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ý 1y h t _' S ,d VOTE!:fi ~ i· , I-"i ~:^·yf-·ý 4,.VO"11ýýN 'ýP , N ON'N` 1ODA ONIu OVME 11,181PIC IE ET BROTHERG Q 119.121 North Main Street. Helena's cry is-"We need a pay AllI Manufacturing is what we require." Well, we -have insti tuted the pioneer Shirt Factory of Montana. We have an ex perienced corps of operators, who live in houses, eat gro ceries, patronize meat shops and bakeries; wear dry goods and shoes, and we call on landlords, grocers, butchers, bakers, dry goods and shoemen, and in fact all who are interested in Helena's pros perity, to have a dozen or a half dozen shirts made, and keep these operators busy and encourage one OR the pioneer industries of the ofty. Everybody with the perceptive .bilities of a two-year-old will rec ognize the fact that there are two kinds of clothing business. One is the noisy and sensational,, while the other is the conservative and meritorious. One deals. in the sham and showy style of the 'cir ous' outfit; the other gives thought to the exact style and satisfaction of the customer. One will tell how they sell, hoods for less than cost, ,he other argues on the best quali ty, and endeavors to persuade the public that in the genuine is the satisfaction. One deals in sidewalk solicitation, button - holing the .azser-by, while the other, relying pn the merit of his goods and tb e borrect principles of the day, snakes his general appeal in the 'egitimate manner and does the balance of his business inside his ktore. It is a sad commentary on the condition of business to think'that theChatham street style of business is still in vogue in the city of Hele na and that it meets with any pat ronage whatever. We will this week to dwell on the merits of some lines of Over ,oats--this week in store; and while we affirm not one is sold at Less than cost, there is not one that a merchant in the city of Helena ,an or will meet in the prices we came. A LINE OF KERSEYS h all the run of men's sizes from 33 to 44, in several shades; but the ne on which we build great hopes i being rapid sellers is the seal grown-one at $15 and one at $18, exactly the same quality as the foods we sold last year at $20 ana 324. We caught a great drive in hese goods, and our customers are in with it." LINE OF MELTONS. 'he bottle green is a nobby thins ,nd we have it in popular price, as yell as the finest grade. We prob Lbly show as many lines as any 1 wo houses in the city, and there ore it is extremely difficult to come nto our store and ask for anything n the regular line and not find a ull assortment. We show undoubtedly the finest ine of Overcoats in the city, how ver do not confine our attention 0 the more costly goods, bat give qual attention to the popular ines, ranging from $12 to $18. We only ask comparison of rices quoted by competitors with E rices wa name. Call on every lo·thier in town, then see what we r ffer. We don't say: "We do as rell;" but we say, "We do bet BOYS' CLOTHING. OVERCOATS FOR BOYS. Ve show a nice assortment of Fur 'rimmed Astrachans, Storm Coats ad Dress Coats, in fact, whatevert oes to make an assortment com leto. BROTHERS t. 119-.121 [orth Main Street, SHOT OWN IN THE RANKS The Terrible Tragedy That Inter. rupted a Salvation Army Par. ade in Omaha. A Female Captain Fatally Wounded by One of Her Own Sex. The Would-lie Murderess lends a Dullol Through. Her iraln--Detalls of the Affalr, OxarH, Nov. 15.-- The muster of the northwestern division 'of the Salvation army at Omaha to meet La Marechale Booth. Clibborn, of France, has terminated mn a 'a tragedy, sudden and' inexplicable. While yet the bell of the army's chapel in Omaha tolled a curfew-like requiem for the dead y on Sunday, and the soldiers were filing re slowly out of the barracks, the sound of a i. pistol shot, followed by another, rang out above the notes of the bell, and with a groan one of the army captains fell to the pavement, blood gushing from her mouth and nostrils. Her body had not yet lodged don the stdewalk when a third report was d eard, and a girl reeled from the ranks, d nd staggering blindly a step or two, fell a, dead in the cutter, her soul winging away La amid a cloud of smoke from her own pistol. o It was just after six o'clock in a. the evening and the army's forces had gathered at the barracks for e the purpose of making the usual parade prior to the services. The presence in O Omaha of the oficial beads of the army in e Franca and America, LaMarechale Booth Citbborn and her brother Ballinuton Booth, 'a had drawn hither all the forces of this division, which includes Iowa, Minnesota, O Dakota and Nebraska. For four days the Sarmy has hold daily and nightly demon e strations and the work was seemingly d meeting with great success. The real mo tive for the fearful double crime is not 0 clear, but the indications point to a rather queer combination of jealousy and semi Lt religious frenzy. However obscure may be 1 the motive that prompted the deed, its re v suite stand out only tpo plainly, for the body of Nettiediedler, the murderer and t, suicide, rests on a marble slab at the city morgue, and her victim, Capt. Hattie a Smith, of the salvation band of Oskaloosa, Ina.. is waiting, in untold agony, the final e extinguishment of the vital spark. K The murderess came upon her victim as a she was standing on the sidewalk convers iqg with a companion. Without speaking J she drew a revolver and fired. The wounded a captain , gave a shriek of pain and with a comrade .started to run down the street. The orazed murderess followed, firing a a second time just as her victim reeled and a fell. Without waitii~g to Seq the result of the seconr shot the rmurderess placed the muzzle of the weapon to her right temple, a muffled report was heard and the body of a Nettie Biedler plunged forward and sank t into the gutter, blood and brains gushing from a ghastly wound. a It all happened so quickly that not a hand could be raised to prevent the commission of the awful deed. The lifeless body was carried into a livery stable near by and the wounded captain was taken to a drug store and physicians summoned. The doctor whispered after feeling the pulse of the SBiedler woman, "ohe is still alive." Just i then, with a gasp, she died. As the doctor t crossed her hands above her breast there was a commotion at the door and a young t man entered. He looked on the corpse and a sob of anguish burst from his lips. Then he spoke, saying he was her brother, but knew nothing of the crime or its motive, and hurriedly left. Capt. Smith was soon removed from the drug store to her boarding house near by. Her physician said the wound would cer tainly prove fatal. The rapidly sinking captain spoke a few words concerning the deed and its motives. She said she sought to induce Miss Biedler to join the army in Connocil Bluffs last month. On coming to Omaha Miss Biedler sought her out, telling her how much she loved her, and on several occasions attempted to enjoy her company to the exclusion of all others. At the meeting yesterday after noon she sent word from the rear of the church to Capt. Smith that she wanted to talk with her, The captain was busy then, but after lunch went back and conversed a time with the Biedler woman. It is not known wh'at either said. Later Capt. Wal lace called Capt. Smith to go to her board ing house with her (Wallace.) Capt. Smith tried to leave her companion but the latter barred the way refusing to allow her to pass, and finally expressing a threat that if the captain left her she would be sorry for it. When it was known that Captain Smith's life hung by a thread the members of the army in the room dropped on their knees beseeching the throne of grace, in true army style, in behalf of their wounded comrade. There could be heard above all others the voice of the dying girl pray ing that the cup might not pass from her, but it was without avail. Among others kneeling at her bedside was Lieut. Berry, of Boone, Is., to whom Capt. Smith was soon to have been married. He sat all night by his dying fiance, offering such consolation as Iris bruised heart could suggest. Capt. Wallace, who was with Capt. Smith at the time of the shooting, told a reporter that just previous the Biedler woman came up behind them. She said she dosired to talk with Capt. Smith. The latter replied he had not time, The girl said: "You will be sorry if you don't talk with me." "A few' minutes later," says Catpt. Wallage, "I hIerard a revolver shot right at our backs. Capt. Smith screamed arnd we started to to run. Then there n seconjrd shot. I never knew the aissassin. She was rot i nmemnber of the army." To a reporter who called at the residence of W. W. Biedler, father of the mnurdoeressu, at Coauncil Iluffs, a younger sister stated that Nettle randl Capt. Smith had been farst friends long time and the tormer had been in tihe habit of attending the army meetings for the purpose of seeing the cap tinr. She left hore yesterday to go to the army celebration. She had no revolver so tar ars her sister knew nor had any troubles arisen between the girls which might are count for the fearful deed. Tioe weapon used was a 32-Lcnliber bulldog revolver. OtnAub, Nov. 1i, 2 i. mn.--Capt. Smith is now at tha Clarkeoln merumorial hospital still alive but sinking. NEW IlEXICO'S IENOCII ARDEN. lie Made, a Fortuae, Ilut WVII Not Dis turlb ils Winl and 1ier nuebarid. AaLuQUqua:, N. M., Nov. 15.-Eigrht years ago OcGeorge Canandlf loft hris wife andl two children in Joplin, Mo., and came west. The wife soon afterward moved to Kans'.u City. lThe husbnlr d neglected to'write, orr she sona gavre him up faor deaid. Thi er' yearrs ago she alrriled 1. D. Winney raid ii norw residing in this coity. Cunliff wandr .ea intro the Sana Lurs oruntry and nadide io tar turae. Throe months rigo hi deteramined tIr find his fatilv and tlahlly located his salr in this coity. ()n coaninag here hre for the' first timen loearned of hisl wife's arrrirhr,', After t short visit he returned lIure, deidl t ing not to molest his wife and her present husband. IN MEMORY OiF PARN.ELT An Eloquent Orgrae by Ohenunooy M. .Depew in New York, Naw Yonx, Nov. I,--Services totheem-m crr of the late Charles Itewart Parnell woar held to-night in the Academy of Music. COhlunqey M. Depeow was the eulogist. Del. egations from the Polish societies of New York were on the platform and Represents. tires from Philadelphia, Boston, New Haven and Bridgeport paid tribute by their r presence. The oration was greeted with earnest applause. "We are here to pay a tribute to the memory of a man who made an indellible impression upon his times and .performed incalculable services for his country," said Mr. Depew. "In the audience are Irishmen t of all creeds and widely diversent views on questions affecting Ireland, who for the evening lay aside their antagonism to plant a flower upon the grave of one of the most eminent of their race. 'J'he weaknesses and errors of great leaders a are an Inseparable part of the elements a which affect their fortunes while living, but when.they are dead the sum of their ser a vices to the people is their monument. A" career crowded with battles, persecutions, a imprisonments, defeats and triumphs, con a centrating in one individuality the hopes d and fears, the passions and resentments of R a nation for centuries, could not end with a out leaving behind controversies which time and oppo tunity alone can heal, It is our purpose to-night to recognize and a gracefully remember the wisdom, the patri. e otism, the courage and the superb general - ship with which Charles Stewart Parnell | organized and led his countrymen within sight of the promised land of self-govern 5 ment. The historian of this period cannot write the chronicles of Germany without .1 Bismarck, of France without Gambetta, of Italy without lavour and Garibaldi, of Ire land without Parnell." 'The speaker then reverted to Ireland's 1 turbulent history about the beginning of the present century, at whichatime the his tory of modern Ireland began. "After war and devastation in other European coun tries there followed peace, recuperation, prosperity. Ireland forms the solitary er caption to the benefielent power of peace; her story is the paradox of nations. When most at rest she has suffered most misery." These results, Mr. Depew held, was due to what Gladstone recently characterized "centuries of wrong." Forms of self-gov ernment without the spirit of liberty work greater injustice than absoluteism. An autocrat can be forced to listen to the cry of his people, but when they are misre.re sented, or not represented at all, in the t federal congress where they, have no voice, r there was no possibility of the imperial parliamen't hearing, knowing or caring for the wrongs of Ireland until Parnell com pelled that body to hear, know and care. Parnell had neither eloquence nor genius, but possessed tireless energy, grasp of his I surroundings and directness of aim which commend themselves to the senates of our day. "At the hour when the prospect was darkest and the Irish were despairing of their cause there appeared upon the field a champion who presented none of the ex ternals of heroism or leadership. No herald trumpeted his coming. No applause greeted his arrival. Hfis comrades had not noticed his presence. The enemy was not aware of his existence. He disliked to speak, and whenever possible avoided forum or platform. But- he effectively .voicedthe demands. and principles which lad'taxed the resources of the greatest ora-: tore of a nation justly famed for eloquence. He was cold, undemonstrative, self-poised, imperturbable, yet became the idol of the most impulsive of people. If he had am bitions other than for his country they were never apparent. 'he inspiration which started him in his career and guided him in his work was the motto 'God save Ireland.'" Mr. Depew followed Parnell through his work at its inception, when with only three who dared follow he attacked the six hun dred and odd entrenched forms and tradi tions of centuries. "No measure shall pass until the demands o Ireland are granted" was his battlecry. "The undismayed and unruflied leader stood with his little band across the path of public business, demand ing justice for Ireland. He baffled states men who had led the house of commons for generations by showing them that they could neither stop nor suspend nor expel, for he was acting strictly within their own rules and fighting with weapons from their own armory. When Parnell enteredparlia ment at the head of eighty-three out of 103 representatives from Ireland, he held in one hand party power and in the other the homes and fortunes of his people. He returned in triumph. The commons were bewildered. The calm and confident leader who defied them with three followers now fsced them with a larger number of Irish members behind him. From that hour the Irish question became the foremost factor in British politics and Parnell the most powerful member of the commons. "It was Parnell's task and fame that he brought together four'miilions of his coun trymen who hadbeen for generations torn by bitter feuds among themselves, and then converted thirty millions of an alien race and faith in a confederate states of the empire to see the justice of his course, and join in demanding of the imperial parlia ment that Iteland should be granted for her domestic affairs self-government and home rule. As the rave of the morning sun for coming ages penetrate the shades of the cemetery of Glasnevin and glance from the tomb of O'Connell, the liberator, to the monument of Parnell. the deliverer, may they illumine the homes of a contented, happy and prosperous people," Letters of regret from Henry Watterson and others were read. THE REDS WANT AN INQUIRY. A Meeting Which Condemned the Action of the Chicago Pollce. CnrcAoo. Nov. 15.--"Red" was the sub ject discussed by a vehement excited arth ering of socialists at Waverly hall this af ternoon. The discuestsion contained scath ing outspoken denunciation of the Chicago police force in general and Inspectors Hub bard and Lewis particularly. The red in the American hag was discussed and it was deolared a token of universal brotherhood as the cherished color of thie anarchists. It I was praised in the extreme and the rocent outbreak of the police against the color chararcterized as a burlesque upon justice. I Iesolutions ridiculing the mayor and the chief of police were introduced I hby one Mrs. Woodman M. Zan etkin, an esaonped nihilist from Siberia. They delighted the audience by nseasertinig that the only difference between Russia and the United States was, thart in Iluesia to formers were hung by the czar while here Inspector ionfleld attended to tile duties of exeoutioner. ''he raid mudo by the Iir lioes was the first move by thos In power URgainsit organlzed labor, to destloy aind broalt it up. A pettition was introduced lto I bo presented to the city connoil to.morroiv night asking that body to condemn the in trusion of the police made Friday. The citizens' alliance has passed resolutions deemnding that the mayor inrvestigate Fiday night's raid. This T'rulll .Vn not trlst)bed,. Hr. Lours, Mo,, Nov. 15.--An attempt t, -ob tile Missouri, Kftnsas &: 'exas soutici cound train ait South ('anadian, I. TI., wa i tutrated by thel orlillal ierst lighl. .\ tolelgran wits sent to Muskogee noitifyil I thl, allleers that the Daltoni were seenr ili the vicmnitr. All rixtra was rnur nrhould ol In, regFlar train anrd guards pllaced ill tin yntil atnd expresus cars. It is believed otn lr two of the gnng got on bthe train alt Muti ltoge r nad signalled the robbers not to ri tiunpt the robbery as thb trairn was guarded. i)Illeours have been put on the trail of the robbers. a SHOT BY JEW JIKE. The Notorious Jake Harris Shoots Into a Crowd With Probably Fatal Results. h Two Neihart Ezoursonistls and e Marshal Treat, of Great Falls, the Vitotims. 'Arthur Marks, of IHelena, Wounded g and Joseph Lessard Danger. ously Hurt. A HArre Shot in the Leg and 'Now . in Jail --Some Talk of a Lynohing. is the Man Whose Neck I. In Danger Was d Had Trouble in Helena and Also in Great Palls. The act of a notorious character, who. if t 'he had received his just deserts years ago, would to-day be in the penitentiary, 3- yesterday spoiled all the pleasure of the Neilart excursion. He did more than that. He Shot, possibly fatally, the marshal of G. Great Falls, seriously wounded Joseph Les ir dard, a well-to-do ranohman, and did the 1- sami for little Arthur Marks, son of A. 1, Marks. Tlhe shooting was unjustifiable, was hone in a crowd, and the only wonder n is that more people were not injured. On the trio from Great Falls to Neihart other was little if any drinking, and the d drod was a good natured one. But the five Shoaul spent in Neihart was long enough for 6 few men to become filled with y -liquor, and the results were apparent shortly after the train left that town. The a' drinking, however, was confined to Jake J Harris, the notorious "Jew Jake," and two r or three of his particular cronies. At first they confined their behavior to a species of 3" hprse play which consisted in pulling and hauling each other about and loud talking. h By the aid of sundry drinks that stage was r passed before half the distance between Neihart and Great Falls had been passed, and the crowd began to be ugly. City Marshall Treat of Glreat Falls was aboard and when Jew Jake and one of his friends o finally began to pummell each other, he e separated them in no very gentle manner. Jake then went into the next car, muttering o threats against Treat. Just before Great d Falls was reached he went back to the car in Y whloh Treat was. Several stops were h madig ita~ide .the yard, so when the . train finally. c e to a full I, stop there were fifty or sixty peo. . pie on the steps of the cars who jumped off - on to the platform. Almost at the instant the train stopped there was the report of a revolver, followed an instant after by six e more in rapid succession. The majority of the exoursionists thought at first it was a 9 reception, but were soon disabused of that e idea when they saw a man running in pur suit of another, each firing as rapidly as he a could pull trigger. I. Marks, who took his two little boys on the excursion with him, was one of the first to get off the train. He help\ed one of the boys down, and F. J. Shaffer the other. Almost immediately r after the boys had alighted the firing com e menced.and suddenly the oldest boy dropped to the around, shot in the leg. Not ten feet from him lay Jew Jake, shot in the leg. A few feet away was City Marshal T3 reat, with a bullet in his back, while the other victim, Joseph Dessard, had been 9 shot in the eye. Arthur Marks, Marshal Treat and Mr. Leesard were taken to the r Park hotel. Jew Jake lay upon the plat V form for a few minutes, and when a hack man came to take him away Agent Kelly ordered him not to do so. Despite this some of his cronies put him in a cab and took him to a house of ill-fame, from which he was afterward taken to jail. Now as to cause of the shooting. When Jew Jake went back into the car where Marshal Treat was, the latter told him that when the train arrived at Great Falls he must go home. When the depot was reached Treat jumped off, and started to ward the Park hotel. Jew Jake followed immediately, and began firing at the mar shal. The latter had his overcoat buttoned up closely, and could not get at his gun. He began running, unbottoning his coat, Jako keeping up his fusilade. Jnke fol lowed Treat half way across the platform before the marshal could return his fire, but when he did, the first shot Treat fired Jake dropped. But the marshal, Arthur Marks and Lessard had each been wounded before this. The wonder is that more peo pie were not injured. Jake fired point blank into the crowd, and some of the es capes wore almost miraculous. W~en the affair became known at Great Falls the indignation was at fever heat, and when the train loft at 9:45 there were se rious threats of lynching Harris. Agent Langley provided a special car for the wounded Helena boy, whose injuries were not deemed very serious by the Great Falls physician. The ball entered the fleshy part of the left leg, above the knee, and went clear through. It was of 44-cali bre and cut his garter almost in halt. A cot was provided and on this he was brought to the train and to Helenn. Heelept nearly all the time on the trip and did not comi ulain of any pain. ,Just before the train left Great FaLls there wars a report that a woman also had boon shot. but it could not be verified. Conlldtlo of tlhe Wiotnuded. GUnrer FArLs, Nov. 1,--lThe doctors have been probing for the bullet in Leasard's head, burt are unable to rechl it. It is fLered his lifo is in danger. Marshal Treat is in a dangerous condition, and it is feared he cannot live till morning. In the event of hIris death it is feared attetnpte will be made to lynoh Jlake. MIOMETHING ABtOUT ."JI'W," JAItE. ii,. Elas lIeen in Several llndly FIgllhts tlefore. Jakrel Hlarris, or "Jew" Jfke, is ani old limoe Montarnian Iand is vetry well known rot aonly tio the sporting franternity but to iili ol.d-tiuer.s, lie ouan to leltiona froim ort I Irouton in 18( rnOl Iate ines lived in this :itoy, cexorut for a brief interval when iho wenrt tr the Bllatck illls duii~g the excite ralrr thiere., lie is, prhlap, 42 years old, lnhoglh hie look younger. Ie lis a fitmililar rluire around gamblling Ioluse., thouglh Irhe aeilohm ialre faro bank. ''hLose who havt rteen himI but never knew his name will recall his appearance by his long stooping igure, black mustache, pale face and Jet blsok hair and eyes. He was a quiet fellow except when drunk he was ex ceedingly sensitive to the slightest insult. He was a professional gambler but devoted his talents to poker playing, in which line he was an expert. Those in this city who know hlme most intimately say that he is a square fellow, quiet and inoffensive when sober, When in liquor he will fight at very short notice and if he has an idea that he has been imposed upon. He has something of a record. He once shot a man named '"Deafy" Matthews in a quarrel at (reet Falls, Matthewsafterward recovered and JakTe never was punshed. Two years ago last sprinsg he was a principal figure with John Galvin, a "tin-horn," in one of the most desperate fights ever known in this northwestern country. The two became involved in a quarrel in an upper Main street place in this city, Shortly afterward they came together in Dell Dick's saloon when Galvin drew a bowls knife and started for Jake. Hiarry Woolrich, who saw the row and separated the men, says it was a terrible fight. Jake was fearfully cut and only re covered after a long siege. Galvin served two years in the penitentiary for his part iq the affair. This was "Jew" Jake's last fight until the trouble in Great Falls yesterday. His friends in this city say that he has shown signs of insanity for a long time. He was accustomed to long hunting trips in the mountains, and would walk for days within a radius of twenty miles of this city. He was melancholy at times and morose. IN A TRANCE SEVENTEEN YEARS. 'ire strange Restoration of a Woman From a Peculiar Apathy. SBPmorrPIar, O., Nov. 15.-All Wooster, Wayne county, is marveling at the restora tion to her family of Mrs. John Boose after a peculiar afitcioton, a trance she claims, for a period of seventeen years, She is the wife of a well-known stone mason, who has spent every dollar he could earn to have her restored to health. One cold winter morning seventeen years ago when he went to call her to prepare the morning meal he was unable to arouse her. During the day she awoke, but could not speak,4lor could she be prevailed upon to get up. She was apparently asle p all day long, only when spoken to or :hen some one would enter the room, and then would turn up her eyes in a beseeching way, but was unable to say a word. She continued in this condition for several years, but al ways was able to partake of nourishment. During the third year of her strande affliction she began getting up at midnight and moving around the house. She would attend to the housework and then walk noiselessly from one room to the other, never uttering a word, her eyes wide open, but as to hearing or seeing she seemed in a trance or asleep. All medical atten tion was in vain, only that she finally got so that she would take nourishment of her own accord. She continued in this condi tion until about ten days ago, always asleep and in bed during the day and up at night, when she was visited by an old lady friend. whom she gazed at long and ear nestly; and then putting out her hand asked her if it was not seventeen years ago that her daughter was born. The friend said that she was right. The visit and question seemed to arouse her, and she has since been able to talk with all who come to see .sr, and haswIrewiter"in some of "''i i rS. Whena ehb i'esn.dklaes her peculiar notions for so many years, she cannot give any answer but that she was in ar trance, and that all these years she knew nothing whatever. From an old acquaint ance it was learned that for some weeks prior to going into the trance Mrs. Boose was under-religious excitement consequent upon uniting with the Catholic church after having been a devout Lutheran. DOWN WENT TIIE FLOOR. Several Fatalities Atteunding a Big Fire in Cleveland, Ohio. CLEVELAND, Ohio, Nov. 15.--One of the most threatening fires Cleveland has had broke out at eight o'clock this evening and before it was extinguished, at midnight, it destroyed $225,000 worth of property and resulted in the death of one fireman and the serious injury of two others. The fire started in the big job printing establish ment of Short & Forman, fronting on bu perior street and extending a block through to Frankfort street. The building is in the heart of the down-town business and bank ing center, and is surrounded by high brick blocks. The fire burned fiercely and spread rapidly to four buildings adjoining, and all were soon enveloped in flames. The Johnson house, a five-story brick building fronting on Superjor street, was next in the path of the tire. The flames played over and around the roof. The guests made a hasty exit and it seemed almost certain that the hotel would be destroyed together with the Weddell house, 1 which adjoins it on the east. A general i call for steamers was made and tenxt engines were soon at work. One of the first steam- a era to arrive was No. 1, and Capt. John E Grady and Fireman Michael Hawley and Charles Ward of that company carried a line into the burning building. An instant i later one of the floors fell, crushing Capt. Grady to death and seriously injuring Haw ley and Ward. Grady's body was recovered I and the other two men sent to the hospital I where they are reported in a critical condi tion. After hours of hard work, the firemen gained the mastery of the fire, saved two hotels and confined the flames to the Frank fort street buildings. WARRING AGAINST FONSECA. The Revolution in Brazil Is Said to lie Sp reradli ng. NEW YOEan, Nov. 1l.-The Herald's Buenos Ayres advices say Brazilian news is of a still more alarming character, indicat ing a rapid spread of the revo Intion throughout ito Grande du Sul. G(ov. Castillo resigned yester day, leaving the government in charge of the provinoiacl junta. The revolution appears to be successful. The garrison at i Iteauui surrendered without a battle. Porto Alegro. the caprital of the state is in the eaneds of thie revolutionists. Inr the interior of Io Sul all telegraph lines are destroyed, so it is dillieult to obtain authlentec detail of what is goinc on. It is believed several northera proviuoe.s will join tile rtovement againest thie dictartor. Ilio Ja enoiro advices say FonseeN is arugmentiang t his forces rndtl the city is in a state of great t ezxcitement. \It is said the deserters fromr the government army to the ainsurgents are armed with American rifles and four Klrupp t1 guns. Focsaca is reported to l have 20,000 p nao concentrated at lio Janeiro. iHn nave His IMana eTa Tnco NCour. Iloaranool, Ariz., Nov, 15.--A shoot Ing cniTay occurred yesterday at Itocky Qruarry near here, between Walliam Clark. eu engineeer, and Thomas Lovin, a blake miear. 'The mecn quarreled about an old trouble and LovIn tired a shot at Clelrk, t1 which elisseti, lie then knceoked Clerk l down. tLhe latter fell unconscious and thIlalking him daad Lovin gave up his gun. Clark recovered consciousnuoss and seourineg i e short geun pureud Lovin, firing two shots olae of whicth took effeoot, euasing dentlh. Lnlark thenr lost COrsOlouesnRess ugSI'n cund mary de. i CIosel Ihe IoeurS. ('ONycRn, N. It., Nov. 15.--It is reported tllt the Sandwich Savings bank at Sard wich has closed its doors, ci l'nllcre Georger, of rVaes, 'Very Ill. LONDON, Nov. 15. --- 1'rince George, of tt Wale, is seriously il with enteric fever, r IHE WANTS TO SHAKE HEl Charles Ginske Elopes With thei Wife of Henry Nearing, of a Deadwood. d With Three Children They Push t Wheelbarrow From Omahs to Butte. tI At the Latter Place tHe Tries to Get X4 of lher and Is Arrested and Put In Jall. d Bura, Nov. 1.. - [rpecial.] -- Ohiel rt Ginske, Mrs. Henry Nearing, and three Schlildren arrived in this city a few days ago, havi4g walked all the way from Omaha Ir wheeling a wheelbarrow. Five years ago Mrs. Nearing lived with her husband on a d farm near Deadwood. There she met Charles Ginake, and forsook her husband for him. They went to Omaha together and they lived there until a few months ;, ago. One day Ginake was building a cup board out of a large dry goods box and the woman conceived the idea of turning. the box into a wheelbarrow and trundling the three children to Batte. This was done, the whole summer r being consumed in the journey. 1lometimes the woman would push the strange vehicle a for a mile at a time and then the man would relieve her. They would camp every a night, averaging ten to fifteen miles of the distance each day. Shortly after they ar t rived in Butte, Ginake showed a disposition e to leave his companions. He also declared that he would not marry her as he had , promised, and that he would soon marry n another woman. The woman took her r three children to the sheriff's office this afternoon, told her story and Ginske was Sarrested for.adultery. Ginake corroborates the story about the wheelbarrow trip. r SELF-DEFENSE OLAIMED, iBut the Condition of the Revolver Does Not lear Rim Out. a BurTT, Nov. 15.--[pecial.1-The body of d Charles Duval was brought into Butte this morning from a cabin in the lowlands fif teen miles north. It was supposed at first that the man had died from exposure or p excessive drink, as he was found tying gat urally in his bunk, but examination showed a bullet wound from the back to the abdo d men, while a Winchester rifle tb o.ne a empty shell was found in the cabin. 'With SDeval was a Frenchman named Albert ~'ro motitrer who was stupid drunk in the cabin, This ; afternoon he "admitrted that he tlede4 Deval. 14 eal ro'that they had quarrel as to whleh onea e the cabin. Both were drunk, and Deval n shot at him with a revolver, and then, in t self-defense, he shot Deval with the Win s cheater rifle. The murder occurred Friday a night. Fromantrer had remained in the cIt abin with the corpse, drunk from that r time until to-day. He is on the verge of delerium tremens. The revolver he speaks of has evidently not been fired off for months, as the barrel is rusty and no car e tridges have been exploded. e KILLED THE WRONG MAN. A Jealous Lover 5Murders His Friend Ina stead of His Enemy. SAN ANToNmo.rTex., Nov. 15.-Near Legarto, an isolated little town in Live Oak county, one night last week occudrred a very peoc liar murder. Antonio Vera and Sebastian - Torres, well.-to-do Mexican ranchers, loved h a girl named Chiquita Flores. Vera first Imet Chiquita, courted her and was to marry her. Torres appeared on the scene, He came from far southern Mexico, and wore the picturesque dress of that section. The girl grew infatuated with him. Her lover remonstrated with her in vain. He flamed with jealousy and finally he plotted. On seemingly friendly terms with Torres, he invited him to pass the night at his bach elor quarters. Torres accepted, promising to call at the house at 10 o'clock. After finishing a call noon Senorita Flores, Vera got drunk and went to his ranch a little after the appointed hour. He entered his room; only the starlight was shining through the windows, but he could see the form of Torres lying on the bed. He pinoad a Winchester to the ear of his sleeping rival, blew out his brains and coolly lit a lamp. Holding it to the corpse he was horrified to see the blood-stained features of Hermaso Ventro, an intimate friend. As it appears in the evidence, Torres suspected foul play, and induced Ventro to take his place as the guest of the dispossessed lover, having first liberally loaded him with mescal. Torres has dis appeared: the girl is still at Let father's ranch. Vera has surrendered, and unless he finds means of suicide will undoubtedly hang. A Papal Chamberlain on the 1Pope. ST. ILous, Nov. 15.-Bishop O'Brien, one of the papal chamberlains, has arrived here fromn Rome, whence he comes as the papal representative to attend the jubilee of Archbishop Kendrick. Concerning the pope's recent enoyclical letter Bishop O'Brien said: "T'hepope had done nothing more than enforce the prinoible contained in the commandment: 'Thou shalt not steal.' 'Private property in land has existed from all timte, To assert that the pope lhad lno right to eafore that principle would be to deny thie actuarl fact of its exietence. The church has only taken the part of the peoplo angiainst their oppressors. The world ooks upon thie pope's poetion as untable. Hle will not leave lome unless compelled to. As to whether he con be comnelled to or not is a rptter which only the future can reveal. Weo Jews and Free Masons are the bacnokbone of the revolution and it is by them the preseut rulers have been pitch forked into power." Gares's Forces Groowing. SAN AN NTo, 'Tex., Nov. l5.-There l no longer any doubt that Catrino Garan has opened the revolutiotnary ball in Mexico. A meessageo received hebore says Garra attacked Gtuerrero yesterday evening and was only drivenr off after a stubborn resistance oan the part of the Mexican garrison. One Mexiorn soldier was killed and another wounded, The loss on Gearsa's side is not known. The insurgents have been quietly inorersing their forces and have now beua an activo campaiglt. A dispatch from lio Grando city says the revolutionlsta are well nrerd, trod thrat they have tmany syanpa-. thizers among the Mexloxnus on this Olde of . the border. Fetedhsg the Ne~.rOes Awray. PAnts, Tex,, Nov, 15.-The ChootrLo0Qt* Si oil has passed an act to make noearcee fro the states seeking the promised land go elsewhere than to the Choctaw r'loAi| i L the negroes who have ben employed in mines there ae being sent awaj.