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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, November 23, 1891, Morning, Image 1

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VOL" XX . l-I .285w, .HELENA,. MONTANA. MONDAY M RNINO, NOVEMBER 23, 1891. PRICE FIVE CENTS
119-121
orth Main Street.
Helena's cry i-s "We need a pay
ill Manufa.turing is what we
quire." Well, we have insti
ted the pioneer Shirt Factory
Montana. We have-an ex
rienced corps of operators,
ho live in houses, eat gro
ries, patronize meat shops and
keries; wear dry goods and
oes, and we call on 'landlords,
ocers, butchers, bakers, dry goods
d shoemen, and 'in fact all who
e interested in Helena's pros
rity, to have a dozen or a half
zen shirts made, and keep these
orators busy and encourage one
the pioneer industries of the
Everybody with the perceptive
ilities of a two-year-old will rec
nize the fact that there are two
nds of clothing business. One is
e noisy and sensational, while
e other is the conservative and
eritorious. One deals in the
am and showy style of the 'cir
,s outfit; the other gives thought
the exact style and satisfaction'
the customer. One will tell how
ey sell goods for less than cost,
e other argues on the best quali
,and endeavors to persuade the
blic that in the genuine is the
tisfaction. One dealoin sidewalk
licitation, button - holing the
sser-by, while the other, relying
the merit of his goods and the
rrect principles of the day,
akes his general appeal in the
gitimate manner and does the
lance of his business inside his'
ore.
It is a sad commentary on the
ndition of business to think that
eChatham street style of business
still in vogue in the city of I-Iele
and that it meets with any pat
nage whatever.
We will this week to dwell on
e merits of some lines of Over
ats-this week in store; and
hile we affirm not one is sold at
ss than cost, there is not one that
merchant in the city of Helena
n or will meet in the prices we
ame.
A LINE OF KERSEYS
all the run of men's sizes from
to 44, in several shades; but the
e on which we build great hopes
being rapid .sellers is the seal
rown-one at $15 and one at $18,
actly the same quality .as the
ods we sold last year at $20 anr
4. We caught a great drive in
ese goods, and our customers are
n with it."
LINE OF MELTONS.
e bottle green is a nobby thingS
d we have it in popular price, as
ell as the finest grade. We prob
ly show as many lines as any
o houses in the city, ant there
re it is extremely difficult to come.
to our store and ask for anything
the regular line and not find a
11 assortment.
We show undoubtedly the finest
ne of Overcoats in the city, how
er do rot confine our attention
the more costly goods, but give
ual attention to the popular
nes, ranging from $12 to $18.
We only ask comparison of
ices quoted by competitors with
ices we name. Call on every
othier in town, then see what we
er. We don't say: "We do as
ell;" but we say, "We do bet.
r."
BOYS' CLOTHIING.
OVERCOATS FOR BOYS.
e show a nice assortment of Fur
rimmed Astrachans, Storm Coats
d Dress Coats, in fact, whatever
Des to make an assortment com
etse.
ARRI
BROTHERS
119-121
orth Main Street.
He Appoints February 29 as the !
Time for the General
Elections.
Prerogatives of Congress to Be I
Limited and the Executive's•
Enlarged.
Revolutlpnistse itting Out an Expedition
to Capturo a Vatlable Harbor-News
of Other Lands.
LoanoN, Nov. 22,-A dispatch received
from Rio Janeiro says Fonseca, in a procia
mation dated Nov. 21, appointed Feb. 29
next as the day for holding the general
elections, and summoned congress to as
sembled, May 3. The president says the
requirements of' the constitution, amended
to secure the independence of the judiciary
and the executive, provides safeguards for
upholding the presidential " vote, limiting
the prerogatives of congress, enlarging the
powers of the executive, and reducing rep
resentation. The president insists- that
decorations and distinctions will bep re
spected.
A telegram from Pernambuco says 'the
railway was cut near Rio Janeiro last night,
and a portion of it removed. It is supposed
the work was done by revolutionists. It is
reported that the insurgents in Rio Grande
are fitting up an expedition to capture De
Sterro on account of its harbor.
They Evidently Lacked Confidence.
PAnus, Nov. 22.-A dispatch from Rio
Janeiro says all the opposition members of
the San Paulo chamber resigned their seats
on the passage of a vote of confidence in
the federal government by that body.
THE GERMAN ARMay'S NEW GUN.
It Will ]Ie F lliu a Third of thie Time,
W.ltl ouble the Effect.
BR.LIN, Nov 22.-An extraordinary credit
of over 100,000000 marks, asked for the
budget for artillery, is intended to provide
the army with a now kind of field gun,
which has been perfected under the direc
tion of Emperor William, Count ron Wal
dersee and Gen. von Schlieffe. It is esti
mated that the peace effective force can be
supplied with the new weapon within a
year, and the war effective within three
years. Germany will thus be placed
in a position of superiority to
France, the work of improving
the artillery in the latter country being
still in an experinmental stage. The Krupo
workis will ,supplythe cast-steel of which
the barrels of the new guns are made. The
gun will be lighter than the present
weapon, and will be firod in one-third the
time with double the effept, Instead of the
various projectiles formerly ia'ta , 'th'ani
versal cartridge will be used withlSmoke
less powder.
Trouble Is Anticipated.
PaRIs. Nov. 22.-Mgr. Gonthe Salard,
archbishop of Aix, has arrived here to an
swer the summons of the court of appeal in
connection with the defiant letter sent by
him to Falliers, minister of justice and pub
lic worship, in reply to the latter's circulars
reminding the French bishops that they
were not at liberty to leave their dioceses
without the minister's consent. The trial
opens Tuesday. Fears are entertained that
there will be an attempt to make a demon
stration, and the authorities will take the
greatest precautions to keep order.
The Chinese Indemnities.
LoxnoN, Nov. 22.-A dispatch to the
Chronicle from Tien Telen says oflicial in
formation is given out that all the indem
nities to the Europeans have been now
paid with the exception of those arising out
of the Tehang riot. The government has
strictly enjoined the provincial viceroys,
without reserve, to pay the indemnities,
adding that they will bhe held responsible
for any further outbreaks.
Spain's New Mrlisters.
MADRID, Nov. 22.-Q-een Regent Chris
tiana has approved the following appoint
ments necessitated by the resignation of
the ministers: Minister of the interior,
Senor El Duargan; minister of public
works. Linares River; minister of colbties,
Sobledo. The other portfolios are assigned
as in the' last cabinet. The financial situa
tion of the kingdom dominated yesterday's
orisis.
The Pope's Health and Strength Going.
RoMe, Nov. 22.-All persons who have re
cently had interviews with the pope assert
that he frequently complains of declining
health and strength and speaks of death as
not far distant. He complains muoh of his
position, being kept in what is practically a
state of imprisonment, not being able to
leave the Vatican grounds.
The Morphine Habit In France.
PAnrs, Nov. 22.-The minister of justice
has ordered a report on the spread of the
morphine habit, preparatory to the intro
duction in the chambers of a bill to regu
late the sale of the drug.
A Hard Winter In Prospect.
PArs, Nov. 22.-M. DoHayo, the political
economist, is authority for the statement
that 100,000 operatives in Paris will be with
out work during the present winter.
President ULnder Pressure.
'Anits. Nov. 22.-The foreign press syndi
cate, under pressure from the government,
has accepted an obsepre Russian, M. Paul
ovski, as president of that body.
They Will Arbitrate.
PAnts, Nov. 22.-Delegates of the striking
miners have agreed to submit the questions
in dispute to arbitration.
Shaken ISy Ealrthquakes.
AMeriNs, Nov. 23.-Repeated shocks of
earthquake was felt to-day at Patras, Tri
polia, and through Pelonnesus.
A Sotlallst Scores Aunrehists
Caro.oo, Nov. 22.--At a socialists meet
ing held this afternoon Thomas J. Morgann
defended himself againstl the aooesation of
"boodlory end manipulation" preferred by
the Arbeiter Zoitune. Hie troerntod ani
open letter, which was adopted and en
dolead after it tempestous debate, ' lle
letter scored the' anrchists unmercifully,
exosting their evil itfluence over nocialistic
gatherings, and declared that henceforth
there should be no connection whatever be
tween the socialists and the anarchists;
that the repudiation of anarchllan by the
European labor tnoyveuent, as illustrated in
the expulsion of its repreaontation from the
Brussels intuernational labor congress ru
enatly, should be followed by the socialists
throughout the world.
MONTA' A'.S BUILDING.
A Description of" theo Uadquartere to Be
Blinlt t Chicago,.
Galbraith .& Fller, of Miseoula, whose
plaps have been adopted by the state board
of World's fair managers, furnish the fol
lowing interesting .description of. the Mon
tana building to be erected at Chicago:
"MWe have prepared this design according to
the printed instructions as given by the
board of commissioners. An unique and
interesting feature.of it will be the produc
tion of an artificial geyser, snlCh as i seen
every day in the National park, of which we
are enabled to produce an exact imitation
by means of natural elements, and which
we are prepared to guarantee will give per
feet satisfaction.
"This building as designed covers an area I
of (4x124 feet and containing suites of par
lore, suites of reception roome, two parlors,
two ofices, larges paces, vestibule, lobby,
corridor, main exhibit gallery, galleries,
lavatories for both ladies and gentlemen,
The position, location and sizes of these
rooms and halls can at once be seen on the t
floor plans. Heights of ceilings, 18 feet;
mnsin exhibit hall, 48x52 feet.
"The entire building is constructed as to d
conform to the character of the other
buildings now in course of erection, using
the same material for the exterior orna
mentation and coverings as is required by
the board of managers of the World's fair
at Chicago. This material is called staff, I
manufactured, modeled and moulded on t
the ground at the buildings. so as to con
form to the different architects' designs,
and is used for its beauty and durability.
The building will be supported on two-foot
rubble stone walls, that above grade being
covered with cement blocked off as broken
ashlar, and bead pointed. The construc
tion above walls will consist of heavy bal
loon framing, morticed, tenoned, iron
strapped, pinned and bolted together, esti
mated to carry 100-pound pressure to the
square foot. The roof over the exhibit
gallery will be supported by four light,
iron trusses; these trusses will be con
structed so as to carry the exhibit
galleries with iron rods leaving the
large exhibit hall free from columus or ob-
etruetions. The entire building will be
studded round with 2xG studding, spaced
sixteen inches from centers. Theskylight
or dome 6pening over the exhibit
hall and gallery will be constructed of light
iron, dome shape glazed with ornamented,
fluted or colored glass. The skylight is not
only a pleasing feature to the exhibit hall,
but furnishes abundance of light to the in.
terior as well as thoroughly ventilates the
exhibit hall and gallery. The octagon
dome over the main entrance lobby will be
constructed of lightiron, glazed with col
ored and fluted glass. This dome lends, a
pleasing feature to and thoroughly lights
and ventilates this part of the buildings,
and arises to the height of forty feet. The,
entire roof of the building will be covered
with 1 C beaded tin.
"The interior of .the buildings will be
furnished throughout in native woods,
using hard pine and tamarao alternately.
All this interior wood finishing will be done
in oil, polishing and bringing out the nat
ural grains of the different woods. The
main entrance vestibule and lobby will have
panelled walls and ceilings, inlaid with en
caustic tile and bevel plate mirrors. The
parlors, reception rooms and offices will be
panelled wainscot high, neatly capped on
all sides. All the openings cased with
heavy moulded and carved casings. 'All'the
doors will be moulded and neatly panelled,
noe and ¢hyae fl-otlis inches thick. .,At.:
windows: chrou.liout will ,be, glazed with
D. S.' gliTss, pivoted top and bottom and
fastened with side look. Transoms pivoted
and operated with Wallensacks lifts. The
mantels and fire-places in parlors and re
ception rooms will be fitted up complete,
nickel-platel festoons, panelled and carved,
set with French plate beveled mirrors.
These reception looms, offices and parlors
will have plastered walls and ceilings,
drawn work painted and ornamented in
tints,' and will also have heavy moulded
cornices extending clear around the room.
"The lavatory rooms will be fitted up
I with all modern conveniences, such as
wt ashstands. wall mirrors, urinals, water
closets etc. The walls of the lavatories will
be wainseoated in native wood, Venetian
door4 and Portland cement floors, thor
oughly ventilated. The exhibit gallery will
have plastered walls, painted, drawn work,
plain wainscoatine on all sides, neatly
capped and moulded and plain wood ceil
inos neatly moulded. The gallery railings
will have spiral turned balusters, and posts
and moulded railings, with iron top rail,
Ssptled.
p "The main staircases leading to the gal
lery will have boxed, carved and gilt new
els, supplied with statuary and electric
lights. The vestibule corridors, rotunda,
parlors and reception halls will each have
panelled wall spaooes for each county in
the state, sixteen in all, for the purpose of
recording historical events, etc. The build
ing will be thoroughly wired for electric
lights, both arc and incandescent, using the
conduit system, which is considered one of
the beet now in use."
THEY WERE BURGLARS.
Promlaent Pliysclans atnd a Livery Stable
Keeper as Sare Blowers.
JOLI1.T. Ill. Nov. 22-The town of Gardner
is greatly excited over the disooverythat two
of its leading physicians, Dry. Boyes and
MoAdam, and a livery stable keeper named
Briggs, are responsible for many burglaries
there. They were caught yesterday morn
ing trying to blow open the safe of the
Gardner bank. Burglaries have been eso
frequent the past year that a detective was
employed and he finally suspected the men,
and joined them in their plan, While they
were in the act of blowing open the safe
this morning he summoned them to sur
render, but they declined. The detective
shot and seriously wounded McAdam and
captured Boyes. Briggs escaped.
A Revolt Promptly Urushed.
LONDON, Nov. 22.-A dispatch from Teihre
ran, the capital of Persia, states that the
nmujatahid, or high priest of the Shiah sect,
which is the predominant religious sect of
the country, its followers numbering nearly
7.000,000, recently fomented a revolt in the
Mananderan province in Northern Persia.
The government took prompt measures, but
the rebels made a determined resistance
against the Sha's soldiers. They were not
defeated until 200.of their number had been
killed. The loss of troops was twenty
killed. A large number of rebels. including
the leader, the priest, were taken prisonere
and nummary justice will be meted out to
them.
Sunk Bly a Collislon.
MIcLWAAUI1ri, Nov. 22.-T'ihe bteamer SaRu.
uel Mather, from Duluth for Buffalo, with
58,000 bushels of wheat, was in collision
with th steanmer Brazil eight miles from
Iroquois Point, noear Sault SHt Mario, this
morning. The B]razil sa4uok the Mather on
the starboard side art, and in twenty-five
minutes the latter vessel sunk in twenty
five feet of water, The Mather's crew woer
rescued by thie Brlril, that veaesl being but
sligltly injured. The weather was cleiar
enouilh'to see lights at a cousidorable dici
taIoe. 'Ihe BlMther was owned in Cleve
land, and hals an insurance valuation of
$95,000.
Yahet.| Upset allnd Oeraptlntl s trowulled.
Cloono, Nov. 22.--At 0 o'ulock this
evening a Jackson Park policeman saw R t
yacht calsize in the lake about half a mile
ouIt from the shore. Though the life-seay
ilna crew at toath Chicago was at once niotl
tled, no trace of the boat or its onoupantc
has beean discovered. It is known that
there were two persons on board. The
identity of the yacht is a mystery.
IN1b THE VAST UNKNOWN,
Some People Who Quitted This
World for Another They I•
Knew Not Of.
An Aged and Superannuated Min
ister Hangs Himself to
a Rafter.
Myptery Surrousdlng, the Death of aI
Chieago Stenogratphr-Jumped fromln
the lraooklyn Bridge.
Ca.Icoo, Nov. 22.-It has been learned 1
that Rev. Ezra Marsh Boring, who died at
Evanston last night, committed suicide. The I
deceased, who was one of the oldest living
Methodist mninisters in the northwest, and
who had been prominently connected with
the Chicago distriet organization, for some
,yearsi past has been on the superannuated
list. !For some time old age and ill health
have made him despondent and he threat
ened to take his life two weeks ago.
Friends prevented liin carrying out the
threat. On Saturday night his dead body
was found in theattie, where he had hung
himself to a rafter.' HIe was about 80 years
of age.
hUICIDE OR MUItDEIt.
The Myttery Surroundlng the Death of a
Chicago Stenographer.
CEcAGoo, Nov. 22.-The circumstances
surrounding the death of Carrie Smith, the
stenographer, whose body was taken out of
the lake Saturday is still a mystery. There
were no marks of violence upon the body.
Her friends refuse to credit the theory that
she conimitted suicide, but the police are
inclihed to that belief. On Thursday she
said that owing to the inolement weather
she would not return for luncheon and
lunctieon was -accordingly put up
for her. At noon, however, she returned,
and 'surprise beina expressed, she said:
"Yes,'I've come home, and I'm not going
to work any more." Her fiiends thought
this meant she was not going to work
again; that day. On Friday she left her'
boarding house and never returned. She
belonged to a respectable family, the mem
'here of which insist that' she is the victim
of frdit play.' The holding of a post
mortem is under adviseinout by the
aiuthorities, as many believe it is the only
means of ascertaining the cause of death.
Jumped From BSrooklyn Bridge.
NEw YORK, Nov. 22.-An unknown man
jumped from Brooklyn"bridge into the
Eastoriver, 140 feet below, this afternoon.
and was drowned. It was a clear ease of
suicide. The man was of medium size
middlgaged, and dressed as a longshore
9°,man. Ifyltlrd the 4)therirtwFirst,
"ExLKAii', Ind. "':nov.:"'22--E-arly this
i morning Harry Fave fatally shot a man
named Cooper; his wife's paramour, and
then committed suicide..
RIGHT ON TIHE GROUNDS.
SRailroadcs Will Secure an Elntrance to the
World's Fair.
[ CncAGoo, Nov. 22.-The Baltimore and
Ohio road is the prime mover in a scheme
to secure an entrance at the south end of
Jaokson park to the World's Fair for lines
running from the Union, Van Buren and
Polk street stations, and under the .erms
of this arrangement fifteen great railroads
I will have a direct entrance to the grounds,
including the Illinois Central, Michigan
Central, Baltimore and Ohio, Big Four,
Grand Trunk, Wabash, Santa Fe, Lake
Shore, Panhandle, Burlington, Alton, RIock
Island, Pittsburg, Fort Wayne & Chicago,
Eastern Illinois, and Erie. The exposition
management will assume all obligations
for the grounds over which the tracks pass.
The right of way will furnish room for
tracks, beginning, at the intersection of the
Baltimore and Ohio and Seventy-Fifth
3 street, running to the southern point
3 of Jackson park, where terminal facilities
f will be affoaded by the exposition manage
- ment for loading and unloading passen
3 gers.
Pome Big Racing Events.
NEW YoRIu, Nov. 22.-The Brooklyn Joekey,
Club entries for the spring mneting of 1892
close Jan. 1. Among the stakes are the
Brooklyn handicap at a mile and a quarter,
guaranteed value $25,000; the Suburban
handicap, the same. IThe great American
two-year-old stake is worth $20,000. Other
stakes of merit are the 1Booklyn cup, St.
James Hotel stake, and the Futurity, the
Brooklyn and Fort Hamilton handicaps.
The Coney Island Jockey club announces
that its great classio event, the Suburban
handicap, will be worth $25,000 next year.
'the Futurity stakes for 1894 will have
$17,500 added to its value. The Futurity
course will be about six furlongs.
Her Affections Valued at $30,000.
WILKEsAnRRE Pa., Nov. 22.- Wi. H.
Shepard. a prominent contractor, whose
mysterious disappearance last September
created a big sensation, returned late Satur
day night. Early this morning he was ar
rested on a warrant sworn out by Mayor C.
B. Button, charging Shepard with oriminal
intimacy with the mayor's wife. He gave
bail in the sum of $9,000. The arrest
created a decided stir in social circles, the
parties being very prominent people. The
mayor will to-morrow file suit against
Shepard for $30,000 damages for alienating
the affections of .is wife.
A Lrace War Threateined.
l(oscruseo. Wis., Nov. 22.-A few days
ago a crowd of whites went to the house of
Dan Gladney, colored, shot him and
whipped several other negroes. To-day
George Picklr., white, was arrested as one
of the leaders. While a deputy sheriff,
who was guarding G(ladney's shanty, was
eoaiitini his pistol, the weapon was aooi
dentally diseciarged, the bullet killing a
negro named Kennedy. As a result it is
feared there will be war between the blacks
and whites. The origin of the trouble is
unknown.
Al Express Train Wrecked.
ScacusIc, Nov. 22.-The express which
left here at 8:30 to-night ran into a freight
a mile east f C(anastata. The wreck took
fire, burning severnl express and freight
oars. Both locolnotives woere dalaged and
Eiueineer .Park anlt Edward Bnoard, the
roltrului, very seriously injured. The cause
of the accident is unknownl.
Iyolltredr fuor Being InuttlIng.
Mosuow. 'Tex,, Nov. 22.--White Cape last
night hung Billy Black, colored, Hoe was a
strangier in the city and 1thad beau very in
tUilting to ladies and chilldren.
nlttilyanll efusues .IOes'S 'S'Terms, '
New Yoe(, Nov. 92.-Dr. M\IGlynn to
night announced that he would not accede
to the conditions imposed by hlomo for his
relustatoment,
AN AMIERICAN GIRL'S STOI1Y.
Thrilling Acconnt of C(illsu Afirare at
the time of Halmnuesdla's Frall.
Nsw Youa, Nov. 22.---ome interesting
detail regarding Chilian events Immedi
ately following the battles which resultedC
in the downfall of Balmaoeda and his fol
lowers are contained in a private letter re
oelved from a young American girl who has
been living in Valparaiso and Santiago.
The writer has been a memberof the house
hold of some of the most influential fam
ilies in Chili, including that of Balmaceda
himself, and also was for a long time with
the Edwards family, who were exiled by
Balmaceda and afterward allowed to return
to Santiago. The letter is dated Santiago,
Sept. 15. Referring to the treatment of the
defeated leaders of lalimaceda'sforcesafter
the fall of Valparaiso, the writer says: "lt
is sickening to even write it, but I saw that
mob flght for a bone, a hand, a small
piece of flesh, anything out of the cartscon.
taining the bodies of the dead generals; and
six ofLcers of the junta looked on and
smiled. The generals had done nothing
but remain loyal to the government. They
were not good men, but they led Balma
cede's army, and after the battle were
found wounded on the field. When the
enemy found them and demanded their
swords they answered "Generals.never sur
render." So they were killed, their bodies
stripped, cut to pieces and cabted around
Valparaiso. Women, mothers with their
daughters, looked on and said "Well done,
this is the ve'ngeance of the constitutional
party. Catch Balmaceda and roast him."
Speaking of the battles of Coneoi and
Vinda, )elmhnar, the writer, says:
"From the top of the house
we could see the tents ' and
hear every shct. Thousands of the gov
ernment troops passed over to the opposi
tion on the morning of the 28th. After the
final battle of Placilla, the firing continued
an hour and a half, Then it ceased en
tirely. Twenty minutes later the remnants
of the artillery dashed by as tJlough the
devil was after them, and one shouted up
to us 'all islost.' We immediately signalled
the Baltimore and the San Francisco for
help and the marine corps soon arrived.
About noon the opposition came in. All
the church and fire bells immediately rang
a medley. The whole population turned
out to meet the invaders. Never was a
town so willing to be taken. Ladies
pulled the officers from their horses and
hugged and kissed them. Pandemonium
reigned that night. Next morning in vari
ous parts of the city 600 men, women and
children were found dead. Balmaceda
turned the government over to General
Boquedano, who was neutral, sent his wife
to Minister Egan and then disappeared. A
week ago to-day we returned to Santiago,
and as soon as we arrived the Chiliikne shut
us up in the house. We telephoned to Eaan
and so received assistance. The Chilians
wanted to search for Balmaceda but were
not allowed to, but they appointed a guard
to watch our going and coming.: The guard
is still watching.
"The last battle occurred Friday. The
victorious army forgot its 6,000 dead and
wounded at the battle-field, and the fir.t
dmbulance. sent was . by freagne~s, oni Sun
1di's mornin. For ten days I aasisted
sthe surgeons of the' `Bltimore and
the San Francisco. Many wounded
I whom I attended did iot
know what they had been fighting for. Af
ter each battle the government men who
had been wounded were all killed. At one
time. in Valparaiso, there were 4,000
wounded congressionaliets. When the sol
e iere went to bury the dead they first stole
their clothes and arms. For a day or two
a they dug deep wells, into which the bodies
were pitched headlong, but this occasioned
0 too much work, so they piled up the dead.
poured kerosene over them and burned
s them. Our doctors did noble work, and,
:although called Yankee spies, soon won tile
good will of every one'"
THE INQUIRY IS OVER.
Findings in the Matter of the Chillan As
sault Will Soon Be Blade Public.
New YORK, Nov. 22.-The herald's Val
paraiso cable says: Judge Foster has con
eluded a secret examination into the assault
upon the seamen, of the Baltimore, and the
result of the testimony will probably be ob
tainable this week. The evidence will show
that Rigging was killed by a rifle shot after
having been stabbed. Regarding Shields,
the fireman, who was subjected to such ill
treatment, there will probably be an argu
ment over his nationality. It will be al
leged that he is not an American citizen, as
the ship's articles show he is a native of
Ireland.
lee Wasn't After a Fight.
A good story is told on Richard Harding
Davis, associate editor of Harper's Weekly.
Davis is a giant in stature as well as in in
tellectuality. le is broad'in his opinions,
too. as well as across the shoulders. The
next week after he had assumed editorial
control jointly with George W. Curtis a
weekly contemporary came out with a para
graph declaring that Davis was not much
pumpkins anyhow and that he owed his
promotion to the backing of influential
friends. The same weekly asserted that
there was a writer on another paper, giving
his name, who was a head and shoulders
above Davis as a writer. The big editor,
after reading his contemuorary's opinion
of him, put on his hat and coat and hunted
his contemporary up. The latter after
wards declared that he was certain when
Mr. Davis made himself known that a fight
was inevitable, and he trembled in his
boots. But he didn't come to light, and he
said: "I don't care anything about your
opinion of me, and my only reason for call
ing Is that I want to learn thha name of the
man whJu you say is such a genius. ] want
to get ltim for Harper's Weltly. He's just
the sort of man I want." The name was
furnished and the "gonius" is now em
ployed on Harper at a remunerative salary.
-New York Correspondence St. Louis lie
public.
(Ouit it 'Frisco.
In a very swell house on Pine street a
young naval officer was waiting for his
sweetheart. She was upstairs, dressing for
the theater. A pretty girl, and vain of her
beauty; a bright girl, and vain of her wit;
too viin unfortunately. While the girl was
up stairs her sister tutertained the oflfcer,
and as lie grew impatient, endeavored to
soothe himt by the assurances that his lady
love would not be long, At last they agreed
upon a plan. '1The sister cried out at the
bottom of the stairs, "Coume down, Rose
bud, he got tired of waiting and has gone!"
DI)wn swept the proud lady, while her lover
tid behind tbe portiere. "He is gone, is
he?" site stil with disdain ineffable, "thoen
he ml.y-,--" and here followed a phrase
whicht is not alwalys used in polite society.
W\then the horror-strickein young manll dived
for his hat and lied, the heorine of this true
inoident fell fainting on the fanuteuil. 'There
will be no weddit.g and no gtiaoty this sea
son in that falnily.-bSainl ranoiceo News
Lrhttter.
'lotntre 'Tapestry.
A ourious speooitill of picturJe tapestry is
being exhibited; it is the work of Madanme
tIeroudier, the celebrated embroiderers of
.,lyoIus. The picture represants the "hlss
an 'l'omboat," and is intended for a
cathedral in Routmanial. It took a year tto
work. and compares well with lin do siseol
machine embroideries.
MANY CIIIES WANT IT,
Gathering to Select a Meeting Place
for the National Republi.
can Convention.
The Representatives of the Var
ious Points Busy Rustling
for Supporters.
Each Will lle Allowed an Hlour to State
Their Ca:e-Quay's Successor
to Be Chosen,
WasrereNrooN, Nov. 22.-The national re
publican convention meets to-morrow
morning.' After an organization is
affected the resignation of Chair
man Quay will be acted on, and
some one chosen as his successor. In the
afternoon delegations from the various cit
iea desiring to entertain the national repub
lican convention next year will be :iheard.
A member of the committee to-night said
that each delegation will probably be al
lowed an hour for argument. The commit
tee will ballot until a' city has been se
lected. The Omaha delegation has chosen
Judge C, I. Scott to present their claims.
Cincinnati will be represented by ex.
Gov. Foraker. Major McKinley is
expected to-morrow, and his sup
port is expected to materially
assist Cincinnati. Minneapolls will be rep
resented by a number of speakers, each
with.l brief arguraent. The same rule will
be followed by Detroit. It is now stated
that Senator Hiscook will, present New
York's claims, assisted by John I. Fassett
and Senator Hawley, of Connecticut. Com
mitteeman Campbell, of Illinois, will at
the proper time announce Chicago's wil
linaness to entertain the convention should
the committee decide it is the proper city
in which to hold it. Pittebarg's delegation
has not yet arrived, the train having been
delayed. San Francisco's claim will be
presented by Representative McKinna,
Francis M. Newland and pos
siblv others. The delegates to
night concede that there will be
I no choice on the first ballot, bt the va
rious delegations are hopeful that their sev
eral cities will be selected on the second.
The hotel lobbies and. the headquarters of
the various delegations were intensely
lively to-day. All the delegates are putting
forth their best efforts and to-night lre
comparing with fellow delegates the results
of their labors. It is difficult to say whic h
delegation has the greatest confidence, for
n one are backward in making estimates and
lireaenting statistics to sustain them. Va
rious rumors of deals and combinations be
tween certain sections are afloat, but inve
tigatiqn shows no foundation for them.
:eerelary Foster i11.
WAsreoIToN, Nov. 22.--Secretary Foster
is confined to bed by an attack of grip to
sulting from a cold contracted in New Yoik.
The attendant physician save the attack is
also attributable in part to the need of rest
L from long continued mental strain, but
there is no reason to doubt that the secre
tary will be soon restored to his usual ro
c bust health.
THEY WERE BURIED ALIVE.
A Iratal Cave-in on the Brooklyn Conduit
lExtenelon.
BRoorrXY, N. Y., Nov. 22.-The new con
duit extension under course of construo
tion burst, and submerged a number of
laborers yesterday afternoon, To add to
the horror a large gas pipe running par
allel with the conduit broke, filling the
place with gas. Four laborers were buried
alive. Hugh Murray and two Italians,
known only by numbers. were completely
entombed. Another Italian was partially
buried and before he could be rescuned an
other load of sand caved in, carrying him
out of sight. Ernest Pa'llis was reseued un
conscious. While the rescuers were at
work, another cave-in oeou. red and Frank
Bezine. an Italian was buried. Workmen
labored all night and all day at the con
duit searching for the bodies of the buried
men. At 3 o'elock this afternoon the first
body, that of an Italian laborer, was
reached. It was found twenty-five feet be
low the surface, standing in an upright po
sition, both hands grasping a shovel. The
bodies of the other men have not yet been
found.
BROKE THtROUGH THE ICE.
An Old Man Drowned While on a Fish.
ing Trip Near IAvingston.
LIvINOeTOx, Nov. 22. - [Special.] --Pat
Monehan, an old man of about 70 years, re
siding with his son hero, was drowned yes
kerddy afternoon in the Yellowstone river.
Yesterday morning he went out fishing, in
tending to return about seven o'clock that
evening. Not returning at that hour, dili
gent search was made for him during the
night and until three o'clock this after
noon, when his body was found in the water
about two miles up the river. It appeared
he had attempted to cross the river on the
ice and had broken through. His body was
found a short distance from the place where
he fell in. The funeral services will be held
in the Catholic church to-morrow after
noon.
Stefased Its Endorsement.
1NmDANAP'outs, Nov. 22. - The supreme
council of the Farmers' alliance has ad
journed. lThe place of the next mooting
was not selected. The council refused to
give the reform press association any on
dorsement.
ltlsenberry, the High J'umper, Dead.
Clumoiao, Nov. 22.-Rosebery, the famuous
high jumper, fell last night at the fat stock
show while attempting to beat his record.
To-day be died frrom paralysis, the result
of the fall. His owner, Mr. Pepper, had
refused $10,000 for him.
I.ig Fire at Middlebury, Vt.
IlrumuworoN, Vt., Nov. 22.--Middlebury
was visited by a disastrous fire to-night.
Nine business blocks were burned. The
origin of the fire and the lose are not yet
known.
Cotton (lone Up lauthe Smoke.
PAItls, Tex., Nov. 22.--Three thousand4.
bales of cotton and a portion of the conm
vross platform were burned this evening.
loss, $100,000. lusored.
An UnhaLppy IResult.
Day--I almost know that the Flt.-Joblotl
marriage would not result happily,
Weeks--Whet reason had you for think
i)ay-- noticed after the knot was tied
that the clergyman kissed her, while he die
missed Joblots with a fine of $10.

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