BIDDING EOK PEACE
CHANOELLOEVON OAPEIVI PLEADS
FOE THE ETJSSIAN TEEATY.
The Measure Advocated as One Likely
to Promote Peace Between the
Empires of William and Alex
anderThe rreicicr Criti
cises the Conduct and
Motives of Leaders of
the A grai ian Par
Berlin, Feb. 27. The debate on the
Russo-Ge'rmun treaty of commerce was
continued today in the reichstag. Chan
cellor von Caprivi lepelled the attacks
made upon him for concluding the agree
ment, and said that he would remain in
office as long us the emperor was pleased
to retain him. He asserted that the treaty
met universal approval from a political
point of view, and that its rejection would
involve n coutinuance of the tariff war
with Russia, According to Chancellor
von Caprivi, the commercial treaty served
the purpose of peace as well as the army
bill and the dreibund. and it was the last
link in the chain which commenced with
the Aufcto-German tieaty. The chancellor
reminded the reichstag that attempts to
bring about an economic rapproachment
, with Russia had proceeded for nearly a
century, and he had only fulfiHed a prom
ise which Prince Bismarck made in 18i3,
that the conclusion-of a commercial treaty
with Russia should bo effected by himself
or by his successor.
Continuing, the chancellor contended
that the Agrarians only provoked enmity
between husbandry ami manufacturing,
and, in ditcussing the general policy,
said: ... .
"We do not care for martial glory: the
only fame we desire is the solving of prob
lems relating to the social and intellectual
Improvement or the people, enabling na
tions to live together amicably, and pie
pariug the way for a future time when it
may be necessary to bind together a larger
group of nations in a great common
economic policy. By constantly pursuing
this policy, Germany has raised her pres
tige." Herr Koenig, Anti Semite, and Herr
Lutz, Conservative, followed in opposition
To the treaty.
Dr. Bennigsen, National Liberal, sup
ported the treaty.
The house adjourned.
LoXDOX. Feb. 27. A dispatch to the
Times from Berlin bays that Premier
Caprjvi has declared categorically that the
Prussian mimstery and the bundesrath
were unanimous in their approval of the
Russo-German treaty. If any differences
prevailed at first, that proved how care
fully the treaty was discussed. The be
lief of Herr Wilhelm von Cardoff, loader
of the Reichspartei, that the empire and
Pruesia were at variances on the currency
question and the silver commibsiou was
ial6e. lie criticized in cdm and measured
words the Agrarian agitation, and said
that it bad never brought a single market
to the landlords.
"In the first place," ho said, "it separates
husbandry from industry. Then, it is
doing its best to eepnrate the east of the
the empire from the west. Lastly, it is
attempting to cut off taxes from the small
landau proprietors. Tbo leaders of the
ler-gne perhaps do not wish to do this, but
the movement has grown too powerful for
them to arrest It Wait for one or two
years, and then remember what I told
Chancellor von CapTivi's speech, the cor
respondent says, has cleared lbs political
atmosphere, and lightened the minds of
many snpportera of the government, who
bad doubted whether all was going
nrnoothly. Tho correspondent Bays that
less attention tha usual was paid to tho
speech ol Here Bennigsen, Xational Lib
eral, b ho ia expected shortly to retire
from pahllc life.
RUMORS FROM RIO.
RlODK Jxsnsa. Fob. 27. Many con
tradictory rumors have been in circulation
in regard to the happening recently at
Bahia, The fact that tho government cu
ofi telegraphln and cablo communications
with that port gave rise to tire statements
that tho government fleet at Bahia had re
volted, and that tnJurgent warvessei?.
the .Aqniduban and the Republics were off
that pLrt. with Umj Intention of engaging
the government fleet. These rumors wero
pet at rat today by tlse 1'nited States
ronsul at Babin, Mr. It. P. McDaniel,
who telegrapha that afl is quiet at Bahia.
and that President PiexoJos fleet is still
in the harbor.
The robel waitfldp Tamandaro Is prepar
ing to pat to sea on soihb unknown min
ion. Nothing seems to bo known hero con
cerning the whereabouts of the dynamite
cruiser 2victhroy. ad newa of so mo de
icriptioa Is anxiously expected by nil
The approaching election of Match 1
ppems to attract but little attention hers.
The general opinion seema to bo that the
government candidates will win wherever
the government rules enpreme.
It now appear that thirty men and twt
jfhecra wei-H killed on board the tmnrgtml
transport "Venus (formerly tho Mcrcnrio),
which was destroyed on Tuesday List.
Buenos ATRES. Feb. 27. The stale of
dego has been raised. A dispatch from
Rio says that It is reported that tbe gov
srument dyuamlte cruiser Xlctheory. com
ing fiom Bahia ban landed 00 men at
Fiio, seven ty-rivo miles nortbeaat of Rio.
Other vessels of President Peixoto'a fleet
ire on the way south, and important de
celopments are exptcted at any time.
The elections Iihtc been set for Thurs
ljy. THE GLADSTONE RUMOR.
IjOXDO, Feb. 27. The political world Is
uce more atdtatcd bv tbu btntcment that
Mr. Gladstone is to resign. In fact tom
ilaim he has nlresdy done so. Tha Eding
burg Evening Xews says that he has re
turned his prnmlership. but will retain his
teat in the commons and will represent
the Midlothian. An Associated Press
renretentativc called on Mr. Gtndslono's
ecretary for conformntioa or denial, and
ilie secretary tald that the newspapers had
no authority to mako Mich a atntemear.
but wonld not directly deny the rumor.
In an intei vbrw today Chairman Cowan
3f the Midlothian Liberal m.-'ociittiou
;tnted that Mr. Gladstone hnd often said
lo him that hn would take the earliest
ippoitunity for resinning.
The Chronicl? says the retirement of
klr. Gladstone la imminent, ltisalmcs.,
n open secret that hi- eyesight is no
longer equal to tec least important duties
jf a political leader.
The Dully Xewa ?ays that Mr. Glad-
TO PUT oy
noed(l fleb, no matter how
you've lost it, tako Doctor
tlCTCCS UOlden Jaedical
Discovers-. It works won -
ders. By restoring the
normal action of tho de
ranged orjpns and func-
tions, it builds the flesh up
,v,..;of.Hi tfiin ivu tJ
puuv are mado strong,
nlumn. round, rosy, and
na. rosv, ana
itilmst. Nothinsr so effec
tive as a strength-restorer and flesh-maer
is known to medical science. Fdthy Cod
liver Oil and nil its disguised compounds
cant compare with it.
They build up fat, not healthyj7ift.
Practically, you can get the 'Discovery"
on tried. In everything that's claimed for it
in purifying the blood, and building up the
flesh and strength if it ever fails to benefit
or cure, you have your money back.
On tnese terms, is any suusuwuc tnas inay
y a Qoaler better to urge and sell, imeiy to
" just as goon lor you to ouj r
vrw ki t nr nrio,v is rwillv n
mheav. f ou pay only "for the good you get.
?jt n ij
to the queen had no relation, it adds, to
the current political rumors. .
BRITISH ATTACKED BY ARABS.
LOXDOX, Feb. TJ7 Rear Admiral Bed
ford, commander-in-chief of the Cape of
Good Hope and West coast of Africa sta
tion, telegraphs from Bathurst, capital of
the British colony of Gambia on the west
coast of Africa, under date of yesterday,
saying that the slavers entered the British
colony and attacked Commander Corbet t
at daylight. The British force and the
enemy were engaged lor two hours, and
the latter was eventually driven back.
Only three marines were wounded during
Admiral Bedford also reports the coun
try i clear between his forces and Cape
BERLIN, Feb. 27. Dr von Lucanus, chief
of the civil cabinet, has written to the
burgomaster of Cottingen, Hanover, say
ing that Emperor William is desirous of
being associated with the project to build
a tower at Cottlngeu, where Prince Bis
marck studied before he entered the army.
This tower, according to the proposition,
is to be named after Prince Bismarck, and
the emperor has transmitted to the burgo
master the sum of 500 marks, to be devoted
to a memorial tablet which is to be affixed
THE MODERN INVALID
Has tastes medicinally iu keeping with
other luxuries. A remedy must be pleas
antly acceptable in form, purely whole
some in composition, truly beneficial In
effect and entirely free from every objec
tionable quality. If really ill he consults
a physician; if constipated he uses the
gentle family laxative Syrup of Figs.
Four Farm Boys Make Things Sultry
for a Braze of Outlaws.
COFFEYVILLE, Kan., Feb. 27, A desper
ate fight occuired iHSt night about six
miles west of this city between two out
laws and four farm boys, which resulted
iu one of the outlaws being mortally
wouuded. Gene. Iks and Tall Wheeler,
brothers, and Dick Audrews, who live six
miles west of Coffeyville, were returning
home from a dance iu a two-horse wagon.
When near tho village of Deeriug two men
suddenly stepped in front of the hones,
and, covering the occupants of the wagon
with u Winchester and a revolver, ordered
them to hale and throw up their hands.
As they were unarmed the command
was promptly obeyed.
They were then lined tio by tho side of
the road, and, whilo one of the robbers
went through their pockets, the other
covered them with a Winchester. One of
the boys, however, sprang at the robber
who had the kuu, and this was a signal
for a general fight in which the robbers
came off second be3t The one who stood
on guard received a bullet in the breast
from the revolver of his pal who was try
ing to defend him, and his skull was frjc
turtd by a blow from the guu which the
boys had wrested from him. He will die.
While the fight was going on the other
SHOT AND KILLED.
JEFrEiiSON City. Mo., Feb. 27. As the
result of n quarrel of loug standing non.
Charles II. Harlem, one of tho leading
Democratic politicians of Callaway
county, today shot nud killed Charles F.
Moore, an equally well known resident of
this city, on the ferryboat plying between
this city and Callaway county.
The facts in the case are hard to obtaiu,
but as near as can beasceitained. Moore
boarded the boat about 4:30 o'clock p. ra,
and told the captain that he was exDecting
trouble with Harlem. Shortly afl er wards
Harlem came aboard and followed Moore
to the cabin, where a wordy war insued.
Moore, who was a mild mannered, gentle
fellow, left the cabin aud came down to
the dock. Harlem followed hi:n there,
and, after having abused Moore for
awhile, shot and killed him.
The tragedy has caused a tremendous
sensation on account of the prominence of
both men, Harlem has uot yet beau
arrested, but no ono apprehends that he
will try to escape. Itissaidheie tonight
that there is talk of a lynching over in
Callaway, where Harlan lives, but it is
not credited. An inqnest will be held
tomorrow, when the tacts will be learned.
It is said that the trouble grew out of a
business transaction some years ago.
ELECTRICIANS IN CONFERENCE.
WSHI3GT03, Feb. 27. The seventeenth
annual coavaation of tho National Elec
tric atsorialiou began here tonight. Presi
dent Armstrong of Camden said, in his
nnnnal addres. that there are
now upwards of 23,000 electric
and central light stations in the
country, .representing at least 200,000,000
of capttaL Involved in electrical mauu
factores anl supplies of various kinds ure
as many millions inoTC. Thra has been n
tfiteacy recently toward toward revival
of tlie agitation for municipal ownership
of eitclaic light plantp.
T$s reading of the report on legislation
gar Tit to fijm discussion. In the oour
at whioh tht-rs wb read n bill now before
fire Albany ltslatura empowering small
lava jcorTwnjttfnfc to go into the business
of farssisiUiaj; ltflht fr their citizens. It
Bacaar.natriized by President Armatroug
as att iiiiqnLunw form of legislation.
John Sejsley, chairman of thss finance
committee,, snbmisted tna report of that
oonHHsifctej?, wfcuca fcbowed a satisfactory
conditio) tit fhinrurts.
Several paprrs of fl technical natura
The success of Hood's Sr3aparul for
scrofula i vouched for by thousands
wbota il has cured.
JOWA AND TEMPERANCE.
DBSsMonrci, Ix. Feb. 27. Thj senate
committer m temperanca tmlay decided
to recall the snb-eotajittee's Lfjl, prepared
by the RepoMieaas, nod report for indefi
nite po-tpraemenft ths Democratic liceti,
bill. The Dnjscrat'H will maty a minority
repvrt, and try t get th bill pa-sttwd. Sev
eral ot that party will be readv, it Is be
lieved, to act with the liberal Republicans
on soma other bilL
Tho hone suppression of Intemperance
commltto this afternoon agreed on n bill
to regulato the salo ot Uquor5. imposing a
tax of fGOt) upon nil propel ty of psrtoas
eMjcafied in the business, to b collected by
county Ktithcrilies iu quarterly install
ments. Regulations aie applicable to
places where liquors are sold. The present
law is lett unchanged, and its operation
uspended where the tax i paid. The bil
is k cotnbiowtion of the Harsh, Brewer,
Chasvt and almost everyother measura so
far presented to the legislature, containing
at least one fmturo uf eucb, It will l re
ported to the house tomorrow. The Dem
ocratic bill will also be repoited, witU a
recommendation to indefinitely post,
HOKE INDORSES GKOVER.
SAVAKX.vn, Gil, Feb. 27. A special to
the Evening Press snys that at a dinner
given by Dr. C. W. White of the atnte
university to Hoko omlth, secretary of the
,..,. ,u l,,tr rnnnnilMl tn tnnst. in
1 ' . . , . , ,. . ... .,u' .
tne course ui nuiuu us iw a ui&u uiuum
to President Cleveland.
"I admire h s firmness, ' aald Sscretary
Smith: "1 admire hi. courage; I sdrnirc
when I cast my vote for Grover Cleveland!
i There aie mauy who sny ha should do this.
i '""'" -JC",-"c' '"'" ..-...- u--.
not do the things he does. I tell many of
these people they know not what the ysay.
these very people at the cloe of tha next
three years will realize their error; for then
the results will how him to be our friend
still and our Democratic president."
Bishop Messmer of the Green Biy
( is.) diocese is strongly oppoed to
Catholics Joiuinc in any public demonstra
tion ngniust American Protective asso
ciation speaker?, and it is quite probable
that his influence will prevent a repeti
tion of any s-uch demonstration at
tvaKauna as mat wnica recently rreeteo
i Professor Sims there.
Wicftttx gailtj gaglc:
biffiSEUfTO EAISE TEE SHIP
CONGEESS ASKED TO EESOUE THE
Diclc Bland Prevents Action Upon
the Matter, in Order to Keep Hia
Silver Bill Before the House.
- Captain Heyerman Tells the
Story of the Experience
of the Officers aud
Crew Upon the
Washington, Feb. 27. The wreck of the
historic Kearsarge will be raised from
Roucador reef if tho house committee on
navai affairs has its way. Today the com
mittee voted to report favorably Repre
sentative Blair'3 bill, but went further
than Mr. Blair. While his bill would ap
propriate 30,000 for the undertaking, the
committee decided to raise the sum to $45,
000. with a proviso that the wrecking
company shall receive not more than 10,
000 if the attempt fails. Several proposals
for raising the Kearsarge have been made
to the government by wrecking companies,
and it is represented that the attempt
would be a perfectly feasible one.
Representative McEttey of Massachu
setts today introduced a bill to incorpor
ate au organization formed by the veter
ans who servtd on the Kearsarge during
the war. It is called the Kear3arge Asso
ciation of Naval Veterans, The survivers
intend to collect mementoes of the old
vessel, and when the organization cornea
to an end they will be giyen to tne Smith
Secretary of the Navy Herbert today
sent to Representative Cummings of the
house committee on naval affairs n letter
iudorsing the project of raising the ship.
He urged that any action towards a rescue
should be taken at once. The naval com
mittee heretofore sought to secure imme
diate consideration for n bill framed ac
cording to the secretary's suggestion. But
Mr. Blaud demanded that the silver debate
should proceed, adding that the Kear
sarge rescue and other projects would
have to wait until the silver bill was dis
WRECK OF THE KEARSARGE-
Captain Heyerman Tell the Story to tho
Committee of Inquiry.
NEW YORK, Feb. 27. The court of in
quiry oidered by the secretary of the navy
to investigate the wreck of the Kearsarge
on Roncadoro reef, reconvened in the
court martial room of the Brooklyn navy
yard today. There was one extraordinary
scene to mark the day's proceedings.
Captain Heyerman broke down while
telling the story of the wreck, and the
court room was cleared until he could
control his emotion.
The first witness was Rear Admiral
Stanton, who told in detail the story of
the Kearsarge's voyage from the time she
sailed from Port-nu-Princa until she
struck on Roncadoro reef. The witness
described the manner in which the officers
aud crew left the vessel, as already told iu
the orinted accounts.
Then Captain Heyerman was called.
After stating, In reply to the judge advo
cate, that the reports printed in the public
press were substantially correct, he was
asked if he had saved any of the ship's
records, particularly tho "rough" and
"smooth" log books.
"I made two attempts," slid he, "after
the vessel struck, to save the log books as
well as tha night-order books, knowing
that tney would bo wauted as exhibits in
tho investigation which I know would
follow. I was, however, only able to save
Captain Heyerman iudentified several
charts which had been in use on board the
Kearsarge, One was an English cbart of
Roncadore bank, and was issued from the
bydronraphic office at Washington. It
was corrected up to 1S93. Questioned as
to his conlidence in the charts and instru
menes on the Kearsarge, he said:
"I had no douoc as to the accuracy of
the charts ami the instruments on board.
Tho uight sextant was a little out of gear,
but the other instruments were in perfect
Captain Heyerman sld that he had been
in the navy sinca 1601, and had com
manded tha'Yautic, Kearsarge aud Pen
sacola. Reverting to the day of the wreck,
Cantittin Heyerman described the con
dition of tne weather and the currents for
thj half dozen hours previous to the
Kearsarge's striking on the reef. He read
the report of the navigator at intervals.
Tha latitude was taken by the ships run
ning. "I was sure that the Kearsarge was so
far to the north of Roncodore reef that I
was well clear of it." said he. "I had
lookouts on tho topgallant yards all the
afternoon, and at 3.20 o'clock sont an
officer aloft to mako sure there was no
danger in sight. The officer reported
everything was all right."
Tba brenkera was first reported at 0:53
o'clock. At that time Admiral Stanton,
th navigator, Captain Heymermau and
tho officer of tho any were on decK.
'What was the discrepancy," asked tho
jndse ndvocate, "between tho point where
yon really wero and where you thought
you wero when tha ship struck."
"About six miles to the southward and
four mihm to tho eastward of tha point
where I supposed we were from our reckou
iug,,, was Captain Heyerman' reply.
The wltnes then corroborated tho testi
mony given by Admiral Stanton ns to bis
ordar? Immediately after tne Kaarsirge
strucJc. There was, according to Captniu
Heytrmau, an interval of ouly two min
utes at moat between the sighting of the
wtilu water and the shock of Htrlklng on
thu ref, Tua commander told how tha
Kearrge was abandoned after it was eeo
tha; 6he wa doomed. He also described
th manner in which Seaman Anderson
Robblus lost his life, whilo trying to wads
from th outer reef to the main key.
Then ha gave in detail the story of the
encampment on the key and boarding of
lha wrck to obtain provision nnd the
uasnccessfnl search for tha nlghb-order
book. Ho gave viyid description of the
camp Ufa nud tho Robinson Crusoe bill ot
fara icrved during tho stay oa tho key.
Th- arrival of tha City ot P.ira and tno
embarkatiou of the Keiwmrge's crew
were interestingly recounted by Captain
Whilo describing tha exemplary con
duct of tha officers and crew While lying
at tho wharf, as well as during the trying
days on tb key, Captniu Heyerman be
came visibly flected nt tna recollection of
tho men's deep respect and love
for him. Tha recalling of the
dnvotion on the wart cf the
crew wat too ranch for the bronztd com
mander, nnd his month twitched at tho
corners and the big tears welled np into
his eyes. Ho flnahy had to stop owing to
hU emotion. When he had rtcovered his
composure, Captaiu Heyernmn concluded
hU tcsttmonr with details of the return
trip to New York.
The cpurt then adjourned until to
morrow. CHAIRMAN WILSON.
WASnrxGTo:?, Feb. 27 The son of
Chairman WiUoa of the ways and means
committee leaves for Mexico tomorrow
morning to sslot In caring for his ick
father. Mrs. Wilson's health l" not snch
us will permit her to nura him through a
long siege of typhoid fever. No informa
tion from the lison prty was received
CITY OF MEXICO, Feb. 27. Today's bul
letin from Dr. Uuderwood, who nursing
Congressman Wilson, at Guadalajara, is
very encouraging. Hs pulse is steady,
his temperature nearly normal, nnd his
appetite good. Consul General Critten.
den received a message from Mr. Tarnsey
this evening, saying that Mr, Wilson is
improving, that the climate la splendid,
and that he thinks he will pull through.
The patient is much prostrated, but It is
believed that the crisis is past.
HKediiusdau) fptoruftig, f jeurnatg 28, 189.
Washington, Feb. 27. The American
Bell Telephone company has secured the
right to another inyortant invention. In
cluded in the issue of the patent office to
day was a patent to Joseph J. O'Connell
or unicago ror a switcn and circuit ior tele
phone exchanges. The patent is assigned,
through a third party, to the Bell com
pany. The consul general at Cairo has informed
the state department that the khedive of
Egypt has confirmed President Cleveland's
nominations for members of the interna
tional tribunal of Egypt. These are Sum
merville Pluck of Maryland aud Walker
Fearn of Illinois.
The meeting of the Democratic congress
ional committee, which was to have oc
curred at 4 o'clock today, was postponed
Representative Bingham has introduced
a resolution, calling for information from
the postmaster general as to why the work
of printing postage stamps was given to
the bureau of engraving after bids bad
been called for aud had been received for
performing the work.
C. F. Davidson, late cashier of the Cum
berland Valley Bank, and secretary of the
Barboursville, (Ky.) Laud and Improve
ment company, is charged with having
made fraudulent use of 517,000 in u note
discounted by him as cashier of the bank,
but not credited to the Improvement com
pany, of which he was treasurer.
The grand encampment of the Wiscon
sin Odd Fellows convened at Racine yes
terday morning, with 125 delegaces in at
tendance. The report of the grand scribe
shows a total membership of 2,433. The
number of encampmeuts show a gain of
74 for the year.
Tne bill for tha consolidation of New
York and Brooklyn has passed the New
York stata legislature, und will be ap
proved by Governor Flower.
Secretary G. W. Barnard of the grand
Masonic lodge of Illinois said yesterday:
"Mrs. Lease is a deliberate liar when she
said she was a member of the Masonic
order. The trouble with Mrs. Lease is
that she is afflicted with a etrong jaw.
Her story Is absurd."
Chief of Police Seavey has ordered all
the gambling houses iu Omaha closed, the
older to take effect Match 5. For a year
and a half gambling has been carried on
openly under what lias been known as the
disorderly house ordinance, which pro
vided for a monthly fine of 100 for each
keeper of a gambling ioom.
There wai a small attendance at the
Queen Victoria's drawing room at Buck
ingham palace yesterday. Among those
present were 200 debutantes.
The Chicago Leather company assigned
yesterday to Jasper D. Neilseu. Tno
assets aud liabilities are $40,000 each.
Z. T. White of New Braska City, Neb.,
was yesterday found guilty of criminally
libeling J. Sterling Morton. The libel
consisted of hanging Morton in effigy iu
the city park.
The Colorado senate yesterday passed a
coucunent resolution providing for a 5ine
die adjournment of the legislature. Tho
legislature has not yet accomplished any
of the purposes for which Governor Waite
called the extra session. The resolution
was laid upon the table by the house.
Ex-President Harrison and party passed
through Kansas City yesterday on their
way to California. They left on the Cali
fornia express of the Santa Fe railway at
1:05 o'clock p. m.
G. tnor Lewelling has accepted the
resign tion of Adjutant General Artz. to
take effect as soon 'as the latter can make
an inventory of the property- under his
charge "Uutil that be done," he said, "I
shall make no appointment to fill the
vacancy. I have on file eighteen or twenty
applications for the place."
Tho Missouri Pacific entered the Cali
fornia rate war j-esterday. The same rate
as the other roads was made, and it will
route its passengers via Pueblo aud
Sue Wah, a Chinese laundryman of St.
Joseph, is the first Chiuamau iu that dis
trict who has complied witu tne ueary
law, His registration papers, accompanied
by two photographs, have been received by
Deputy Collector Hawkins.
A party of patriotic Kentuckians are
taking steDS to purchase the birthplace of
Abraham Lincoln, in Xia Rue, Ky., and
convert it into a park. Negotiations are
about completed, and work will begin
early in the spring.
Dr. W. H. Carter of San Francisco is in
jail on an indictment charging him with
counterfeiting the trade mark of a medi
cine company. C. D. Broad and E. II.
Hebersham, iudicted on the same charge
as Dr. Carter, were released on bail. It is
claimed in the indictment that tha three
men have done an extensive business with
The HghthouBe tender Violet, with
President Cleveland and Secretary Gresh
am on board, passed Norfork, Va yester
terday morning. She went through the
canal on her way to North Carolina.
At Los Angeles, Cal., yesterday, in the
United States circuit court, the Bear Val
ley Irrigilion company of Redlauds con
fessed judgment in the sum of $400,805 in
favor of the creditors, who brought suit
The Moorewood and Alice plants of tho
Connellsvllle Coke company nt Mount
Pleasant. Va. nre to start un today, after
an Idleness of seven mouths. Twelve
hundred ovens will be fired, giving em
ployment to 600 men.
Isaac P. Berg and wife, living five mile
south of Marlon Junction, S. D., were
found dead in bed yesterday morning by a
stock buyer, who had gone there to buy
stock. The cause of death whs escaping
gas from the stove. Tney were young
married people, twenty-five years old.
The Chicago police have In cnitody
"Samuel of Posen," a well known pick
pocket, who lias been indentified s one of
tho thieves who robbed R. Clark Forsytha
of 6500 in cash nnd 25,000 In certificates of
deposit on a Wabnah veuue cable car last
Wednesday night. Tha certificates of de
posit were returned to Mr. Forsytha by
mail l.nt Saturday,
At O'Neill, Neb., yesterday Jmlga Bars
tow called the case of Dell Akin, indicted
for conspiracy to aid Barrett Scott, the
embezzling Holt county trensurer to es
cape from the officers. Scott wa given a
chnngo of venue aud will ba tried next
month In dimming county.
In the Lincoln county (Arknnsns) circuit
court yoterdny four negroes pleaded
guilty to lynching Nelson, an lnmntc of
tbo Jall t Varuer, Inst November. Ike
Taylor and Yancy Howklnn were gln
sentences of five ypirs each, nnd Tom
Tinsley nnd Abe Washington one year
The report telegraphed from George
town, Colo, that tne citizen of that placa
are signing a petition In favor of the nilver
states' seceding and joining Mexico, pro
ve to bnve been a canard. The leading
men ot Georgetown, which Is la tha heart
of tha silver rrit of Colorado, say they
have not heard of any such movement.
The connty attorney of Wynndotta
cenntr. Kan. rterdaV HtSDlled to Ju-tics
Bait, requesting that no subpeeaas iua
for witne-sea living outside of the county
in the J. K. Po'.k Birker perjury case,
which wu brought up oa complaint nt
Populist Attorney Smith. This virtually
ends the case, as all tha witnesses live out
side of Wyandotte county.
General Juan M. Cortini, the celebrated
Mexican revolutionist, wnose cscapjdes
along tha Texas border twenty yers ago.
nra n pari of history, I dying at his home
In tha suburbs of the CUy of Mexico. He
wss recently released from the prison
where he was confined for allged revolu
tionary actions against the government.
A latga pasture will be fenced in on the
S'.onx reservation north of Cheyeana river
this summer, by pi rmlssion of tba govera-m-r-t
hv FV-fi Dcnre. for hi herd of
buffalo. This U tbe largest herd of buf
falo nnywntre In the worm a; presca., aa
the lncrea.se of it Is essential to prevent the
breed from becoming extinct.
Children Cry for
ENDS IN A DE'AW.
EE3ULT OP THE FIGHT BETWEEN
0EEED0K AKD MOOSE-
After a Contest Thai is Vicious
Throughout, Creedon Appears to
the Spectators to Have the Beat
of It, hut the Referee doea
Not Agree With them.
Them Haulun is
Now Ready to
to Race Sport
Boston, Feb. 27. The muoh-talked-of
meeting between Dan Creedon of Aus
tralia and Dick Moore of St. if iUi, cuam
pion middleweight of the northwest, took
place tonignt at the Casino, before 2,000
persons, and ended lu a draw.
Iu the first round Moore landed left and
right on the wind, which Creedon returned
with a blow on the stomach, after which
hot exchanges followed.
In the second round Moore landed his
left on Creedon's face, aud got a hard hit
iu turn by in-fighting. .
Tbe thud lound started by Moore land
ing right and left ou the jaw and a right
upper-cut on the face. Creedon then coui
menced to force matters, aud lauded two
upper-cuts. During this round it was
noticable that Moore was fighting for wiud
and Creedon for the body.
Both men went at it hammer and tongs
in the fourth round. Mooro scored two
blows to Creedon's one, and at the end
of the round the men wore puffing con
siderably. During the sixth round it was give and
take.and at the end Creedon lauded on the
jaw, knocking Mooro to tho floor, where
be lav uutil nine seconds hnd been counted.
After sparring for wiud in the seventh
round, Moore lai'ded the left hand on the
face, while Creedon returned with interest
on tbe wind, aud then landed heavy on the
The eighth round was noticeable for In
fighting, both men doing considerable exe
cution, but Creedon seemed to have the
best ot the encounter.
Moore commenced action in the ninth
by lauding his left und right on Creedon's
face, who sent a heavy one oyer Moore's
In the remaining rounds nothing no
ticeable occurred, the meu takiug aud re
ceiving puniahmont, and at the end of the
tenth Ft was called a draw.
Creedon had the best of the fight, nud
was stronger than Mooro at tin finish.
He was more scientific and a hirder hit
ter. James Colvilia was referee, with
Johnny Eckhart timekeeper for Creedon
aud Daniel Murphy for Moore und Speucer
Williams for the club.
Moon; was seconded by Cbirley Farrell,
Billy Delauey and Jack McGee ot Boston,
while Creedom's seconds were Howie Hod
kins aud Harry Walker.
Fought in a Cellar.
St. Louis. Fel 27, John Phillips and
William Charleston, both local colored
pugilists, fought in a cellar In this city
rnniirlit. fnrn n:nll nurse, before a crowd
of actors, nolilicians and sports. Three
rounds were fought, Phillips being knock
ed out. At this point the police t-tepped
in aud arrested eight persous, the princi
pals being among them. The majority of
the spectator? escaped.
THE BASEBALL MAGNATES- .
NEW, Yokk, Feb. 27. The committee on
rules aud the magnates of tho baseball
clubs agaiu wont into session today to re
sume their consideration of the proposed
amendments. The session continued un
til late this evening.
President Young then announced the
result of the work ot the committee, borne
slight chunges iu tho woiding of rules 41
50 and 57 were made and the new rule (oS)
made yesterday was made read as fol
lows: 'A hunt hit is a fair hit if the ball falls
in tbe infield."
Section 4 of rule 56 was amended as fol
lows: 'The umpire may remove a player for
violation ot section 1 of thin rule, in lieu of
n line; but under no circumstances shall,
he remove a player for violation of section
2 of this rule unless upou repetition of the
offense as presciibed In sectlou 1, 2 aud 3,'
Section 4, rula GS, was made to read:
"In column four shall be placed sacri
fice bits, which shall be credited to bats
men who, when no one is out or wheu
only one is out, advance a base runner a
base by a bunt or a sacrifice hit, which re
sults in putting out tho batsmen, or
would so result if handled without error."
C. A. Byrne of tho Brooklyn club exhib
ited the design of a silver cup valued at
?500, which an unknown admirer proposes
to prebent to tha league to be known as
the trophy cup, and to be played for in a
series ot three, five, 8even or nine games
by the clubs stuudlug first and second at
the end of the season, the cup to bo the
property ot the club wiuulug it three
seasons in succession.
The final action of the magnates was to
accept the report of the schedule commit
tee, after which the committs adjourned
until the lattei part of November.
Hanlan and Gaud aur.
Toronto. Feb. 27, In reply to the chal
lenge issued by Sullivan and Harding of
England to row Hanlan aud G.tudanr for
$20,000 and the double scull championship
of tho world, Haulun says:
"I will accept it and put up half the
stake money if G.iudaur agroei. I will
lay the matter before him, aud no doubt
he will accept it. Both Jake aud I are
familiar with tho Thame course, and It
will not be our lault If the race falls
through. I will take Daman with us.and
If possible match him again it Hardin;:.
Just as soon hs the prehminarJet arc ar
ranged we will leave for Englaud."
GENOA, Feb. 27. fhe stenm yacht race
from Caps Mtrtiu to this plnce was run
today, and proved to be very exciting. The
weather wa fine and th seu perfectly
calm. The yachts started from the cape
at 9.20 o'clock a. ro. The Fanrrtte,
from Havre, led. and the Rox
ana, owuert by Prince Ljucbtenberg.
ws second. James Gordon Bennett's
Namonna passed the Roxana at 30:50 a.
m., nnd clorely pressed the Fauyette. The
miter, however, crossed tbe hue at Genoa
lighthouse at 2:22 p. m. Tbe Nampuna
passed it at 5;27 p. m. The Dce was tfaere
tcre 15 knois an hour. Th SebaUpoIe
yacht, Forts, crossed the line at 2:30 p. ca.;
the Rox-inn at 2 40. aud tha Ero, owned
by Baron Arthur Rothschild, at 2: p. m.
GALEEBrBO. IL, Teb. 27. A msss meet
ing ws neld in tbe court noue touight lo
raise $30,000 as a bonus to C. W, V. Ullnms,
the great bor-emnu of Independence. Iowa
to remove his racing iutereits to tbU city.
Spe-chfs were rnd- by Jndi: Smith
apd Superintendent Rice of the Chicago,
Bnrllagton and Qnincy. Mr. William bay
offer irom Burlington, Peoria ami Chi
cago. The Tvrf Xaccrd.
EAST 57 Locis. Ilk. Fab 27 First
race Eleven-MXteentbs of n mile. Maao
won; PanHne. eecond; Moonlight, tblrd.
; Second rive inriongs: ttooaojs wuu;
Tnlrd Six fnrIonc: John Brkley woo,
Knickerbocker, second, Basse! Grey, third,
Fourth Thirteen-Sixteenth of m 1:
Lifeboat won; Philadelphia, second; John
Hckey, third. Time. lZK
Fifth One mile: My Partner won; De
ceitful, ecoaU, Joa Woclman, tnlrd.
Sixth Fre fnrlongu Cverton woo,
Wre-tler, sscond; FlcrrlU, ttsird. TJin,
V- rtntr i v F..K TT fi rrfc Six
i furlong: Ltcgthy Dlciersoa and Baxtar
rau a dead heat; Sight Draft, third. Time,
1:2S3 In the run-off Lengthy Dickewon
wou easily by a length. Time, 1:31?.
Second Five furlongs: Sam iarmer
won; Mollle V, second; Katydid, third.
Third Six furlongs: Henry Owsley,
won; Outcry, second; Rover, third. Xime,
Fourth Six furlongs: Rancocas won;
Wedgefleld, second; Wigwam, third.
Time, 1:27. .
Fifth Five furlongs: Dixie V won;
Jack Welch, second; Cerro Gordo, third.
n stnrer.c Art Vh 27. First race
Eleventh-sixteenths of a mile: Honest
Dollar won; Powhattan, second; Prince
William, third. Time. 1:11.
Second Three-fourths ot a mile: Jose
phine won; Barney Aaron, Jr., second;
King Lewis, third. Time, 1:24.
Third Nine-sixteenths of a mile: Mand
D won:Lougfellow,secoad; Ripluns, third,
Fifth "Five furlongs: Champaign won;
Get Along, second; Idle Boy, third. Time,
Rnnv Tnil "EVli 57. The exnected raid
on the races by the sheriff did not mate
First rnce Turee-quarters of a mile:
Mockahl wou; Cynosure, second; Wauder
iug Nuu, third. Time, l:22Ji.
Sscoud Nme-slxteeuth ot a mile: Hal
cyon wou; Tommy Tucker, second; Mc
Ginty, third. Time, :59.
Third Three-quarters of a mile: Critic
wont Panhandle, second; Extra, third.
Fourth Five furlongs: Dalsyrian won;
Con Lucy, second; Goinor, third. Time.
Fifth Nine-sixteenth of a mile: Nan ca
won; Mary, second; Tom Karl, third.
SAN FKANCISCO, Feb. 27. Fir3t race
Five furlongs: Clara White won; Reunl,
second; Irene, Hurt, third. Time, 1:03J
Second Six furlongs Trix wou: Art
ist, second; Semele, third. Time, 1:14)
Third Seven furlongs: Lou ale B won:
Oaklaud, secoud; Joe Murphy, third.
Fourth Half mile: Venus won: Sea
Spray, secoud; Sunlit (filly), third. Time,
Fifth Six furlougs: Rose Clark won;
Silver Place, second; True Briton, third.
GENERAL SPORTING NOTES.
Corbett the champion is iu bed with a
Harry Laing, who recently defeated Joe
Goddard in Australia, is a full-blood
Maori, fights at 182 pounds, has a 42-luch
chest aud an IS Inch upper arm.
It is announced that the yacht Valkyrie
will leave Brooklyn about May 1 for the
Clyde. Her crew is to arrive by the
Majestic, which will leave Liverpool April
4. It Is uudersto.Hl that L,rd Dunraven
was advised to lake the Valkyrie htck, as
both the Vigilaut ami Coluuia were for
Bale aud may uot rad next season.
Stauton"of England, aud Harry Gilmore
meet iu Chicugo for a finish tonight.
Manager Irwin of the Philadelphia
Baseball club, proposes an ansociutiou
football league, to be made up from the
ball teams tor winter playing.
"Parson" Dtvles yesterday received a
cablegram from Lord Lonsdale of the
National club, slating that he would at
ouco nscertaiu what could be dou-towards
securlug the Corbett-Jacksou fight for
An attempt will be made to put a bill
through the English parliament prohibit
ing the publication of tips.
The latest freak idea iu the cycling line
is tne suggestion to form a becret society
composed of prominent wheelmeu und
thObC Interested lu the sport. It suggests
the use of dope by the author.
Kansas City, Feb. 27. Iu its weekly
meeting today the local passenger associa
tion agreed to advance the rate to Chey
enne via Denver 52 50. making it ia2o In
stead of $10.75. as at present, lu order to
cut off manipulation by Denver scalpers.
So long as the rate remained the uimo to
Cheyenne as to Denver, with a local rate
between Denver and Cheyenuo of 8i.50,
the scalpers found mi excellent; market for
any unused Denver-Cheyenne coupons
which fell into their bauds. The Unlou
Pacific road, which is chhtly Interested iii
the change of rates, consented to tho ad
vance. A movement was also net on foot which
may result iu having all tickets reading
from tho west through Kansas City to be
good of continuous passage only. In order
to cut off some brokers' manipulations of
Kansas City local coupons.
HE'LL LEARN BETTER.
St. Paul, Feb. 27. Judge Willis, in the
Ramsey couuty district court, today creat
ed a sensation by announcing an order, in
which ho laid down the liberties nnd
privileges of newsDapers touching matters
pending in the court. The order btates
that the law provides for the fair
trial of all accused, and be does not think
such can ensue if the papers comment up
on the testimony and criticise it. The or
ders was given as a warning, aud It is the
general construction that Judge Willis
will promptly summon before him for
contempt any reporter of a pnper when he
deems the order ha been violated.
GOT HIS MAN.
SAN ANTONIO, Tex. Feb. 27. A double
tragedy is reported from McMulIen
county. One of tbe victims wan Sheriff
PI P. Lowe, who wan shot down while in
the exercise of his duty. He was attempt
ing lo arrest a Mexican named Sanchez,
when tbe latter drew a plsto! and fired t
Lowe mt short range, the bullet passing
through his body and Inflicting a fatal
wound. Tha sheriff draw his own pistol
as he was falling aud shot tbo Mexlcau
through the hc-irt.
FROZEN TO DEATH.
JACKSON, Tenu.. Feb. 27. Mack Wright,
a prominent farmer, and two companions
were frozn to death In the Obion river
bottom uorth of here last SitunUy night.
They started out In a wagon and the tm
walked off the levea In a blinding snow
utorm and tbev wera thrown into the
water. They succeeded in getting out,
but lost their way and froza to deth-
Galveston. Tex.. Feb, 27. The suit of
N W. Cuney. ex-collector of customs,
asainut the Pullman Palace Car company
i for $5,000 damages for refuging to vll htm
a berth in one of the PuHrntii
sleepers bandied by the Inter
national and Great NortDern mil
way was decided In the United States
court today axlnst tha plaiotitL Notice
of appeal was given.
The ground of contention wa that the
Puilmnu PAlaca Car comp-my had no
right to discriminate oa account of color.
Tne jury held to the contrary.
The conditions of J. W. McDlll of the !
Interstate railway commission was very j
much worse at mtdulgh;. and bis p'y
kiciau ?aid that unless QrLj impr-- !
ment took plce ha could not survive .a
Tne Tat:erail-FasiT mIs of troUto?
hor.es otrenwl t Cleveland O . yetrd7
j with a birge attendance. All lb good
fttocfe commanded fair r rice. rorty-cvi
i bid were rd f r ihJrX
25 zs-F0R 25
Absolutely Pure JusTTtarlT.
FILLED WITH LEAD
ABKA5SAS LYNCHERS DISPOSE, OF
CIJTTHBOATS. . -
The Sheriff and tho Guards OTer-
powered and the Men Shot to
Death in Their CeUs-The Third
Member of the Gang, Who
Had Confessed, Spared
for a JJfivSentence.
The Story of the
Kansas Crrr, Feb. 27. A special toth
Times frum West PUlus, Ma, says! IasB
uight, about 11:30 o'clock, aayeral haudwd
meu, supposed to be Inhabitants ot Ozark
connty. Mo., aud Fnlton aad BaXtar coun
ties. Ark., assembled at Mountain Home,
Ark., for tbe purpose ot lyncniug Ander
son Carter aud Bud Montgomery, alias
Jasper Newton. Toe mob was very order
ly, aud went about lu buines with a
firm determination to sm Uurt justice wa
meted out to the guilty.
ni. .,.h m-t.urmTt.d thft tailor and
guards, took their tiuti. and demanded
thttkejB. tiOll. J. U WJUIU. upinwuin-
;... v U.rr.F fimritr nisild a lijilf-hoar
opeecb to tho mob, aud U,;-;r.l that tbe
lives ottuo men oe apareu, aim mm. mo
law ba allowed to take its course. The
meu listened lu mlleu allelic to Uu talk
and to that of others, aud theu weut about
their wort ot veuyeauca. xaej procureu.
the keys uulocktl tho doors, and, pro
ceeding to the cells occupied by the mur
derers, fired Tolley after volley T tha
helpless meu, who vainly bcft&iMi lotr
After about twenty shots the flriag
ceased. Audersou Carter was cleau, bM
Newiou w.is found to be allvo aud asked
for water, 'ibis waa giveu him, and ihsa
the mob tinlshetl lis vengeance by riddling
his body with bullet. Both died prot--si.-lug
their iuuocuce. aud ouly asked that
they b relieved ot their shackle.
According to a previous attrcctneut, tha
life of Bart Carter, the ou of the trio who
couleasoj and uvj the whola tittup away,
was spared, aud It is thought that he will
be given a lit aeutenca in tha pan. tU
was forced to do what he did by his father.
Auderaou Carter. He told where tua
money was fouud, went with a po-ae, ul
recovered $1,100 of It. Bart Carter sayi
A ...l..,st. "V. u Ufl flia nliaii tltll vS Ik till
AUUCUUU - i r -- wM -,
Nowtou the killlutf. Tu moh was airaU
to lake the tneu out ami unutf ineui, tut
fear the shff and hU pot w.uld inter
fere. Afiercompletimi the worst the tuaa
The crime for which the two meu were
killed was toe tllliu ot Uuutar Wu-atii
in Baxter county, Arlu, ou the mlu of
Dec. IB. While WlKou was sitting witu
his Wife by the firepLce tue m.-u entered
the hou&e, killed him luatautly, vary
tiearlv killed uu wife, robhed thd home
of $1,100, and after heapiujj
live caL upou WiUon'a Uxiy
made their escape. Mrs. Wilsou
managed to crawl to a neiKhnor' aud to
give the nl.tuu. William .McAnluca wa
arrested lor thu crime, but had heou re
leased a few days aj;o. The crime wiu a
cold blooded one.
The C.iruie had the reputation of hav
ing killed n mail in Texas cjuuty, aud
Newton, whose real uauie was Mouiicuin
cry, was wauled tu Cluy couuty tor a
crime committed fifteen years ao.
GUTTED BY FIRE.
BOSTON, Feb. 27. Fire particularly de
stroyed the five-lory brick bulldlun owned
by the Boa to a Real Entale eomdany to
nlght. The first 11 or was otcupiedby the.
Oaicea Manufacturing couip .uy.tlic eecond
by P F. Collier, publisher; the third by
G. II. liairk, Importer of musical Instru
ment, uutl the fourth aud fifth by BIo
low, Doirte &i Co., hardware Btorge, nnd
the Coburu Stationary company. Tho
lo!s U 100,000 partially Insured.
THE INSURANCE UNION.
St Lours, Fell. 27 Between sixty and
eighty members of the Fire lnsurutico uu
iou will meet in ihU city tomorrow to
outline It policy for the coming year. The
Fire Insurance union In composed of lo
burauce m.nigers. nnd tho orgaulzitlou
which meets here covers all the Male In
the Mississippi valley. The-.- mauitk'eM
meet twice a jcar to compare note.i
and to eaUbllah a general pulley to be fol
lowed in their business.
The New Ycrk state prison at Sing Sinn,
has been placed under clone qn tranlin,
becaiiHe several of the convicts -tigine-l in
scouring rnsrs have ben seized whit
email pox. ThI wul give- John V. Mo
Kaue a respite in the Brooklyn prison:
Way YETiiTne Time.
Mm. Munneya Mrs. Van Royaln,
keep the earae old carriago and thoj
same old plate, yar In nnd year outl
Mm. Parraynoo An the aamo old
coat of anna oa 'era, too! Chlcatfo
Sitting Boo an end library.
A cozy room that is to be both 1I
brary and aittinfr room Is furnished
wKh a color combination that has lm
pressed me as both cheerful, artistic,
and not too fine ior daily us- Th
walls of the room arc a Ifjrbt term
cotta. The floor Is covered with Ingrain
filling of a warm olive, and over it la
one large ca:rrn rug that contain
many colors, hot the prevailing tone ol
which is terra cotta, that inclines tc
deep old pink. The davenport is of
dark mahogany corduroy, with rnant
colored pillows, Tho stndr table o(
mahogany ha orrnoln mountings. A
mahogany reclining chair, much lile t
ca chair, has the buck and feat cuh
loned with figured corduroy that h
neither green nor blue. A large vrleket
chair that is stained mahogany ha a
cushion of the aarne color There are
Neveral smaller chairs of mahogany.
The Ixvk shelves which nrr "lwilt ia1
on each aide of the firc-plac that
erodes tho end of the room, and tb;
curtain to them, arc of flax reJoer m
o!i tt. The drapery rartains arc ol enJ
ginadinc. with crts atrlpns of light
o! and hair line of old pink. !?. V.
rDDtNQv Wc can't make
ou usc or uts
&fe Burns, Scalds,
RTrivP Piles, Felons,
'WSSiaSoD0 Corns, Eczema,
etc ; bu after you have clone
so you will use no other salve.
X Trial Size 10 Cent.
.-TV , - y & A.
-iaa--.,?. ."--;- fe--3.:S2JgML
xml | txt