given at 0.948,000, nnd it was said
that it would not be difllcultto recruit
from this force an army of a million or
two of men if an emergency -should
arise to demand their services.
The London Dally News announced
that there was reason to believe that
the international antarctic expedition,
as suggested by tho international
geographical congress-at thcirinceting
on July -29, would become nn accom
plished fact nt no distant dato.
TirR London Times, discussing bi
metallism recently, said that Franco
was not likely to accept any ratio but
I5J4 to 1, and that a ratio of 31; to 1
would not Teceive attention from the
silver men, or the so-cnllcd bimetal
lists, who were really persons with sil
ver uccurlties to sell.
Atlatjta-wHI soon be u city of slabs.
Small posts upon which will be in
scribed the nnmo of some command
during the war, the part It plnyed in
the battle of Atlanta .and the number
of men killed in tho engagements on
that fateful day on July 211 will be
erected in every part of the city.
Tnn Union l'ucific road has supplied
cach'of its claim. agents with a camera,
so -that they will be able to take snap
shots .of wrecks and -of the scene of
other accidents where personal Injury
claims might arise, as photographs are
good things to go before a jury with
juid shutioff appeals to the court.
AiicifinAiJii'Cui.KMAX and Charles II.
T'aylor'rccently started from the capi
tol steps at Washington for a tramp
nround the world. They went on a
wager of S500 that they could make the
trip without funds, earning their way
us they proceed, within fourteen
months. 'Coleman is said to bo. the son
of a Detroit banker and Taylor is a
Tiik state departmental Washington
lias been notified by Ambassador Eus
tis of the unnnhnous ipassage by tho
French .chamber oi deputies of a reso
lution looking to tho arrangement of a
treaty between the lUnlted States and
France by the terms-of 'which any dif
ference that may hereafter arise be
tween the two countries will bo ad
justed by .arbitration.
A JKW York "World coble special
Miysi ""A number of wcathy Spaniards
have addressed a .communication to
promincntand rich Catholics in France,'
Austria .and England, proposing to
raise a. fund to purchase .Home from
Italy and thus free the pope from his
imprisonment and make hiin ugain a
temporal ruler. Italy's almost bank
rupt condition is quoted as a reason
lor the belief that the government
would accept iho proposition. The
scheme seems wild enough were it not
that Italy's condition is rapidly driving
her helplessly tax ridden people to
Tin: present oleomargarine laws are
liable to toon become practically a
dead letter. Certain manufacturers of
cotton seed oil arc' making n prepara
tion which cannot be distinguished
from butter except by an expert.
They, however, sell it as cotton seed
oik 6r else girt It fcome fancy name.
They say that it is immaterial to them
whether people, who buy it, use it for
wheel grease or to spread upon bread.
Hut they say it is not sold as butter or
for' butter, and therefore is not sub
ject to tho Internal revenue tax on
oleomargarine. The manufacturers ex
pect to defeat the law.
Tiik combination between the Bald
win locomotive works, of Philadelphia,
nnd tho Wcstinghouse Electric Co. to
build electric motors has aroused great
interest in railroad circles. Mr. Upto
gran, of the Wcstinghouse company,
said: "If our plans are successful, and
there is every reason to beliovo that
they will be, railroading will be revo
lutionized. Wo have figured that lo
ccmotlves can be built to run ISO miles
per hour, and wo will see them going
at that rate within a few years. This
may seem like a lllght of imagination,
but it is not We have tho motor and
the carrlago can bo furnished."
The London Times said recently in
discussing the possible consequences
of an international bimetallic agree
ment: "Not France, whoso mone
tary position is secure, but America,
would be the first to take advantage,
should we bo foolish enough to enter
into such an agreement. America is
the only great country which would
really gain by the agreement Hut the
mere hint that we would enter into an
International bimetallic agreement
would cause such a scramble for gold
that it is very doubtful if any would
be left in the Hank of England by th
time the agreement was signed."
3 AUGUST 1895.
NEWS OF THE WEEK
Glocraod By Toloffraph and Mall
rURSONAL. AND POLITICAL.
Anvicr.s received ;jJL Key West, Fla,,
jn the 4th from a trustworthy sourco
n Cuba stated that a great fight had
jeeurred near Itaraco, In which Col.
Sandoval was wounded and that the
nsurgents had burned Jiguanl and
Tiik wife of Dr. T. Do Wilt Talmago
lied on the flth at Dansvllle, N. Y. Tho
cmains were to bo taken to Hrooklyn
Mr.ssns. Hor.it nnd Harvey, according
to agreement, gavo to the press on tho
jth a summary of their views about
the late debate between them on the
Sknatoh I'kkfkk, of Kansas, was tho
principal speaker at the meeting of
populists in Fort Worth, Tex., on the
7th. He arraigned the present admin
istration for its financial policy and
accused Carlisle of law breaking in is
suing bonds; spoke In favor of the
Omaha platform, and denied that ho
was in favor of a new party.
The United States commissioner of
labor has forwarded to tho secretary
of the interior Ills report on the opera
tions of the eleventh census during
tho fiscal year 1891-5. Seven volumes
of tho roport, giving the names of the
veterans of the war, their rank, serv
ice nnd present address, have boon
turned over to tho pension ofiicc.
These returns will be of great -value
to soldiers wishing to -complete their
Host. R. G. Ilonn nnd A. J. Warner
debated the money question at Lake
side, O., on tho 7th. They wero greeted
by a large audience. It was impossi
ble to decide the direction in which
the sympathies of the audience lay, as
each happy hit of cither speaker was
equally followed by applause.
JUSTICB HOWKIJ. E. JaCKSOX, of tllO
United States supreme court, died on
the 8th at his home near Nashville,
Tcnn. Ho had long been 111 of con
sumption, but In the spring was able
to sit on the rehearing -of the income
tax cases nnd assist in overthrowing
that law. Ho was appointed by Presi
dent Harrison to succeed the late Jus
tice Lamar on the supreme bench.
A mo crowd at Huffalo, .X. T., on the
8th witnessed the struggle botween
Joe I'atchen and Robert J. for tho su
Ijmacy. Patchen repeated his Cleve
land victory on Ilobert's own stamping
ground, but was forocd to put in four
fahter heats tiian he did before. The
four heats averaged H:0T1. The purso
Mits. An.vik T. G.vnm.NF.n, tho miss
ing Christian Endeavor delegate of
Arcadia, Neb., to lioston, who was
found living as a domestical Norwich,
Conn., returned home with her hus
band's friend who found her. She
stoutly maintained that she was not
The school censns of Nashville,
Tenn., shows tho population to be 8'J,
374, of which 37,034 are negroes, an in
crease in one year of 8,208. Tills in
crease was causing much comment
A sinuous accident occurred on the
Atlantic it Pacific railroad at Grunt
station, about 100 miles west c-f Albu
querque, N. M., on the night of tho
7th, two sleepers and two coaches of u
train from San Francisco being
ditched. It was reported that twelvo
people hud been killed and twenty-five
It has been decided at Washington
to instituto suit at once to collect from
renters of allotments to Indians in
Oklahoma the umountsduo the Indians.
ItiCHAiui Leach was electrocuted at
Sing Sing. N. Y on the 5th for tho
murder of his wife. There were no
sensational features connected with
tho electrocution, which only occupied
two minutes, and was completely suc
cessful. Tiik Methodist church at Quaker
town, I'm, was struck by lightning on
tho 4th and twenty persons were
knocked senseless and it was feared
that several deaths would result A
panic followed the stroke. Tho edifice
was almost n wreck.
DimiNO an electrical storm on the
4th a party of nine persons in a four
horse wagon took refuge under a tree
near Hollidaysburg, Pa., nnd light
ning struck the tree, killing one man
and injuring several others, two prob
The Now York World announced on
tho 4th that Mrs. John Angell, of
House's Point, Wyo., who claims to bo
the first wife of Jay Gould, and her
daughter, said to be the first child ol
Jay Gould, had collected enough evl
dence and would begin suit for the
possession of the entire estate of thr
All the business portion of Herlin
Md., was destroyed by fire on llir
4th, besides many residences. Lois
The Btenmers Carrollton and 111,
Sandy were burned to tho water's edg
at Cincinnati on the 5th. Loss, 5150,
At the hurdle racing at Saratoga, N
Y., on tho 3d Alchemist fell at a hurdl
and broke his neck, dying instantly.
Vcach, his rjder, was pulled out froir
under the horse, unconscious.
A special from Croton, la., on the
25th told of an alarming diphtheria
epidemia there. All the children in
some families had died. Quarantine
bad been established.
AN 8-story building in course of con;
structlon in New York, fell with n
crash on the 8th and a number of the
workmen were carried down in the
ruins. Two men were instantly killed
nnd several others seriously wounded,
while eleven men were missing. It
was said that the disaster was caused
by overloading the sixth iloor with
building material. Tho contractor
and foreman wero both nrrcstcd.
FniE destroved the Transfer hotol, nt
Pendleton, Ore. Thcro wero twenty- '
nlno guests in tho hotel nt tho time.
Four bodies hnvo been recovered from
the ruins nnd one was missing. Tho
fire was cnuscd by n man dropping a
lighted match near gnsollne.
The important announcement was
mndo by Presidont T. II. Sherry, of tho
citizens' organization of Louisville,
Ky., that the application for free quar
ters during tho encampment will not
bo recioved from Grand Army posts
after August 16. Thero was an nbun
dance of room, but it was necessary
that applications close at tho time
specified so that all assignments may
be mndo and proper accommodations
QTiik steamer Cattcrthun, from China
to Australia, was wrecked on tho Seal
rocks on Capo Hawk during a gale.
Tho passengers, who numbered seventy
persons, of whom fifty-five wero Chi
nese, were asleep when tho ship
grounded. A tug which wont to tho
wreck saved those who had not gono
in the boats. It was thought that
sixty persons had drowned, of whom
fort3,-slx were Chinese.
The Perry, Ok., land office has de
cided tho contest involving the title to
the city of Cross, 30 miles north of
there, botween 2,500 townslte settlers
and Meegan, Jewolt, Henry, Wag
goner, Harris and Clapp, who claimed
as homesteaders, in favor of tho town,
site settlers. The peoplo of Cross can
now get deeds to their town lots.
Tiik United States civil sorvico com
mission will hold another special ex
amination nt Washington on August
58 to secure eligibles for the position
of compositor, pressman, bookbinder,
ftcreotypor and clectrolyper in the
government printing olllcc.
The white minors at Spring Valley,
111., held a mass meeting on the 7th and
passed resolutions declaring poaco with
the negroes, although there was a feel
ing that if tho Italian who was shot
should die there would be trouble.
As a result of u drunken orgie at Joe
Campbell's roadside station at Turkey
Creek, Ariz., ErncsttArnez, a mining
man, lies dead; Joe Campbell, the sta
tion keeper, lies at the point of death.
nnd Ed Payne, a young cowboy, has a
bullet in his right leg.
A Knights of Pythias excursion train
from Springfield, O., for Sandusky was
firing salutes as it went along. One of
these was fired just as tho train bear
ing tho Third regiment of the Ohio na
tional guard '-.s passing nnd tho full
chargo deliver ad Into tho crowded car
load of soldiers. Three men were bad
ly cut nbout the head; two little boys,
company "mascots," had their faces
shot completely full of powder; two
soldiers wero deafened nnd another
blinded, besides some twenty more
.Mns. Jennie Garfield, of New Haven
township, near Owosso, Mich., died
from starvation. Domestic trouble
separated her from her husband and
she brooded over it and decided to
starvo herself to death. She took no
nourishment for thirty-three days.
An organization was partly effected
nt Chicago for tho purpose of reclaim
ing John Itrown's fort and sending it
back to Harper's Ferry, where it is
proposed it shall occupy Its old site.
It is probable that the necessary funds
will be rnisednmonc thccolored people.
Cleaiuxo house returns for tho prin
cipal cities in tho United States for the
week ended July 20 show an uverago
increase as' compared with the corre
sponding week last year of 20 2; in Now
York tho increase' was 23.7; outside
New York. 10.3.
The new republic proposed to be
formed of Nicaragua, Salvador and
Honduras Is named Uepubllca Mayor
de Centro America, or the Greater lie
public of Central America.
The tenth national encampment ol
tho Union Veterans' union and the
Woman's Veteran Relief union con
vened at Lima, O., on the 6th to last
A STlHKEwason nt the various shaft
it the Spring Valley (III.) Coal Co. on
the Cth and tho foreign element de
clared that no man. either white or
black, should work until the company
had discharged every colored man in
its employ. They gave the remnant
of the negroes left in the city until
evening to leave and carry oft their ef
fects, after which time their property
was to be confiscated and destroyed.
A WATEltsrouT in Likeras canyon, N.
M., on the Cth, sent water down tho
canyon 15 feet high. Severnl houses in J
tho canyon wero washed away, while
garden iruck and farms wore complete
ly submerged and ruined.
John Hicks' house was burned at
Dig Stone Gap, Vu., and four of his
children perished while his wife and
ono child wero badly burned. Tho
fire caught from a stove nnd burned
very rapidly, while the fumlly wero
The Ilrttish minister at China mado
a demand upon the Chinese foreign
oflice for a military escort to onnblo
him to visit the sceno of .the recent
mahucro at Ku Cheng; also that a do
cree bo issued ordering the capital
punishment of tho offenders nnd btrin
gent measures be taken for the pro
tection of all missionaries throughout
The world's hour blcyclo record wap
lowered at Dijon, France, by Lesna
who covered tho remarkable distance
of 28 miles, 020 yards, within tho tim
llv the capsizing of a sloop yacht a'
Hrooklyn In the 4th. John Strand am
Arthur Hemmlngway were drowned.
A couitiF.ii reported that everybody
wns killed at Jackson's Hole, Wyo., bj
the redskins and the excitement wa
intense in the towns in tho vicinity.
Every home and cabin of the settler
hnd been burned and it was thought
the Indians would continue their work
all down bo ftv river valley In
SHOT HIMON SIGHT:
A Horriblo Shooting Affray Be
BOTH PARTIES MEN OF PROMINENCE
Juror llrnwn Hcnlra Illn IiitcrlrirSun
Mrokr In Southern unit UnMrru
Ciller--A hole I-nmllj- Ainu-
cil of Murder Arrmted
Brandon, Miss., Aug. 10 A horriblo
shooting affray took place hero nt 9
o'clock this morning. In which T. Dab
n ey Marshall, a prominent lawyer and
member o the state legislature from
Vlcsburg, and two of his friends shot
and killed II. T. DInklns, agent of tho
Austin Iload machine company. While
standing on the platform of the depot
iJinxins was approacned ty .Mnrsnnu
nnd his two companions. H.H. Coleman
nnd . P. Fox of Vlcksburg. Marshall
walked up to DInklns and snld: "This
Is Mr. DInklns." and placing a pistol
nt DInklns' stomach fired tho weapon.
DInklns grabbed the pistol Just ns It
was ttred, and poslbly the first shot
did not take effect. As DInklns backed
away from Marshall, there was n fust
lade of shots from Marshall's compan
ions. It Is thought DInklns fired Mar
shall's pistol at the latter, as It was
found In his hand when dead.
The cause of the killing Is a sensa
tional story told of Marshall by DIn
klns. Two weeks ago DInklns and Mar
shall occupied the same room, but dif
ferent beds, at a room In Raymond,
nnd next morning DInklns told of what
was alleged to have transpired during
the night, stating that Marshall was
guilty of a crime Flmllar to the one for
which Oscar Wilde Is now serving n
term In an English prison. When the
story came to the ears of Marshall, he
denounced It ns a lie through the press.
DInklns, however, maintained that the
story wns true.
Marshall was the Democratic noml
nea for senator from Warren and Hind
counties. The killing Is strongly con
demned by the people. Marshall and
his friends have surrendered.
i'itusTiiATi: ijy this heat.
Hottest Duy of tlie lrnr Itrporteit from
Many EnMern Cltlet.
Chicago, Aug. 10 This was one of the
hottest days of the summer. The ther
mometer In the government observa
tory showed a maximum of 91 degrees
but on the street level It was several
degrees warmer than that. Victims of
the heat wer ns follows: William Mon
roe. a roofer, prostrated while at work
died a few minutes later; John H. Gas,
horse dealer, George Hlgley, team
ster; Michael Kcne. William Nutty,
and Mnlgren Lick. It Is thought that
nil of them will recover.
Springfield. I1L, Aug. St. Today wns
the hottest day here for several weeks.
The government thermometer regis
tered 91.3 degrees while thermometers
on the streets registered from 95 to 98
At Camp Lincoln teveral members of
the Fifth infantry I. N. O., were pros
trated by heat while drilling and at
dress parade nt 6:50 p. m., several more
dropped in the ranks.
Cincinnati, Aug. 9, Henry Wust suf
fered a sunstroke today and Is not ex
pected to live. The thermometer rang
ed 90 to 93 today and Is 85 tonight. At
Dayton the thermometer registered 104
at 3 p. m. and Is up to 90 tonight. Hot
weather is reported throughout south
ern Ohio with prostrations, but none
St. Louis, Aug. 9. Specials to the
Republic from Marlon and Peoria, III.,
state that this was one of the hottest
days of the year. The thermometer
stood at 106 degrees. Many were sun
struck and many outside businesses
w.ere suspended on account of the In
IUUOK ItltOU N' l.s gUIMTIONHU.
Ho Uenlui Hint ll Kr lime uu Intnrvlew
on tlm Durntnt Cmo.
San Krnnclsco. Cal,, Aug. 10. After
nn unsuccesful effort !to complete thf
Jury for the murder trial of Theodore
Durrant today, the district attorney
was permitted to question Juror Brown
regarding his qualifications to serve.
Brown related the history of the trial
of M. D, Howell, charged with counter
felting, from his point of view. Hrown
stated that no reporter had asked him
anything about the Durrant case noi
had he made any remark about It to
anyone since he had been sworn ns a
Juror. He pronounced the alleged In
terview with him wholly untrue. The
district attorney asked permission to
use a peremptory challenge on Juror
Brown. The court took the motion
under advisement until Monday.
The managing and city editors of the
Kxamlner and Chronicle were In court
to answer to a citation but no refer
ence was made to them by court or at
torneys. AUiti:rt:i all tiu: hi:i.i,aiw.
VI hole Inmlly ArtiuNud of h Murder Com
mitted Tito Week Ago.
Bloomlngton. Ind.. Aug. 10 Four
weeks ago, Clara Shangs was found
dead In this vicinity. A mystery has
prevailed ever since. Tonight Daniel
Keller, his wire, Nancy, Margaret, a
sister, and John, a brother, were arrest
ed for the murder. It Is alleged that
Mrs. Keller, Daniel Keller and his sis
ter, Margaret, were the principal!.
Clara Shangs was the beautiful 17-year-old
daughter of Frederick Shangs
of Grange Corner. Clara visited the
Keller home frequently and Mrs. Kel
ler accused her of being too intimate
with her husband. After she was kill
ed John Is charged with carrying the
dead body to Wolf creek, half a mil
away, and throwing it In.
KAMI! OI.I) TII1XS ACJAIN.
Fear Kxpreiiei! that Nov York'i Ylrtuouo
(Streak l Over.
London, Aug. 10 The Times this
morning published an editorial on the
split In the New York police force
In which It says: "I is greatly to be
feared that Colonel Grant's action will
stir all the old forces of corruption
and mlsgovernment to renewed efforts
It is only too probable that the mis
chief by his Indiscretions cannot be un
done. Tammany will strain every nerve
at the autumn election and will per
haps succeed as it has succeeded after
previous disasters. Its success would
be a public calumlty."
BTATUlr. HAD A HOI.i; IN IT.
Defaulting Trejmircr Tujrtor will Get .Vo
.More (liuu Two Year.
Pierre, 8. D.. Aug. 10 The Taylor de
falcatlon is about to be cleared up and
the defaulting treasurer will be senten
ced Tuesday. Ills bondamen and him
self this morning turned over to the
state treasurer J100.000 In checks and
drafts as Is t agreed that they should
when he surrendered himself In June.
The bondsmen will make up the bal
ance. The statute on which it was
thought Taylor would be sentenced for
twenty years Is found defective and
two yearn will be the maximum.
Wichita, Kan., Aujr. 10 Harry, the
six year old son of J. II, I'urdy was
drowned in a mysterious manner in
the Little liver, on Tuesduy last.
The body wus recovered yesterday
LO IN V.WUOLW ASPKCTS.
At Kl Hrno Ho U llnrucl H l In IMc
tlmi, 1'itiirr mill Fart.
El ncno, O. T., Aug. S (Special.)
The attendance at the Indian Insti
tute is Increasing and opened this
morning with the opera house fully
crowded. Professor C. r. Cornelius, n
full blood Indian from Seymour, Wis.,
Is taking n very active part In all tht
Professor Vletes opened the morn
ing pesslon ns presiding officer nnd Su
perintendent G. S. Plgg opened the dis
cussion by reading a paper entitled "A
Plan for Industrial Work," and was fol
lowed by Dr. Hetncman, who gave
a description of original kindergarten
work; not a room. with a stone or wood
en noor but nn acttml outdoor garden,
where the children would learn the
practical management of flowers nnd
vegetable beds. Ilev. Snnford advoca
ted tho teaching of fruit tree culturo
Many Indians living In a country
where the soil and climatic conditions
were favorable to the propigatlon of
orchards. Professor J. II, Pcarcu
strongly endorsed an actual klndergart
en nnd stated that tnc preliminary
steps had been taken to establish ono
nt the Haskell Institute. Professor Se
gcr asserted that as a rule Indian chil
dren are apt scholars. I'nder proper
training they try to excel each other
and readily learn to understand farm
machinery. Profcsseor Brown of Paw
nee created uncontrollable merriment
by attacking Professor Plgg's Idea of
steam saws and engines for Indians.
He thought this government had done
n great deal for the Indian but doubts
whether It would present each Indian
boy with n steam engine toUnke under
his arm when leaving school, to be set
up In the future tepee home and attach
ed to tho steam wnshet which the In
dian gill In fairness should have, to do
the family washing. Professor Drown
belelxed In a bucksaw training for the
boys and a washboard education 'for
the girls In the Industrial line.
Miss Sarah Drown of Haskell Insti
tute nnd sister of Judge Urown. for
merly of Lamed, Knn., wne requested
by Professor Hellman, general super
intendent, to give her views on Indus
trial work for Indians In a short
nddress she gave some valuable sug
gestions to the audience.
A very lively dlscusdon arose over
the "Outing System," a subject very
ably handled by Dr. M. N. Dougan of
Shoshone, Nev. In his paper the doc
tor spoke of tho Indian ns he Is and
hot as he appears In novels nnd sug
gested ways and means to make him
what he ought to be.
A life long experience In Indian work
enabled Professor Vletls to state posi
tively that tho Indian will work and
he cited Instances where they were con
fronted with tho alternation of "root
hog, or die," nnd they didn't die either
he said but flourished and became good
The afternoon was devoted to organ
ization In the teachers and superinten
NOIIODY IIIIIIK HUT TIIK CAT.
t'eur Now Lock on the llig Front Iiaortu
Keri ThomaN In. ,
Stillwater, O. T., Aug. 7 (Special.)
AVhen Deputy Sheriff Bull went to
the Jail this morning he found the cells
wide open and the outerdoor of the Jail
building pried open nt the top. Llell
and a deputy named Barnes had been
In the Jail until a late hour last night.
The Jail cells and buildings are con
sidered of the best In the territory.
They are of steel, nnd cost the county
$2,500. This is the first escape from the
cells. Tho cells are secured by n com
bination lock, which guards a steel
safe. Inside the safe again ore two
heavy Ynle padlocks, opening with dlf
ferent keys. The largo happ which
fastens the doors Is also fastened with
a third lock, requiring another nnd
different key. It Is said that the depu
ties told the prisoners to get n:o th
cells, which they did. The deputies
are then supposed to have gone away
to lock the cells. Tht locks ond fast
enings bear no evidence of having been
Deputy Bell who was acting as Jailor
had assured the prisoners that it ary
of them got away from him that tney
should have a gold watch and ehn:r.
It was probably In anticipation of the
fulfillment of this promise that .he
prisoners left In the Jail the fallo'v
"To Henry and Jim: You made a
blow about anybody who got out g'jt
a gold watch and chain. Please sor.d
It to me. I could got bonds, but want
ed to show you dam fools a trick w.th
a hole In it. You are gllllef.
P. S. Take good care of the cat.
Four horses were stolen around t'le
town during the night. One of ihe hors
es belongs to a prominent Popullxt, uiid
he is raising merry hades this morn
ing. SHOT IIY AN ASSASSIN.
Detective Clark' Long (.'urecrnn an OflWiT
f the Law l Kmlect.
Tellurlde, Colo., Aug. 8, James Clark
aged M, an employe In the detcctlvo
service of the Itlo Grande railroad ex
town marshal and ex-deputy sheriff
was murdered while walking down the
street In company with "Slexlcan Sam"
today. The assassin was hidden In nn
aperture between buildings nnd when
Clarke was flfty feet distant he Jumped
to tho sidewalk with a Winchester and
fired. The assassin escaped.
FKANK HAZr.KTT IIICOL'HIIT IN.
Captured lu Kanix anil Kelurnril to Okla
homa on HequUltloii.
Perry, O. ,T Aug. 8. (Special.)
Sheriff Hansen arrived today from
McLouth, Kan., with Frank Hazjett,
one of the two alleged cattle thieves
who created such a sensation two
weeks ago on the Black Bear north of
this city, at which time their horses
were captured, as reported in the Eagle
at the time. Hazlett was brought from
Kansas on a requisition and will have
a preliminary hearing before Probate
Judge Musellcr Friday afternoon.
HTItUClC IIY A YtlNOI.ASS.
I'onllily Fttul Injury i"uti.lnccl by William
Mniou of Virc.
Perry. O. T., Aug, 8. (Special.) Wil
liam Mason, a laborer in the employe
of the Water Works company, wus se
riously Injured this morning by a fly
ing windlass. His skull was laid bare
and he was picked up insensible by his
fellow employes and taken to the com
pany's surgeon where his scalp was
stitched together again.
Tenia Fever Stumped Ont.
Ottawa, Knn., Aug. 8. United States
Sanitary Inspector Dean was in the
city today and Investigated the Texas
fever cases at the Welsh farm. He
found that o rigorously and success
fully had the disease been combatted
that no other herds were affected. It
Is believed that the scourge has been
practically stamped out.
McSliea Wlni on llabea Corpu.
Hennessey. O. T.. Aug. 8 (Special.)
Justice Burford of the supreme court
held today In the application for a
writ of habeas corpus by Postmaster
McShea that the evidence before Gas
kell was not sufficient to hold the de
fendant for the charge of burglary nni
assault with Intent to commit raps.
Ho is Montloncd ns Juotlco Jack
MINISTER DEXBY MAKES DEMANDS.
FrlrniU of Hie Mt.nloimrlcii Urjco Action
llliinil Not n Canillilntn for l'rrtl
ileiit, for (laiernor or Any
thing I'.Up-.l.iite Ncw.
Washington, Aug. 10 There nre per
sons whose relations with the president
nre of the cloicst character who be
lieve that Mr. Cleveland's Ilrst cholqe
for Justice Jackson's successor on tho
supreme bench will be Mr. Olncy, the
secretary of state. It is known he plac
es Implicit confidence In tho poundness
of Mr. Olney's opinions on all Impor
tant lecal questions which come be-
fore him, nnd that he fully appreciates
tho great assistance Mr. Olney has ren
dercd him In the disposition of the
great questions that have arisen dur
ing the last two years. Whether Mr.
Olniy's residence In Massachusetts will
render him unavailable It is not known
but It Is the opinion of many well In
formed persons here thnt but for this
objeclon he would surely be the man.
Next to him Mr. llufus Peckham Is
thought by many to be the most
likely to receive the nomination.
DEMANDS ON CHINA.
No olllrlnl advices have reached the
state department concerning the report
cd destruction of the American mission
property at Inghok, China. It lu be
lieved nt the department that the place
referred to Is Identical with Su Ing,
where troubles were reported two days
ago and that this second dispatch re
lates to the same Incident.
Acting Secretary Adee received a tel
egram from Nashville signed Jointly
by the Southern Methodist nnd Pres
byterian Missionary society ofllclals
confirming the report of the outrage
ous character of the Ku Cheng massa
cre apd urging tho state department
to protect tho American missions In
China. Mr. Adeo has responded by tcl
grams that United States Minister Den
by had already taken the most vigorous
measures to secure the safety of Amer
icans nnd thnt renewed Instructions to
that end had already been mailed to
the minister. It Is not doubted that
Mr. Denby Is doing everything possi
ble in the disturbed district to care
for the missionaries but there are some
things beyond the power to accomplish
at this time. He has for many months
personally and through the American
consuls In China, urged the mlanlnnn.
rles to come down from the dangerous
Interior posts to the treaty ports, repre
scntlng to them thnt no matter how
Inclined he might be to do to, he could
not dispatch ships over land or up shnl
low streams to protect them.
ACrnlral Carpenter is also willing to
do everything proper toward coopera
ting with the minister, and If he be
lieves It to be prudent to send some
of his sailors and marines out and
through n hostile country he is fully
authorized by his instructions from the
navy department to do so.
Tho state department expect to re
ceive full nnd ample reparation for
the damage sustained bv th Amnri.
cans in China, and Ipdeed Minister l
xjvimy nns itircauy maue a most vig
orous demand on the Chinese govern
ment to that effect.
ALL LEB'T TO DENBY.
Consul Genernl Jernlgan has taken a
great deal of Interest In the recent
trouble and has sent several dispatch
es to the state departmene giving in
formation and making suggestions for
protection. Th.e state department has
not called upon the navy for any ship
or force to land and proceed into the
Interior. Minister Denby has aputhor
ity to call upon Admiral Carpenter for
United States forces nnd under his In
structions the admiral Is bound to fur
Both state and navy departments be
lieve that the United States represent
atives on the ground, clothed with am
ple power, nre better able to act for
the best than those here In Washington
Accordingly Secretary JUcAdoo said
today that he could give Admiral
Carpenter no Instructions, especially
ns Minister Denby had not asked that
anything be done. As to the suggest
ion that the admiral should tend a
force In boats ho said that the minis
ter nnd ndmlral were better able t
know whether such a course was wise.
It might be a sacrifice of men lo send
them several hundred miles in the In
terior. The British government had
more cause for making a demonstra
tion than the United States and yet no
Kngllsh forces hnd been pent to the
scene of the trouble. Mr. McAdoo said
that an order from him to Admiral
Carpenter might wholly Interfere with
plans or operations, the commander
had in view or under way.
Shanghai, China, Aug. 10 The Ameri
cans here have sent a cable dispatch
to President Cleveland protesting
against United States Minister Denby's
action In consenting thnt the British
consul should represent America In
the Szrehun Inquiry. They recom
mend n reconstrutlon of the commission
by sending an American official of ade
quate rank and the exclusion of Impli
cated Chinese ofllclals. They also
recommend that a marine escort ac
company the commlpslon.
London, Eng-., Aug. 10. a dispatch
to the Times from Berlin says: It Is
stated here that the pope has written
to Emperor William requesting him to
take the Catholic missions In China
under his protection.
New York. Aug. 10 Rev. A. B. Leo
nard, corresponding secretary of the
Methodist Episcopal board of foreign
missions fears further violence to the
Americans in China. Speaking today
of the cablegram received by him yep
terady from the mUlsonarles at Foo
Chow appealing to him to arouse the
authorities to the necessity for action
"I have wired the secretary of state
nt Washington urging him of the ne
cessity to act promptly for the safety
of our citizens In China and asekd to
be advised of what steps would be
taken. I have as yet received no re
ply. "I understand that Mr. Olney Is at
Buzzurds Bay and that Mr. Uhl Is In
Europe. I do not know who Is In
charge of the department nor do I
know what is being done in this grave
"I do not like to criticize but I do
Know that our missionaries are praying
for the presence nmong them of the
government's defensive strength and
they are not the kind of people to ask
It If it is not badly needed. It Is also
certain that If our missionaries are p
danger so are all of the Americans and
foreigners In China."
-..fv. ... -W.....U, i
Washington, Aug. 10 The retirement!
vi iuiune iicnry auuou ui wie uurpy
of engineers, will bring about many
changes in the stations of the o'tlcers
composing the force. Colonel Abbott
was the last member of the corps breve,
ted brigadier general. He Is in his 64th
year, and retires according to law. Hli
retirement will permit Lieutenant Col.
onel Peter C. Haines to be colonel. Maj
or William Ludlow to be lieutenant col
onel. Captain oseph H. Willard to b(
major, First Lieutenant James F. San
ford to be captain, Second Lieutenan
Charles Keller to be first lieutenant
And George P. Powell to be second lieu
TIIKHK'S MONEY ON HAND.
Itnuter Cnnlli KernmmrmU a favment
on Union I'MOtlle llomU. ,
Omaha, Neb., Aug. 10. Judge W. D.I
Cornish, master In chancery In the Un
ion Pacific foreclosure lases, today lorn
pleted hlti report on the petition of tho
American Loan nnd Trust company as
trustee, peeklni? for the nnvment of de-
fault principal nnd Interest on the eau',?
ment trust bonds of the union racing.
The reports find that there Is money
on hantl upon which these bonds have a
claim nnd recommends an crter allow
ing payment of past due prlt.vlpal and
Interest. Thce bonds were Issued In
October, 1SS7, in payment for a lot of
new equipment bought at that time
and amounted to J.I, 511,000, due In Install
ments of ngout one-eighth each year.
AKCIUMKNTH AUK AM. IN.
OiualiA 1'ollre CntiimU, toner Case Taken
Omaha, Neb., Aug. to. Argument8,,ln
the case brounght by Mayor Bemls
nnd the members of the board of police
commissioners by which they sought to
secure nn injunction against the A. P.,
A. board to restrAlft Its members from
acting or attempting to act as police
commissioners of the city of Omuiiii;
nnd Interfering with the discipline of
the police force of tho city, were com
pleted nt 3 o'clock today, Judge Hope
well announcing thnt he would hund
down a decision at 2 o.'clock tomorrow
afternoon. - ,
MINI'.S ItKlllT IN TOWN.
Hard In Ilntlligiil,h I olwrra Town Lot!
nnd Minim; Claim.
Gunnlron, Aug. If. There Is consider
able excitement at Fulton, the new
town on Cnmp creek, south of this city,
over the Jumping of town lots. Big
mlnep, the Vulcan and the Mammoth
Chimney nre rltuated right In town.
Owing to the fact that they are work
ing men and finding rich ire, a large
number of people are coming in. Tho
newcomers took possession of lots and
several combate resulted. No one has
been killed yet. Sheriff Deerlng went
out today to prevent further trouble.
Preliminary of Frank O.ln.
Pond Creek, O. T., Aug.lo. The pre
liminary examination of Frank Oliver,
charged with aiding prisoners to escape
frdrr Jail, was finished today before
Justice of the Peace Easton, the court
taking tho case under advisement nnd
reserving his decision until tomorrow.
Grain, Provisions, Llva Sioai, Eto
The leading futures ranged as follows-.
ArvlciciT fOpcn. High.) Low. 1 Cios.
Aug G7U 671,4 CCT4 G74
Sept 67 fi3',i H CS'i
Deo T0',i 701, 70 70:!i
Corn, No. -
AUK 3V1 40H 394 SSTa
Kept .,. WJ 3DU 30",
Oct , 33", 33H 33 SSMi
Dec MV, - 33 33 33H
Muy 23; Z 334 33Ts
Oats, No. I
Aug S2 20 2OT1 s
Bept -XV? 3i MW W4
May 21 2 2tVi 2IH
Bept 9 SO 9M 9 6 9 70
Jan 10 SO IM 10 ZJ'A 10 424
Bept I -.?2H , "' 0.15 A0 J5
Oct ,.!...... 27VS 6 2J! C20 020
Jan .1 6 30 0 50 G 15 6 IS
Sept ntti,izS83 G77H 5.77H
Oct .,..,....1 B 80 5 90 fi SO 6 bI',4,
Jan........ 5 43 6 45 5 35 5 40
Cash quotations were as follows; ,
Klour Quiet; easy.
No. 2 spring wheat. C7?6SHc: No. 3,
64HSSCc: No. 2 red, 67?VS8Uc No. 2 corn,
40c; No. 2 yellow, 41Hc. No. 2 oats,
Miic; No. 2 white, 2u: No. 3. 20iJ22Hc.
No. 2 rye, 43?ic No. 2 barley, nominal;
No. 3, 37c: No. 4, 33c. No. 1 flaxseed, J1.00.
Prime timothy seed, tl.0Oai.B0. Mess pork,
per bbl., J9.754(9.K. Lard, per 10 lbs.,0 tf.15
ttG.17'4. Short ribs sides, (loosd). 5.75i
ri.M, Dry salted shoulder, (boxed), 5lt
r.si. Short clear sides, (boxed), 6HQ5VW
Whiskey, distillers' finished goods, per
Articles. ItecclntB. BhipmentR.
I'.aur, Darrein ,iuj
W'.ieat, bushels ,. 53,000
Corn, bushels ...,.157,000
Oats, bushels Dl.noo
Ityt. bushels..... 3.0M
Barley, bUBhcla..w 3,000
K na City (train.
Kansas City, Aug. 9. Wheat Ono cent
h'Klici; No. 2 hard. 6(5iO07c; No. 2 red,
CMiTOc; rejected, 61053c.
Corn One-half and 1 cent higher; No.
2 mixed, 35,if(33Vic: No. -2 white, 33V4c.
OalK Firmer; No. 2 mixed. lDCUUc;
No. 2 white. 23c.
Hye No. 2. 42H743c.
Uran Firm, tDifrfiOc.
Hay Strong, active; timothy. t9.OO01O.OO;
Butter One-half cent higher; creamei'y,
14U17c; dairy, 12011c.
Dggs Steady, 10c.
i.ivk stock .-..wtiinr.
Chicago, Aug. 9. Cattle About 4.50(
head arrived today, making 51.311 for the
week, an Increase of nearly 7,700 over the
amo time last week. There was a good
general demand, and prices were steady
and unchanged. The offerings Included
about 1,500 wetern rangers and S.COO Tex
an. Kepeclal activity Is noticed In stock
ers and feeders and about 1.000 head were
snipped from here on Wednesday. Good
western range cattle sell particularly well.
Among thosceold toes r'.-s 111 Montana
Tcxans. averaging 1.130 pounds, at H.20,
and 420 Dakolaa averaging 1,227 pounds,
Hogs Only about 11,000 head arrived to.
day, compared with 31,810 head a yeai
ago, and the entire supply or fresh and
stale hogs was- less than 1G.000 head. Th
demand was rather better that, usual and
prices wer 6 cents per 1C0 higher as a
rule, shipper being the beat buyero ot
choice light hogs. Common to cho'.c
heavy hoK3 sold at Jt.SOtil.a); mixed lots
at 1.50;.00, and light w'ght at M.6HI
5.10, a lew "feathwe-shU" fetching (5.200
Sheep Apparently the-e Is no limit t?
the supply, and sheep are heading this
way In enormous numbers, this week's
receipts so far aggregating about 70.20J
head. There is good demand for mutton,
but such liberal offerings are resultlnw
in a weaker market, and prices are 2Ji
50 cents per Ivu pounds lower for medium
grades of sheep than a week ago. In.
ferlor to extra natives are sold at Jl.Ciy
4.10, some prime Indian Bhropshtres aver
aging 120 pounds fetching the top price,
but It took very choice sheep to fetch
J3.60. and the bulk of the offerings sold
at I2.65f(3.60. Westerns arrived In greal
numbers and sold nt J3.0063.40.
Spring lambs again comprised a good
share of the dally o.Ter'.ngs ana sales
were good at a decline ot auout 5o((75 cents
on medium grades, poor to the best fetch.
Ing t3.0O65.55. The matket was eteady
today for good sheep and weak for others.
Kansas City, Aug. a -Cattle Kecelpts.
7,200; shipments. 700; mantel steady to
strong; Texas steers, t2.604f3.75: beef steers.
$3.255.00: mockers and feeders. -J2.70S4.SO.
Hairs ItecelDts. 4.000: shipments. 600:
rnaritci eiroua lu iw teiii' i;f.nc. uum w
sales, 54.4JI.75; heavies. H.23S4.&; pack.
market strong to 10 cents higher: bulk ot
i era, i...ki,-.m. uuac, .jj-a.u, "j".
t.uq3l.:M; juraera, ?.fevj-B?-'t i"&o. i.,v
Sheep It ecelpts,
1,700; shipments none;
St. Louis. Aug. . Cattle rtecelpts. 2,-.
600; shipments. 1.200: market firm tor top
grades; others weak and alow: drtsiej
bfejf and shipping steers, S4.3uQ5.73; butch-,
ers, S3.0Oti4.00; stockerg and ftedera, t&3tP
Hogs Receipts, 2.400; shipments. 2.389;
heavies easy. Jt.5O4J4.90; packers, J4.304i
4,M: light. M.7O33.00.
Sheep Kecelpts, J,;00; shipment", 790:
that If her daughter should take any