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CHIEFTAIN PUBLISHING CO.
- - .
Patronize the Photog
rapher that is reliable,
prompt and makes the
finest finished photo
graphs made in the In
dian Territory. et,
JOHN L. WALKER
3Is located permsnently In this eltr (between
rthemttt market!) ami It prepared to do all
Gnnsnitljlne 2 Sanies Madilno Work
Tl.borlnr and stocking guns a speclslty. Msny
jew Inn maohlnee are thrown aside which at
trilling eostconld be pnt Inperrret condition.
JO-Keyo Flttod to ALL LOCK8.-lc2S93
CHAS. A. MORRIS,
VINITA, IND. TER.,
Mstei a ipeclatty or .
EsniBQt Work and Building Gistorns.-
Itefersncest It. It. Taylor. T. Y. Thompson,
Jnoj W'STer, Jno. Chandler, Ilr. O. Usgbv.
Darle Hill. lira. Dnpree, sllofVlnlts.
0 To buy Grocerlea nnd Pro.
visions is n question that
presents itsolf to ovcry fam
ily in tho country.
-A. B. NICHOLS'
Near tho meat markets, is
tho best placo in Vinita.
'Gus is determined to pleaso
in every respect.
Ho makes it a point to keep
at all times and if you want
or Vegetables this is
placo to find them.
Highest Prices for Produce.
Patronize Homo Industry.
ARE NOW OPEN.
Soda Water of All Kinds,
Carbonated Seltzer Water
(For Tablo Uso.)
Hot Soda and Chocolate
Vory Popular Brotkfnst Drink,
Sherry & Blackberry Wine,
All Goods Made From
Strictly Pure Sugar
And Fruit Juices I
300 DOZEN QUARTS A DAYI
Bottliiiff s Works
frado of Surrounding Toffn.3 Solicited.
AT VINITA, I, T.,
la now In operation ami Ihoee desiring to take
the ear will And thle Institution offer, more
alranugei than any other now In exlitenc.
the Liquoit, morphine & opium
Habits will b treated under written gusr
ante, to cur or nn par. The charg (or either
, will b only rim,' ltol.LAlU.
THE TOBACCO IIAIIIT
Wlllsf.ob. treated. Thle treatment la eold
by the bottle, at THREK UOI.LAIM bottle
and mar be eent by express to any point. We
claim lohsv acute tint will destroy slid
air for tobacco In Irom ten dajra to three
THK AMI-FAT OR OIIKS1TT
Treatment I guarantied to reduce any fit
Eerion from 8 to to pound per week. It can
taken at home by man, woman or child
with perfect ssttty, improving lha health with,
very ponnd lotl The charge for thle will be
EIGHT DOLLA118 per month, and may be
tent by mall or aipreta to any point.
Writ or call on n for particular!, All let,
tirs addressed to lb
Dipsomania Cure Co.,
J. ROSS 1 ROTT,
I'ltyelcltH In Cltrrr
rYlll be treated la wnadtvea ai promptly
as.wtr 4 W
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
Qloanod By Tologrnph nnd MalL
n:itsoMAt, ani political.
The douse colnago committee, by nn
overwhelming vote, has decided to
sidetrack tho Meyer seigniorage nnd
small bonds bill nnd Instead to con
sider tho lllnnd free-silver colnngo bllL
A. W. DiCKlistoN, Into general super
lntcndcnt of tho Missouri I'nclflo rail
wuy system, was reported seriously ill
nt Seymour, Ind on tho 23th. His
dlscrtso Is paresis.
Gov. Floweii, of New Ycrlc, has
vetoed the bill allowing Sons of Veteran
posts to carry nrms.
ItKPnitsKKTATtVK O'Neili, of Mis
souri, hns Introduced a bill to protect
frco lnbor from tho Injurious effects of
convict lnbor by confining tho salo of
tho products of the Inttcr class of lnbor
to tho stato In which thoy nro pro
Sbnatoh ltniCK Is authority for tho
statement that a comprnmlso tariff bill
has been agreed upon which Is reason
nbly certuln to bo adopted by congress
early In June.
Tiik McKlnloy TnriiT league, which
hns Its headquarters In Washington,
has Issued n call for a convention of tho
colored republican clubs of tho United
States to bo held tho first Monday In
July. Itoch club will be represented
by two delegates nnd ono alternate.
Gov. Flower, of How York, has
vetoed tho annual appropriation bo
cnuso tho lcgl&lnturo refused to strike
out tho section to allow Clio ntlorniw
general to designate nil counsel em
"ployed by stnto commissions.
Woiik on Gen. Grant's tomb will be
resumed soon nnd the structure will bo
carried up 80 feet this season. Thero
Is now 1133,233 In tho treasury for Its
Tiik German National Zeltung, prob
ably reflecting tho opinion of the Ger
man government, advises tho United
States to leavo tho protectorate of tho
Samonn Islands to Germany, under n
treaty giving the United States n coal
ing station. Tho samo paper adds that
under no consideration could Germany
withdraw from tho position which she
now holds In regard to Samoa.
Ex-Gov. N. S. HKimv, tho oldest gov
ernor In tho United States, died in
llrlstol, N. II., of pneumonia, nged 08.
Ho was elected governor of New Hamp
shire in 1601 and again in 1802.
Senatoii Qiat, of Pennsylvania, was
reported sick on tho STtli. His afflic
tion. It is said. Is ono that, may take
him oft" without much warning.
Am. the lirazllian insurgents, includ
ing Da (lama, who were detained on
board of tho Portuguese warships,
havo succeeded In escaping.
Tub Dutch ministry has resigned,
owing to tho defeat of the government
at tho recent elections.
SEcnr.TAnv Caiimslk has made a long
statement ns to whether it was true
that ho had taken part In conferences
for tho purposes of ngreelng to certain
amendments to the tariff bllL He says
he hnd a conference with democrntlo
members of tho sennto finance commit
tee, but that he regarded most of tho
changes in the bill as unimportant nnd
not affecting tho measure much as a
Tiik second annual national confer
ence of tho German Young People's
Society of Christian Endeavor of the
United States at Tiffin, O., closed with
the election of tho following officers:
President, Rev. C. Ilcrner, IluiTalo;
vice president, Rev. J. Euszlng, San
dusky, O.; secretary, Rov. A. W. Rlno-
hart, St. Louis; treasurer, II. Muekhe,
The world's fair buildings lme been
finally sold to GroiT t Co., Chicago
houso wreckers, for (37,500. Their re
moval will begin in n few dnys.
deyen empty warehouses were
burned at tho world's fair grounds at
Chicago. Loss only (3,100.
Sam vauohn was hanged nt Fayetto
vtlle, Ark., on the 37th for the murder
of W. A. Gage.
Faii.uhks for the week endod April
27 wero 180 In tho United States,
against 915 last year; In Canada, 20
against S3 last year.
A tremendous effort Is being made
to convince the people of tlio Lexing
ton, Ky., district that tho verdict
against Col. Ilrcckinrklge In the Pol
lard case was duo to tho unfair charge
of Judgo Hrndley to the Jury. Thou
sands of circulars asserting that the
charge and verdict were unjust are be
ing distributed. In Woodford county
the friends of Ilreckinrldge wero so
aroused that n big meeting was to bo
held nt which Judgo Hrndley was to be
burned in ofllgy.
All efforts for a peaceful settle
ment of the Groat Northern Paclflo
itrlko wero declared off on the 20th,
and the company and tho American
Railway union havo begun to tost their
strength. Tho result, when tho road
begins to run Its trains with new men,
will be war to tho knife.
Three young children of Philip
Schneider, living nt Scrnnton, Pa.,
wero burned to death during a tiro
which entirely consumed their homo.
SrittKKits wero reported on the 27th
ns being In possession of every coko
plant from Connelsvlllo to Pair Chance,
Pa., except Oliver, where another at
tempt was being mado to run.
Fouit more of tho lloyco assassins
wero captured nnd about two miles
from Tnllulnh, Miss., 200 mounted nion
overpowered the ofllcors, took tho four
assassins to the placo whero lloyco was
killed and hanged them.
DAN Ciieedon, of Australia, defeated
Dick Moore, tho American middle
weight, on the 37th at Minneapolis,
Minn., knocking him out In the ninth
Henry Newman it Co., Importers of
clothing supplies, at Now York, havo
mado an assignment The firm Is the
largest lit the trade, nnd tho failure Is
said to Involve 1 1,000,000. ,
Tub conference between tho Amer
ican Railway union officers nnd Presi
dent Hill, of tho Great Northern, has
fallen, through and every union man.
on the road has been ordered out
A ntHrrmjCTiVK tiro has occurred at
Tuhlequnji, L T, fottrteon business
houses being destroyed and thirty
horsos cremated. Loss estimated at
150,000 to 175,000; Inmrnnco porhaps
Benatoii Permit has Introduced a
bill to provide for a oollectlon of tho
debts due from the Union PacIHo Rail
road Co. Tho-blll BUtUortaos the sale
of tlio road nnd provides tliat In mm
no bid In made equal to tin amount of
Indibtcdticaa tho government shall
take the property nnd operate tho road.
A fjitown M 100 men battered In ,ho
doors of u a.iloon ut Ilurltngtonlml.,
emptied llm liquors Into the uutUrn
am burned t!.io Juruur.
Jim Roiiixrox nnd llonjamln WlitteT
wero hanged In tho Jail yard at Man
assas, Va., for assaults on two white
Ci.TtAiiiNO houso returns for tho week
ended April 27 showed nn nvcrago do-crease-
ns compared with tho corre
sponding wecklnntyonr of 20.0; In New
York the decrease- was 21.4: outside,
Tiik strikes of the miners. Iron work
ers and others In Russian Poland con
tinue to spread nnd nro accompanied
by great disorders. Fatal encounters
havo occurred botween tho troops nnd
strikers nt several placet.
Titr. 21,000 strikers In Vienna will
be Joined by 40,000 men frsm tho build
ing trades, who havo demtmded higher
wages. Socialists havo combined to
mako a great demonstration on the.
Prater on May day. This .will be at
tended by tho strikers and violence is
A Mon of A00 unemployed miners
paraded tho streets of Iron Mountain,
Mich., on tho 27th carrying a red flag
and demanding food or work.
Firk In Ashland, Wis., destroyed the
Vaughn library building, causing a
loss of 1 15,000. Insured.
The fourth convention of tho Inter
national Lengito of Press clubs will be
held at Atlanta, Go., Mny 1, 2 and 3.
Tiik union painters nnd paper-hangers
of Chicago have declared n general
strlko upon nil tho bosses who looked
their men out three weeks ngo. This
action will affect nearly nil tho Impor
tant shops In tho city. About 1,200 or
2,000 men nro out
A fiiik, supposed to bo Incondlnry,
burned four business houses nt Hot
o,,. ings, Arte, on tho 29th. Loss, (75,
000, partially Insured
Wim.K sixteen colliers wero descend
ing n shaft leading to n mtno nt Hols
du Lac, in the Mons, lielgium, district,
tho cablo broke, precipitating the
wholo party to ithe ground. Thirteen
of tho miners wero killed and tho re
maining thrco severely Injured.
Tiik St Charles hotel, at New Or
leans, was burned on t'10 night of tho
28th. Several lives wero thought to be
lost Tho hotel was built at n cost of
(1,000,000, nnd was on- of tho finest
in tho south. Tho loss will probably
Tun steamer Oceanic, which has just
arrived at San Francisco, brings ad
vices of n great flra in Shanghai, China,
In which 500 houses wero burned. So
far as known no lives wero lost
Sev-sx thousand pounds of food sup
plies havo been sent to Cnrrlza for the
benefit of the Zapata county, Texas,
drought sufferers. No rain has yet
fallen in Zapata and suffering nmong
tho pcoplo was reported Increasing.
With n silver pick President Dial
has finished tho opening, from end to
end, of tho scvcn-mllo tunnel out of
tho valley of Mexico. Tho tunnel nnd
canal, which It is hoped will nt last
successfully drain tho valley and thus
rcmoro all danger to the City of Mexi
co from Inundation, havo been In
course of construction for many years
and when finished will havo cost near
A Chicago dispatch says that n
scheme of prodigious proportions which
contemplates the ultimate overthrow
of the country and government In the
interest of co-operativo enthusiasts,
was sprung nt n meeting of tho White
City Co-operntlvo association, a power
ful organization of knoTm socialistic
Tin: Havarlan government with the
double view to prevent adulteration
nnd to bring profit to tho Bavarian
treasury, has opened nn extensive
drinking saloon In Munich, This has
greatly incensed the retail dealers in
Mayoii Eubtis, of Minneapolis, and
State Labor Commissioner .Powers ad
dressed tho Great Northern railway
striken. on,tho 29th nt St Paul, Minn.,
urging them to accept the now propo
sition for arbitration. Tho suggestions
wero hooted down.
Tiik north polar expedition .under
the command of Walter Wcllman has
arrived nt Troinsoc, Norway, en route
for tho Island of Spltzbcrgen nnd the
WortD has been received at Florence,
that a ficrco mountain firo was rag
ing along tho 1 ne of the Florence fc
Crlpplo Creek railroad nnd that its
bridges wero in danger.
Tub strike on tho Great Northern
system has been declared off. It was
practically a victory for tho American
Tub town of liolton, Miss., has suf
fered tho destruction of its business
section by firo of incendiary origin.
Tho loss Is about (50,000.
P- E. Goodei.i, has completed the
transfer to tho federal government of
Evergreen lakes, sixteen miles from
Leadvlllc, Cob It Is Intended to estab
lish thero tho largest hatchery in tho
country, with a capacity for 7,000,000
The regular monthly statement of
tlio director of tho mint shows tho
coinage executed at tho United States
mints during tho month of April to
have been: Gold, 110,. 84,000; silver,
(554,000; 5-cent pieces, (12,500. Total
Tub April disbursements on nccount
of pensions aggregated (10,153,300, ns
against (12,871,701 for tho month at
April, 1893. The disbursements for thu
ten months of this fiscal year amount
to (117,303,184, as against (133,078,045
for tho samo period lastyenr.
At Cleveland, O., 7,000 unemployed
men paradod tho streots on tho 1st and
bccnino riotous. Several street cars
wero wrecked nnd a number of shots
wero fired, but no one was killed out
right Tho police, who were massed
In their various stations, wore called
Tiik fourth nnnual convention of
tho Associntlon of Military Surgeons,
representing surgeons of tho regular
army, navy and national guard, was In
session in Washington on tho -1st
Tho delegntcs wero welcomed to tho
city by Commissioner Ross, and Presi
dent Cleveland made a opecch.
The parade of tho Coxoy army at
Washington on tho 1st wnsn very tnmo
affair, tho pollco charged them nnd
they scattered, but afterwards re
formed nnd went to new camping
grounds In tho south end. Marshal
Ilrowno was taken to tho police station.
Thero was no speaking allowed on the
Ix tho senate on the 1st Senator Mc
Millan, of Michigan, announced the
death of his colleaguo (Senator Stock-
bridge) and offered tho usual resolu
tions and the vice president appointed
a committee to attend tho funeral.
Tlio senate then adjourned, Th sua
sion of tho houso was br! on acconut
of Houutor Stockbridgo'a death. Ap
proprlata resolutions were adopted, a
funeral committee appointed niijl tho
iwuiK) uuiourucu ns a uiaru oi respect
VINITA. IffDIiftj; TERRITORY, THUKSDAY, MAY 3, 1894.
How tho Commonwoal Army Got
on at Washington.
NO SPEAKING AT THE CAPITOL.
Ilia Police Vt Their Clulu, bat They
Heemed KetUflert In l'retentln-f
Coioy'e Hpeech on the
Washington, May 2. The common
weal nrmy was nstir early yesterday
upon llrlghtwood heights with prepara
tions for tho great procession to tho
capital. All tho men carried staves on
which fluttered whlto flags with tho
motto: "Pcaco on earth, good will to
men, but death to Interest on bonds."
The first delegation to Join tho pro
cession was the J. S. Coxcy club. It
consisted of 125 men, mostly bricklny
crs, who met tho army at Boundary
street tho old limits of the city.
At Thomas circle Marshal TIrowne
ordered n slight halt for a rest whllo
tho men gave three cheers for "peace."
Tho pollco dashed up nnd upon their
commnnd tho nrmy promptly moved
on. Tho commonwealcrs turned into
Pennsylvania nronuo about 12:15 nnd
ns tlio opening was reached a solid
front of mounted policemen was seen.
They strctel ed from curb , to curb,
making Ingress toward tho capitol im
possible. Coxcy sprang from ills car
riage and made his way back toward
tho entrance to the capitol. A howl
ing mob was on his heels but the flank
movement was appreciated.
Ilrowno followed, bearing his banner.
Tho rank and filo of tho nrmy stood In
tho street The squad of pollco sud
denly discovered that Coxcy had turned
back. Quickly tho ofllcors spurred
through tho crowd after Coxcy and
Ilrowno. Coxcy had slipped through
tho struggling mass, nnd before any
ono knew It wns bounding up tho cast
front cntranco to tho capitol. Ho was
up to the tenth, step boforo ho was
recognized. Then the officers closed
In above him nnd his further passage
Cnpt Garden quietly took Coxey by
tho loft nrm nnd Lieut Kelly took him
by the right. Again tho mounted po
lice charged; the crowd surged' nnd It
looked ns though thero would bo trou
ble. Hut the little knot of officers
pressed forward with Coxey in tho cen
ter. They wero satisfied in having
prevented tho uso of the capitol for
Coxey's speech and attendant demon
stration. When the way had been cleared
Coxey wns given unrestrained liberty.
Ho turned toward his nrmy, which
stood on II street Carl Hrowne was a
shining mark for the policemen on ac
count of his conspicuous costume, nnd
from the samo reason tho most aggres
sive nnd tumultuous portion of tho
crowd followed him. As he broke
through tho folUgo of the lawn halt a
dozen mounted police charged after
mm across tho grounds, escaping by a
miracle from running down any of tho
people, who scattered right and loft be
When Ilrowno reached the foot of
tho capital steps thero was a hurried
nnd exciting dialogue between him
nnd the police, which could not be
heard through tho uproar. Then two
policemen throw themselves upon
Hrowne, grabbed his Hag of peace and
smashed tho staff, seized Hrowne by
tho shoulders nnd thrust hlra through
tho crowd several hundred feet to the
sidewalk. Clubs wero seen descending
upon men's shoulders in tho group, but
whether Hrowne was hit could not bo
As tho two officers rushed him
through the crowd ho was soon trying
to shelter his head, as though ho ex
pected blows, and could bo heard shout
ing: "I nm nn American citizen; I
stand on my constitutional rights!"
Despite his constitutional rights, tho
dramatic marshal was dragged to the
Jesse Coxey led tho nrmy back to
camp, his white-clad sister, the Goddess
of Peace, retaining her courage admir
ably. Late in tho afternoon Hrowne's ball
was ttxed nt (500. JUrs. Emily Hriggs,
a wealthy resident of this city, and
Mrs. Anna Hahn, a prominent labor
! mpathlzer, undertook tho bond and
tho chief marshal was sot free.
Coxey said ho was well satisfied with
what had transpired during the day.
He believed that the fact that the com
mon people of the United States, rep
resented by his followers, had been de
nied the right peaceably to assemble
and state their grievances, would
bo heralded throughout tho land
and would result in bring
ing many thousands of tho
unemployed to this city. Ho still ad,
vised pcaco and dcclarod that ho be
lieved his two bills would bo passed by
congress Inside of two or three weeks.
There was a largo crowd about tho
camp during tho evontng, and a large
detail of pollco was posted thero to pre
Found Drsd In Hie Home.
St. Joski'H, Ma, May 2. Tho people
of Savannah aro greatly exercised over
tho finding of tho dead body of Silas
Scott yesterday. The body was found
lying on the floor of his residence. He
had been dead several days. Scott was
n wealthy old bachelor nud lived on a
farm with several hired men. It was
claimed last night that he had been
TrMftiury Htat.toent ,
Washixotox, May 3. Tho regular
monthly statement of tho treasury
shows tho public dobt on April 30 was
(1,017,550,079, nn incrcaso for tho month
of (1,100,071. The cash in tho treasury
was (700,820,000. 1
Carried by the lleuioernte, j
Cincinnati, May 'A Returns from
tho Third congressional district show
thut Paul J. Sorg (dent), has a plural
ity of 3,000 ovcrjBJB;Itathhono (rop.).
The Western World, a weekly labor
paper publlshod nt Sedalla, Mo., as
suspended on account of lack of patron
Moths dislike newspapers as muoh
as 'he prepared tar paper, '
Ruos when shakcu should bo han
dled by the middle, and not tho ouds.
OiULirr.owKR used for pickles shoftld
be prepared by rst boiling tho tefw
table. , wj
A TEASfooNrur. of powdered boiwc
tho linen an extra stiffness.
Pout ring ran lo made to run easily
by rubbing tho polo with Utroseno un-
TWO NOTABLE DEATHS.
enator 8tockbrlda-e, of Mlflil-ran, lr
Hnddenly-ltealh of Frank Ilattan.
Chicago, May L Senator Francis IV
Slockbrldgc, of Michigan, died sudden
ly at tho residence of his nephew, J.
I Houghtcllqg, yesterday evening.
Tho senator expired whllo seated In a
chair In his sleeping room.
Three weeks ngo Senator and Mrs.
Stockbrldgo came to Chicago frolu
their homo In Kalamazoo, Mich., In
tending to go to the Pacific coast to
visit tho California fair. It was their
intention to spend a day or two at. tho
homo of their nephew and then start
for tho west The senator, however,
on tho day he and Mrs. Stockbrldgo
were preparing to leave for California,
was suddenly attackod with stomach
troublo nnd later suffered with cutting
pains near tho heart His condition nt
no time wns considered serious, but ha
was confined to his bed for a day or
two, and ho lost so muoh strength be
cause of Inability to retain much food
that ho decided to abandon tho trip to
tho California fair and return to his
Michigan homo as soon as his condition
would permit him to travel.
Ono week ago there was a change for
tho better, and tho senator and his
a Ifo began to talk about returning to
Michigan, and n day was set for tho
return. It was, however, postponed,
as tho senator Improved so slowly.
Last evening at 7 o'clock tho senator
was left alone in his room with a mine,
the other members of tho household
being at dinner.
At about 7:30 the senator aroso from
his chair to walk across tho room, when
he was suddenly attacked with pains
In his left side. He made no outcry,
but with his hands clasped over his
heart and his faco showing that ho was
suffering Intense pain, ho hastily re
turned to his chair. Tho nurse at obco
called tho family from tho dining room
and Mrs. Stock bridge, Mr. and Mrs.
Houghlcllng wero quickly at his side.
Within a few seconds after they
reached him tho senator became un
conscious nnd sank rapidly. Physicians
Were hastily summoned nnd restora
tives were applied, but it was of no
avail. Tho senator sank rapidly and
In a very short time breathed his last
Whllo ho has been very ill It was at no
time thought that his condition was
dangerous. A combination of heart
and stomach troubles was announced
as tho cause of death.
PRANK 1IATT0N DEAD.
Washinoton, May 1. Mr. Frank
Hatton, late editor of the Washington
Post is dead. Death occurred at 4:30
p. m. yesterday. Less than a week
ago, last Tuesday afternoon, Mr. Hat
ton, who apparently had been in good
healtli, was suddenly stricken with
paralysis while working alono at his
desk. With great difficulty, for his
speech was impaired by tho attack, be
succeeded in summoning assistance and
was at onco removed to his home. The
gravity of the case was fully realised
by his friends, but some intervals of
consciousness and signs of rallying,
even as late as yesterday, gavo hope
that ho might recover. Hut his physi
cians held out little encouragement
and looked for the worst
Tho last fatal change was manifest
yesterday morning when tho dread
symptoms of llright's disease appeared.
Tho virus spread rapidly and soon
reached tho heart Thero was no pain
because the faculties were deadened
by tho destroying agent and at 4.30
o'clock, unconscious of the presence of
his wife nnd son, and in spite of all
that medical aid could accomplish, Mr.
HARRIET BLAINE "MARRIED.
She la Wedded toTrnxton lleate, Rx.Mla
titer to I'erela.
WASiutQTOX, May L In tho pres
ence of only Intimate personal friends
Truxton Beale, ex-Mlnister to Persia,
and Harriet HIalne, daughter of the
late Secretary Maine, wore married at
the lllalno family residence on La fay
etto square at 1 o'clock to-day by Iter.
Dr. Hamlin, pastor of the Presbyterian
Church of the Conveuant Edward Wool
ston, of New York, was the best man
and there were no bridesmaids, the lit
tle daughter of Mr. and Sirs. Damrosch
being the bride's only attendant
Mr. Heale, who Is the only son of the
lata Gen. Edward Beale, is now about
34 years old, and Is a man of Independ
ent fortuno, inherited from his parents.
He Is tall, well built and fine looking.
He returno-J only recently from Persia,
to which country he made an efficient
MI s Hattle Blalno is the second
daughter of tho late James G. Blaine.
She Is about 23 years old and received
tho finish to her education at Mrs.
Porter's school at Farmtngton, Conn.
She made her debut in Washington so
ciety during tho winter of 16SS, whllo
her father was secretary of state for
Mr. Harrison. Sho has traveled much,
Is unusually well read and is said to
havo her fathcr'a quick wit and ready
repartee. As to her appearance she Is
of medium holght and slender figure.
She has magnetio hazel eyes and brown
Ron. ot the Revolution.
Washington, Slay 1. About 100
gentlemen, many of them distinguished
in tho professions and In business.
are delegates to tho National Sooietv
of tho Sons of tho Revolution. The
sons of the American Revolution so
ciety originated in 1877 in California. To
Its membership nono but lineal descend
ants of the men of 1779-77 aro eligible.
In the afternoon a large amount ot
routine business was transacted, lion.
Horace -Porter, ot New York, was
elected president for the ocsulng year.
A Child Ilurned to DeaUi.
Mount Stehlino, IlL, April SO. A 6-
year-old daughter of Jacob Stout, of
Illpley, was burued to death. Soma
tinners had been at work at Mr.Stout's
residence and, when they finished and
started to return to this city they
dumped tho firo ont ot their fire pot
inio a noio in me roan a snort iiistauce
from tho houso, The little girl and nn
older brother found the coals and,
heaping dry leavos and twigs upon
them, built a bonfire. The little girl's
clothing Ignited, and be fort? assistance
could reach her she was enveloped In
flumes and burned so severely that
death resulted In a few minutes.
Killed br mi Klectrle Car.
MKMrjirs Tenn., May 1. Yesterday
afternoon Jack Ashner, aged 4 years,
was struck by an electrlo car and In
stantly killed. The child was crossing
the. street In front ot his home, and In
avoiding un oaatbound car got in the
pain o a wesioouna car. tlo was fear
fi A i .i'i. .. v
MHHier i.wM.yi tiita.
Louisvir.r.ie, Ky.t MaJ- t -Senator
ttttaWy; Km' teWgrapliea frlewds la
Kentucky that luo tariff bill will be
passed lit ono week nud that the tax on
whisky wilt bo 7l 10 per gallon snd the
iwtia.n yurioa cij-uvyeur
Tho Unomployod of Glovoland
Oolobrato May Day.
SHOTS FIRED BUT NOBODY HURT.
A Motormnn Itefueed In Ntop lite Car and
the Moll Wrecked It-No Arre.te
Made, the I'olteeNot Ueelrlna;
to Hare Trontite.
Cleveland, O., May 2. Tho unem
ployed of Cleveland celebrated May
day with a meeting, a procession that
was marked by several riotous demon
strations, and by listening to nnd np
plaudlng a rank anarchist address on
lh public square when they had fin
ished ihclr march. Tho clay was full
of excitement The procession, which
moved shortly after 10 o'clock, was
composed of between 0,000 nnd 10,000
men, mostly foreigners. They fol
lowed a United States flag and started
In military order. They had not gone
a mile, howovcr, before the procession
collided with an electric car. Tho mo
torman refused to stop when command
ed to do so and the car was wrecked.
A few minutes Inter another car was
met A policeman on tho front plat
form commanded tho mob to give way.
When they refused to do so he fired his
revolver Into the air. Many of tho
marchers drew pistols and began fir
ing, nt least 100 shots being discharged,
but nobody was hurt Somo of the
bullets went through the window of a
store, however, and two ot the clerks
had narrow escapes. The procession
was broken up temporarily, bnt tho
lines were re-formed. Soon a third car
was met and when tho driver refused
to stop he was felled with a brick,
though not seriously hurt
Tho lino ot march was across the
south and west sides and back to tho
square. As tho procession moved up
Superior street on tho return it filled
that thoroughfare from building to
building. Street cars wero stopped and
all traflio suspended for a time. The
driver of n truck who refused to take
his team out of the way received a bad
wound in the sido of tho faco from an
iron bolt thrown by one of tho march-
era. During all tti-so disturbances aot
n singlo arrest was made, tho pollco evi
dently not desiring to court trouble
with a mob in such an ugly temper.
When tho procession had returned to
the square several speeches were mado
by Central labor union leaders, who ad
vised the men to go home, but an an
archist finally got hold of the crowd and
mado a speech which started another
procession. It beaded out through tho
manufacturing district in the eastern
part of the city, and It was feared
more violence would bo committed, but
the reports received Indicate that noth
ing more serious than the breaking of
a few windows In a factory occurred.
Trof. Snow Send Out 111 Meteorological
Iteport for the I'a.t Month.
Lawrence, Kan., May 3. Tho weath
er report ot Chancellor F. IL Snow, of
Kansas university, for the month ot
April says that It was the warmest
April in t "cnty-seven years, except
April, 1878. The highest temperature
was 03 dcg.,oc tho 23th,and lowest was
32.5 deg. on thd 1st and 0th. The rain
fall was nearly normal and well dis
tributed throughout tho month. The
entire precipitation was 3.09 Inches and
tho total for 1894 now completed Is 8.00
Inches, which Is only .37 Inch below
the average for the same months In the
twentysU years preceding. The sky
was clearer than usual. The barom
eter was higher than the average, and
tho wind lower. Tho last light frost
ot spring occurred on April 23.
Wilt Open III Campaign Saturday.
Washington, May 2. Cob W. C P.
Ilreckinrldge, tbo congressman, de
fendant in the Itreckinrldgo-Pollard
trial, said yesterday: "I start for Lex
ington Thursday morning, and will
open the canvass Saturday afternoon
at that place." To a question as to
how he regarded the reports ot the
formidable opposition to his renbmlna
Hon, ho replied: "I anticipate opposi
tion of course, but I am willing to
trust the pcoplo ot my district in this
matter and will cheerfully abide by
Murderers of lloyce Convicted.
Tallulaii, La., May 3. At a special
term of court held yesterday for tho
trial ot tho negroes charged with tho
murder ot 11. H. lloyce, manager of
Banner plantation, four of the prison
ers, Rutus Hawkins, Giles August
Mack Smith and Charles Claxton, en
tered a plea of guilty of manslaughter
and were sentenced to ten years each.
The other prisoners, numbering thir
teen, were discharged.
Klearant Farm Itealdence Ilurnt.
OAK GnovE, Ma, May 3. Early yes
terday morning the splendid farm resi
dence ot Dr. George W. Bates, east of
Oak Grove, was discovered on firo. and
boforo the alarm could bo spread was
burned to the ground. The fire Is sup
posed to havo originated from a de
fective tluo. Tho total loss of houso
and furniture was almost (4,000; no in
surance. Safe lllower Arrested.
St. Louib, May 3. The police yes
terday captured a well known safe
blower known as Charles Sanfonl, alias
A. H. Treadwell, alias a P. Barnes, for
whose arrest for safe blowing and jail
breaking at Emporia, Kan., (200 re
ward is offered by tho Emporia author
ities, Coinage at the Mint Lent Month.
Washinoton, May 3. The regular
monthly-statement of tho director of
tho mint shows the coinage executed
at tho United States mints during the
month of April, U94, to have been as
follows: Gold, (10,184,000; silver, (554,
000; 5-ccut pieces, (12,500. Total coin
ago, (10,750,000. .
rottponel Once More.
Washixoton, May 3. The Mooro
Funston contest case went over again
yesterday. This time it is deterred un
til u week from Friday.
Anion tho tnsssnges. of condolenee
Mrs. Chllds received on tho death of
her husband was one from tho town
officials of Stratford-upon-Avon, who
testify to the appreciation In which
they hold Mr. Chllds' gift ot the Shake
apeare public fountain. This oue gen
erous act alone ot tho editor gave hln
a lively fame In England.
Oen. Neal Dow was. obco capintV
while asleep In a house In the woth
and sent to a confederate prison. After
some months he was exchanged tor an
officer of erjnal rank, who Was no leas
a person thsn Gen. ritzhugU Lee.
The Proceeding of the Week llrlefly
Amu the morning hour la tho senate on the
Ilth Mr. Mill (Tex.) apoke on the ponding tariff
bllL Ills peech occupied over two hours, at
the close of which tho senate went Into execn
tiro aeaston and then ad loomed In the house
tho aenate Joint resolution authorizing the lay
ing of a bronze tablet to commemorate the
centennial annlverearr ot lha laying ot the cor
ner atono of the capitol passed. A Ourry was
created by Mr. Ilurtholdt (Ma) attempting to
read tho proceeding of a meeting bold In Ht
Louie In regard to the O'Neill Joy contest It'
was ruled out ot order and Mr. O'Neill at
tempted a Cery reply but was aleo rnled out of
order. The post office appropriation bill wa
then considered In committee of the whole un
Wiikn the aenate met on the S3lh Mr. Peffer
Introduced a bill to ptorlde work for the unem
ployed In the District ot Columbia, The house
bllltorttlfy tho re-crraUon of certain lands
mads for the benefit nf Oklahoma territory
pissed. Tho tariff bill then came up for read
ing by paragraphs. Senator Aldrleh spoke
against tho bill, during which a .pat took place
between himself and Mr Vest on the action of
democrats In order to aecuro rotes for the bill.
Several senator took part In the debate,
which laated until adjournment After Mr.
Hepburn had filibustered a little In the home
over tbo approvst of the Journal It was finally
approved and the house went Into eommlttes
of the whole to further consider the diploma tlo
bill and at o: 10 o'clock adjourned.
Wnsn the aenate met on theMth,Mr Jar
vis, the new acnator from North Carolina,
was sworn la Senator Allen's Coxey resolu
tion was taken up. It declare that under the
constitution the 'Industrial" army, as dtlxe:s
regardlest of rank or station have the right to
peaceably assemble and petition the govern
ment for redress ot grievances, and that the
army had tho right to enter the capitol
grounds, and the capitol itself, ao long a they
do not disturb or hinder the transaction
of business, etc Senator Vest delivered a
vigorous speech agalnat tha resolution. He
eatd these people should be treated as all other
citizens. The men marching on Washington
would be protected in their rights, but they
would have to learn to abide by the laws of the
land, and If congress compromised with them
It would open a crevasse which would end la a
flood and final destruction. Senator Wolcott
also opposed the resolution, lie could aee no
rood In the Coxey movement Mr. Dolph alio
opposed It and Senator Allen and Peffer
favored It The resolution ot Mr Harris for
meeting ot the senate at II o'clock came up,
and a vote to give the Coxey resolution prece
dence resulted In M against and S for, so that
the resolution was side-tracked for the time
being and the tariff bill was debated until ad
journment . The session of the house ws de
voted to considering the dlplomatla bill In com
mittee ot the whole.
Tnx proceedings of tha senate on the 17th
were ot little Interest The tariff bill was the
subject ofaomo bantering between members as
to when a vote should be readied, but aside
from this the debate was characterized by the
usual dullness. The house passed Zl pension
hills and was about to pas another for the
benefit of the widow of a soldier of the war of
1812, but It was announced on the floor the ben
eficiary had Just died at the age ot M years
while awaiting the granting ot her claim. Pri
vato bill occupied the balance of the day The
night session was stormy. Messrs. Talbert
IS. a) and Plckler (S. D ) had a personal tilt
that for some time retarded business, but the
waters were finally calmed and pension bills
were considered until adjournment
A mil routine business In the senate on the
23th the tariff debate was resumed and con
tinued untlll o'clock when eulogies were de
livered upon the late Representative Lilly, of
Pennsylvania, and the senate adjourned...
After routine business the bouse considered
the army appropriation bUl In committee ot
the whole, until t o'clock and adjourned.
la tbo aenate on the tOth Senator Turpla
cretted a sensation by an attack on Senator
Aldrleh. over amendments to the Wilson tariff
bill, his remarks being extremely personal.
After he sot through there was a hush upon
the chamber and all eves were turned on tha
Ithodo Island senator, win said slowly and de
liberately that the senator from Indiana spoke
for no one but hlmtelt, and under other circum
stances he did not believe Mr Turple would
have made the speech ho hod made. Senator
Quay then took the floor and resumed hi
peeca on the tariff .The aenate bill for the
construction of a bridge oyer the Nlobrar
river, Nebraska, was passed tn the house, as
was also the trmt appropriation bllL
FORTUNE FROM AN EGG.
It Was the Ilectnnlng ot a Hanker Prog
re Toward Fort Joe.
CoV John Hny, of Wnshington, Abra
ham Lincoln's biographer, has a
brother, Mr. Charles Hay, who is a
rich banker at President Lincoln's old
home, Springfield, 11L Banker Hay
has been mayor of Springfield mora
When Banker Hay was a small boy
In roundabouts ho lived In tho village
of Warsaw, IlL Ono bright spring
morning he called upon a kind neigh
bor who owned a very wlustrious hen.
Master Charles had always been
much interested in this particular hen,
always so punctually on her nest and
this morning tho kind neighbor pre
sented him with the new laid egg as
soon as tho hen left the nest
Master Charles proceeded to ask
questions about the egg, and becamo
so Interested in the whole subject of
incubation that before tho day was
over he went to another neighbor
whom he kuew had a hon about to set
and requested the prlvilego ot placing
his egg In her nest
Master Charlie paid tho nest a visit
regularly every day after school And
lo! in tho proceso of time forth from
the rgg camo a particularly promising
llttln chicken, which, in turn, grew up
and laid eggs.
Thebo Master Charlto sold or else had
'hatched out" With the money for tho
eggs sold bo bought a brood of chickens
wht nevor he could.
W ith the chicken money a fine calf
was bought whioh in time became a
handsome cow. From profits from her
nnd from the poultry colta and pigs
were bought Before ho know It young
Master Hay was a stock raiser.
In tho process of time stock raising
became so profitable an employment
that the young man had money to in
vest in unimproved real estate in the
city of Springfield.
Not long after ho engaged in the real
estate business In Springfield. Ha bo
came Influential and wealthy. He met
there banker Rldgeley's pretty daugh
ter and by and by they wero married,
and ho became a banker.
Who can say what further honors
may not be in store for Mr. Hay all
duo to his brilliant financiering ot an
egg. Boston -J lobe.
MILLIONAIRES' CLUB RULES.
No jiould games Bhall bo played
whero tho stakes exceed 8100,000 u cor
ner. JlEiinEits will "please not eat with
their knives when outsiders are pres
ent. Meuiieiui aro requested not to ap
proach tho club on foot nor in a hired
No MKMiwn will be permitted to bring
his luncheon to the club wrapped up In
No memdeq who wears American-
mado clothes will bo permitted to sit at
tho front wlndowc.
MEitnKiis must not swear at the clnb
servants, as theyiro all younger son
ot English nobtemun.
Unpeh no circumstances will 'any
conversation about art, llteratwte ae
sclonco be permitted on tho jjwemtsea.
Any member violating any ot Mae
above roy will be prphlbiet tram
using the gold souj plate lot; ouj
mouth. Pittsburgh iHspateh.
When the Wle Jane Austin was
buried at Mount' Auburn cemetery
vJouicn aa wall as IjrA uoWd , pail
VOL. XII. NO. 35.
BURIED BY A LANDSLIDE.
Twelve People Hepnrtrd Killed and VatJ
able Property Destroyed.
Que'src, Can., May L Friday night
about 8:30 o'clock the Inhabitants ot
tho quiet village ot St Albans, altuntcd
48 miles from hero and 4 miles from
Lachrotvrotlcrc, In tho county of Port
Ncuff, heard a terrific noise resembling
the roll ot thunder In thef distance.
Tho soil vibrated nnd a panic ensued.
Tho people, believing tho ground was
going to open under them, rushed
way as fast ns thoy could. Near tho
parish church is a curve in tho river
St Ann which makes a wnter-falL
Tlio ground which stays tho formation
on the right side gave wny nnd the
earth and rocks filled a deep gash of
tho falls, burying ti pulp wood mllL
News from St Anna do la Parado
says the sides of tho river, which nro
composed of clay, and 150 feet high,
caved In, blocking up the natural chan
nel of the river for a distance ot 5
miles and to a depth of 17 feet,
making tho water rlso 103 feet nbovo
tho earth walls that were supposed to
hold It back. The walls wero not
strong enough to keep in check tho
fnry of tho stream, and with a terrible
ronr and rush tho water camo down
upon tho unprotected village carrying
away the bridge. At 10 p. m. tho
water rose at St Cuslmlr and carried
away another brldgo at St Anne. At
11 o'clock It carried away two pieces of
tho bridgo and all the lumber booms.
The house ot Farmer Gauthicr, ntSt
Albans, Is completely buried, and tho
four unfortunate peoplo who occupied
it aro supposed to bo crushed below.
At tho placo where the houso was
smothered smoko can bo seen, and It is
feared the houso caught fire, which
means sure death to the Inmates that
aro Vro to be within. ,
Rl cr -i jlre, the exact placo of tho
accld Is not anywhere near a tele
graph station and no information as to
the number and names of the dead can
yet be hod with certainty. Tho peo
plo of nil the surrounding districts are
panic-stricken, and on account ol tho
altered condition ot tho country, it Is
very difficult to reach tho scene nnd re
turn. Tho piece of land which slid
into the river Is about 1 mile long and
4 miles wide. The latest Information
received is to tho effect that (500,000
worth of property has been destroyed
and twelve people have been killed.
TREATING WITH THE INDIANS.
Oasree Comrataalon Submit a New Plan to
the Choctaw aud Chickasaw.
Muskogee, L T., May L The Dawes
commission has withdrawn Its first
proposition to the Choctaw and Chick
asaw nations, and presents for the con
sideration of these nations another
plan as follows:
We propose to treat with the Choctaw and
Chickasaw nations Jointly on these general
lines to be modified, as may be deemed wlo
br both parties, after discussion and confer
ence. Flrrt To -llrlde all lands now owned by the
Choctaw and Chickasaw, not Including town
sites, among all citizens of the two nations ac
cording to lha treaties now in force, reserving
the coal and minerals for sale.
Second-The United States to agree to put
each allottee In possession of the lands allotted
to him without expense to allottee.
Third Townsltcs and coal and minerals dis
covered to be the subject of special agreement
between tha parties and such as wilt secure to
the native and those who have Invested In
them Just protection and adjustment of their
rcspectlre rights and Interest therein.
Fourth A settlement of all claims against
the United SUtes Including the leased district
Fifth AU invested fund and all moneya de
rived fro.n 'he aale of town (l, scAand
minerals, and from the sale of :ieleas.VtUP
trlcCas well a all moneys found due from tne
United States to either of said -batlons ta bo
divided per capita among their cltli-ns accord
ing to their respective rights under the treaties
Sixth All moneys due the cltlxjns ot ssld
nation, except that voted to school purpose,
to be paid per capita to the tlUeens ot each
nation reepectlvely by an officer o((Mm United
States, who shall be appointed by? Mia presi
Seventh If aa agreement shall be reached
with the Choctaw and Chickasaw a terri
torial government ahall be formed by congress
over the territory ot tho two nations and such
other of the five civilized tribes as m ty have at
the time allotted their lands.
Eighth The present tribal government to
continue until after the lands ore allotted and
the allottees put tn possestlon each of his land
and the money paid to those entitled to the
The Number of Coxeyltes In Washington
and On Their Way to tne Capital City.
Washinoton, May L Tho officials
of Washington have been receiving re
ports from all the armies now on their
way to this city and aro not so mnch
worried over the situation as they were
lost week. According to tho latest re
ports obtainable the Coxoyltcs in all
parts of the country number 4,430 men,
ot whom, however, 838 are under ar
rest at Helena, Mont, and Portland
Ore., and will have to settle with tb(
United States courts before they can
resume their marches to the cast
The estimates ot the forces in vari
ous parts ot tho country are as follows:
L'adcr. 4umbtr of Men. Location
Coxey.. Sal Washington.
Oalvtn 113 Columbus, O.
Kelly l.l Des Moines.
SchcBler. tut .... Portland, Ore., un
Mrs. Smith t.lM Sacramento.
"The Unknown".. 14 Washington.
Fitzgerald, li Connecticut
Frje, CO) Indianapolis.
arayaoo..., ...... IU Colorado.
Hogan. Sll Helena, Moat, un-
It Is reported that 1,400 men have
been enrollet. for on army tn Oklaho
ma, 439 in Chicago, ninety at St Louis
and seventy-five at Milwaukee, but as
none at these are on the more the fig
ures are not to be relied upon. Homo
reserves havo also been formed at To
peka, Kan-, with 100 members, and at
various points In Colorado.
Hattle with Iceberg.
Philadelphia, Mav J. After a twen
ty-one days' storm ot unusual severity
the Allan line steamer Coreaa, In
charge ot Capt Main, has arrived at
this port bearing marks ot a long bat
tle with icebergs and Ice floes which
the iron vessel barely escaped.
Cllven Another Chance.
Kansas Citv, Mo., May t Pinky
Blitz, now serving o, sentence In the
Missouri penitentiary fr; repeating ami
Illegal voting, has been granted a new
trial on certain counts ot the iwlci
raents against him by the United rt
supreme court upon a te-clmleeJIij-,
Lt-.ak4BT JhKLAJB iAM-baW athaw
Bramilovo, Mouwtsata, Itfay t
While the pkr was crowoW w(W peo
ple. In helklay aUIr. botmal for Uajits,
eel the Danube, the trietw fsvwe way
a4 threw abot 130 pMstle'tatto the
water. Many of tbeaa awe blte4 W
have been drowned.
SUM fa Wm
fttv toota, Jtey Li-Tie Srrk of
a pMoeiivr tjratt) on the Bwrttnrftua
road It Jttat rrUd from tbe aortbvrti
part Ot ti CHJV, lw etw )uk
lillW ml several in farad. H&Vlnu
W uyf, vet obtainable- .-