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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, April 12, 1894, Image 1

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VOL. XXV„ NO. Hfi.
fflttaapTT |-i AT
80S Front Street. Col man Bnildii*.
Ktoufia* OvtlHn. irsOef *f bM Mtmm
Lr KbooU. UMM Md* AM mmx kra
Gee* a< Ik* *rt. Coneeitatlaa (km MM
% •tet>m*k*r Hm Wtufcw «M l't*mn«<H
No. HI4 kvruad St., Cw. lUrlMb
Torchon an I Hani-Made
Medici Lace* at epeeial
prices this week.
1100 Second St.. Cor. Spring*.
UO4 to 90S Front St.
Ertything marked ftotm—uriy 4>wn,
TKr vhoU stock must be told to tatufy
We mul km re the etrin, «nd, therefor*, our
ftods mutt be slaughtered
One word to the wue is sufSrient.
90S to 90S Front Street.
Hope Kinderprten
g»td in the let Cabin eornor of Tomporaoeo an 4
R.puNiW-aii aIrHU, *or;h from •
t-i Ua tu Also 7ln Eleventh st,
frua 1:90 t* 4:JO p. m.
Principal. Miss Vlnterbonrae ■ Prtebel t'ntoa
hrs-iv.# <>f til* lloma and « oionlai Traiaia*
t": lon ion. Kn«lano>. who boiii* a K IU(
itimv T»W'|»H f'ortlSrnto, mc«uil gr*>t*.
I; rup.l* rec«tv«4 at any tins.
i Fees ( parshi* ta adraaoe for •ithsr snaloa),
•> per month*
| * sot ail tea or -5c par month will bo chanted for
materials, us* "t jtlfu an 4 stationary.
? Th» uictf U r.f leachin* are laa«*<t «a
■ts<».f»k.l-h srin, wtiica is aoW bolnf aai
o4 pod by tba boot iMcktn of isTaalv
JYonoh, Mn«io
And German
II MtiMlllMT
ISrKRKWCEa' Ree. t»e*M C <io»r#»t. »t
Mrs. I. K J Hunt, Yariow I-a*o
W*»t n«tnn, K»» Wailoeo Nut Hug. I*3® Cai
*« ir * r«a on parents of K»m«r eupilo
tut tn:;N«r Information ap-'l? to the HIMK4
WIVT Rl nl'UNi :1H «• -e*» rite
Seattle to San KrtaciMi
and lie turn,
$31.50 :: :: 834.50
Including 5 ad»U»lons to
iltfll »W 1 NTEK " FAIR!
Via the Mt. Shasta Route,
IWsfon c it to of «b» Paciftc « »aw ae>l tbeoalf
frti# i SitfjfSii w P** uta
l-Asr amu •uvrra.
J«n»i > g rar roaervaUvesorgeeoral la-
VWMitko oil w p,H> or »,Wr»»i
IH»VAt A U*»«Alt
r»«i an J I roigbt Af»at, *»otr
& p K<k»*K*
*wt 4»o :oro lr»l4blanJ raaa Aft.. Portlsad. Oa
trs»to.j %\ ~«.r month. Commencing
Apr - let u T three months ail d sea*e» ol
fwWtien « •. receive special treaimen , '^ *
f*hni a.. ticines, at the aho*e tern-.a.
"Ost de-ir si< it »iii frcei*e eiKtr^® l '"
trr\ . r:.t tree of eharf*. Ai ca«-s
<no have fai'.ed or a cure eiac
•Ws T ! vnors trea. all forms of «t«s
pe-i;.ur t,-> yonr w* of evere name
Net;,-. 1 e*«* akiLtni gyneo,^lOKists
s*l®»urt»a**ed sn the cure o: this ««»«
t* t oasandi «'-*n teatifv v »r-
Wuiw, 1 nn l in*u< d. * ourteo ia
extended to a»L hol " r '*
I- * m . 1 t.,l « an t T ti *
, !1;» 1 IJL Pr* t Mer
suet-1, Seatt.a. Wa»b
pfc i H U^«R,
At 12|c a Yard - ™'^!^* * ***
At 16! c a Yard- T CL."'
At 15c a
At 25c a Yard~X£ eceß of Genoa
Front Street and Pioneer Place.
*' *" fMMlflMl . Jo*. W. riILUH, iMMMf,
CAPITAL PAID UP, •600.000.
Sackman - Phillips Investment Comp'y
r '"Ctl lafWMil BMk»i Hitaeltl itmk. Qftw ip*cfan
■ ATLIT Bi'ILDIKOa opptnueiiiH for tb« <» • liTMimra: tf^tuL
L 50 to M fish in n bo*. p« r bo* 20c. FOR
104 u4 tO# Commercial St. COOPER * LEVT,
OM r»oo» ftoatfe or YMIt AT* WholmaU »n<] Kelail C.roo«rm.
HTI MAIV 1 i 'OB*E»KAJir,B.M| Mh
J m * m I JXV£\gssFtt&
COAL :: x,n
Rolled Oats —r
111 Second St.
MT « d 1/"\ »«>•«»» lo L»»y Br«. 111 rom««re»«
. JLhV X &C»U. •^t.T.rrr. f ..nrßua4n C
Importer* ui] Jobbers of TKI EPHONf; 2*7.
Not haring »aflficient room in
the Kialto to place or display oar
V stock we have decided to remain
ft •* our old stand, 70* Front street,
ft -\|L lor the pre»«at.
m IV We are daily receiving new
M NWL «prii»(t gooda and we cordiaiiy in- jj
§*™**&Sq h Tite the public to come and In
*"•P*c* oor new
Striking Stylish Shoes
Fiegant I adies' Prince Alberta, latest deaigna,
l ad e*' French Kid Newport Ties ... |4 w at ft.SO
ladies' '>■■?« Tntw, Sonthern Ties 4 >*> at 1 M
b») pairs Lad sea' French Kit Oi-era Toe and Medium Heel e.Ou at 3.00
And many othtr hnee at from 3.1 to & per cent dt« ount.
An entire new line H«nan A s >n*« Men's Fine Sho«e. LATFST STYLE,
Veo's Kusset Shoe* four shales. Men s Patent leather Sh^es.
1 8 Turner Men's liand-Seawl Shoes. **oo at Ift.OO
Edwin O.spp Men's Hand-Sewed M»o* "W at 500
liurt A Wears' Men's Hand-Ueaeu S£iot« A.OO at 5.0J
. —■ rntmr "*+.
i i tducv & Pfi sa 707 front sTmi
L. i InW
St. fct.
diaries t 4 Charlps
Crpam % X % Cn^m
I \
St. t t % St -
Charles ' Iwrli-s
Cream * rtain
Democrats Already Considering:
Means to Be Adopted.
He Bepeat* Ihat the Wilson Bill
Does >'ot Help the Farmer.
Rt#4 Rm tbe Bsbm Tied Fu( te the
V*k of It* Own Step Id ity—Can's Get
a Qastsm to Revoke the Order for
the Arrest of Absentee*.
Cm, April 11.--The truce
entered into by the opposing forces in the
senate, whereby it was agreed taat for the
present week the debate on the tariff bill
should be confined to the hours between 1
and 5 o'clock each day and during that
time there snouid be no interruption by
roil calls, or for any other cause, was the
result of an understanding first among
the Democratic leaders and secondly
between the Republicans and Democrats.
The general impression about the senate
is that the agreement entered into will
probab.y continue about a fortnight, but
Harria has not agreed to extend the
time above a week, for the reason
that he did not wish to be bound
when it became apparent that tne legit
imate debate it exhausted. He said:
"We may wish to extend the hours at any
time, at iirst to 6. then posaibJy to 7, 8, 9
and 12 o'clock, and after that ail night and
to provide for sitting continually." "I
cannot sav,"he added, "when we shall
undertake to make the change. When it
is evident the legitimate debate la con
cluded we shall press the consideration
with all the means at our command under
the rules of the senate."
Halt Md F«ff«r Sp««k A(tlait tkt
Tariff mil.
WA?HiJ»oro!f Cirr, April IL—ln the
senate the tariff bill nta taken ap and
llala apoke, concluding -at 3:15, when
Peffer took up his speech which was be
gun and interrupted last Thursday.
W hen Peffer began the aecond install
went ot his speech there was a fair attend
ance of senatora on both sides of the
chamber, but they gradually melted away
and at one time there was only one Demo
crat, one Republican and on* Populist
visible on the door.
During Pefler'a speech Quay made the
point of no quorum, but Harris regarded
that suggestion as a violation of the agree
ment reached that the tarsf! bill should be
considered between 1 and 5 o'clock each
day without any dilatory motions. Man
derson agreed with Harris in tba under
standing of the agreement, but Quay
explained that he did nol understand
there had been any agreement and asked
leave to withdraw his suggestion, but the
bail had been started rolling and could
not be so easily checked. Mr. Wolcott
aaid that he did not understand that an
agreement between Harris and Aidrtcb
bound the rest of the senate, and he. for
one, would move an adjournment or ex
ecutive aesaion or to obtain a quorum.
Manderson and Harris explained that ac
cording to the universal usage of the sen
ate an agreement by unanimous consent
bound ail the senators, whether they were
present when the agreement was reached
or not, so Mr. Wolcott subsided. Dolph
made the point of order that the
question of a quorum, having been
raised, could not be withdrawn, and the
presiding officer, Allen of Nebraska, sus
tained the point in spite of the protests of
Quay, who apologised for unintentionally
violating the agreement. Knouirh senators
came in during the roll call to make a
I'efler then resumed hi* speech, in the
course of which he said the bill discrimi
nated against the farmer, and that the
oa'.f thing the agricultural classes wanted
was th#t they should receive as much
protection as the manufacturer did. He
said it was out of order to c<*il the
Wilson bill a tariff measure, and he criti
cised tree wool, claiming the farmer
was /not benefited, nor wss any one
else. The (tending bill was not *
bill for protection nor for revenue, and the
Democracy could take no pride in its
At 5 o'clock the tarifl bill was suspended
and the senate took up the urgent rtefi
c.encjr bill, whica wris discussed without
action until H o'clock, when the eenate
went into executive session, at the con
elusion of which it adjourned a* ft -.V
Con hr mat ion —James A. Mnnday, re
ceiver of public moneys at Vancouver,
\V ash.
WAS«T*ETO», CITT, April IL—Reed held
the bouse at bay for an hour and a half to
day on a motion to discharge the warrant
issued to the aergeant-at-arma during the
hght over the contested election case* to
arrest absentees. The Republicans under
his leadership reiused to vole and the
I*emocrata being unable to muster a
quorum yieided to an adjournment.
Ihe Democrats fear this move on
tiie part c-f Reed is in pursuance of a care
fu;iv formulated plan to f'irre the constant
attendance of a Democratic quorum here
after. The Republicans deny tbat any
so h plan has been agreed ujon. The
business of the house is weii ad
vance I, and if surh a sc tenia were carried
into effect, tne l»sraocrats say, they will
have ample time to transact their routine
b uiness belore the senate dispose* of the
tar ff bill.
The prospects ar« not bright, according
to ttie opinions of prominent Democratafn
tiie h*. .s<e, that a rutin* quoruin will be
secured tomorrow on ts.e m .tion to recate
tneorier to arrest ab.««ntees, which *a»
the ca ;<e of today's trouble m the house.
Ac>- rim* to one of the leader*, who waa
■v.;cst!r»ed, it maybe necessary, in order
t» tenure a q i tram to ra ate this order, to
renew the order iteelf.
01-KM>o or IMiIAM IAMD.
A Kill to rr..tl.l»* R»iUr Method Thaw
the llklah >w» One.
W asatsoTo* CtTT, April II —The secre
tary ot ths interior has sent to the house
c t:i.;.,i:e» on pub;t • .a:,ds the report of
the commissioner of the genrra; land
office on the till recently introduced by
t'.airman M. Rea, prori lsng for the dis*
p->» tiou oi lands embraced tn ind.an
ati>ma lierealter opened to Mii.r
tueot. The coms»:*»tor!Eß WES 140 REASON
* : r it r.ott o become a i*w, as the
Mm *ayot meeting and orer
comtng difficulties ia the iaw for the s«r
---» ■ f put ;if land* an 1 f ,-r opening ihcr<»
t* r settlement end -Isspoee:. In such
cw«.s whtre Uie Indiana re; r"ju.*h tne r
tig:.; m reference to su < Sard, ;t ha*
t e«a <t«*totv:.%ry to proeide for the open
ing ol the .end to settlement aul
ID the Hawse.
the disposal thereof by special raielßtßl
to the partitu «r ocruioo. Tse
lands reserved i'» ujutilr found, vhtn
they become ready for to hare
become enhanced .a value and a great con
course of assembled awaiting for
the time of sett.ement and ready to resort
to extremes, in many cases us.nj repre
hensible means of obtaining an advantage
of position in the competition. The result
has been confusion, even fraud and vio
lence, involving great difficulties and ex
tens-- on the part of the executive authori
ties iu the atiempt, only measurably suc
cessful, to secure an e\}U .Ky of < pportu
niiy :or citizens so desirmsr to acquire title
to the tracts to r« opened to disposal.
This biU proposes to prescribe a general
rule on all case* of this kind whereby a
method mav be established for disposing
o* the valAatce ianus by receiving sea.ed
bids and disposing of the lands on the
princip.e ot awarding them to the highest
bidder, with the saper-adde-i conditions in
other rrsnects of the homestead la*, in fa
vor of cc'.nal settiers, and thereaiter for
disposing of any lands not bid fur at tbe
first offer.ng to applicants in tbe ordinary
manner at the price paid therefor by the
purchaser and in other respects by the
""T Finstljr (iif« Rim Hoiaclliitg, to
G*l Ktd of Him.
W ASH ISOTO* CITY. April H.—[Sp«cial.]—
( 01. James A. Munilay, AS recfiv.fr of the
Vancouver ianvl office, will not be quite so
bie nor quite so rich a man as Coi.ector of
Internal Revenue Mundav would have
l>eeti. or as Mr. Receiver of tne Oregon
National Bank Munday, but there are sev
eral reasons why the convocation purse is
vpry acceptable. It is a nice soft job,
aiheit it Joes not pay so well ai it once did|
and it has the additional jd?anta«e of be
ing right at home, where it will not inter
fere with Col. Mnnday's extensive private
interests. The new receiver's whiskers
are of the Blanchardian tvpe and Col.
Munday has ail the straightforward elo
quent* of the new Mississippi senator
when telling an anti-George Wash'ngton
taie. Believing tie lost the internal rev
enue collectorsh.p by too much publicity,
he pledged every person with whom h®
had lo do in the interior department, and
every on* whose aid he sought, to the
arictest secrecy about his application for
tbe land office receivership. When he
thought be saw a better thing in the re
ceivership of the Tortiand bank be went
for it, bat this waa known at once, for
Comptroller Eckels doea not believe in se
crecy as the best means of securing the
best men.
Tue comptroller did not keep him many
days in suspense, and his recommendations
were quit kiy returned to the land office.
Cos. M u nday says he never had a thought of
the bank receivership until it was suggested
to him by the comptroller himself. Mun
day's story is that be had jjone to the
comptroller to urge the appointment of
Clohessy, of Portland, and was told that
no Portland man would be appointed, and
also that friends had suggested Munday's
name to the comptroller. Heing assured
that Mr. 1 ioheasy would not Ijeappointed,
Munday then became an applicant.
Important Northern I'aciflc Case Before
th* Raprsn* Cuvrt.
bench of the supreme court was engaged
today in hearing the evidence in the CMS
ot Harden vs. the Northern Pacific Rail
road Company, wnich comes to this court
on appeal from the eircuit court for
the district of Montana. The ques
tion is whether lands ascertained to
tie mineral lands alter the grant to
the rsilroad become the proj»ertv of the
company, congress having excluded min
eral lands from the operation of the grant.
The railroad company insists that only
such mineral lands are excluded as were
kuown to be mineral lands at the time of
the grant, while counsel for Harden as
serts that the mineral lands are excluded
up to the time that tbe pateut
was issued. Harden, is represented by
Solicitor General Maxwell and W. \V.
Dixon, James McNaught and J.J. Carter
appearing for the railroad company. The
principle laid down by the court in its de
cision of this case will have an important
bearing on other mineral land contests in
Montana, and the interests at stake are
very large. Most of the mineral lands
along the Northern Pacific in Montara,
Idaho ana Washington will be affected by
this case.
The NtsU* Wants Point Kobarta.
WASHISUTON CITT, April 11 (Special.]—
Horace Rrewster, a resident of the
United States, but whose postoffice address
is Ladner, Is. C., lias csniped for some
time now upon the lighthouse reserve on
Point Roberts, which bit of land in Ameri
can waters the Canadian government
would hko Terr much to regain. Mr.
Brewster thinks this government having
never made eny use of the laud and not
evincing disposition to do so nuw, ought
to give him the land on which he has
squatted in return for the improvements
and cultivation which he has put upon it.
An interview with Hon. Daniel F.nraont,
secretary of war. makes it possible to
assure not only Mr. Hrewster but the
Canadian government likewise, that the
Tnited States propose* to hold this little
piece of land which juts out into the
sound from the mainland of British Co
lumbia, regarding it ss a very important
stiategtC point and one that might tie of
great advantage in tiraa of war. In the
meantime there is no particular objection
to settlers go ng upon this iand. so lung as
they do no damage, but it might be well
for all su« h to remember that while on
that lan l they are suoject to ait the strin
gent federal la*s which have been enacted
to proU" t property and preserve order
upon mi itarjr and civic reservations of the
United £■ tales.
%r»Ult'i TM >:»(•
W CITT, April IL-- 'Special.}—
Seatlie baa just Uea attracting »<-tn« at
tention in coajjr«w through a nro*» an<l
palpabie error tn ttie almanac'atanie
g Tin* s; .vtist.ca of ail the principal «tie».
Toss table *i« quoted in a memorial to
a by the joint eiectiure committee
of the citizens association of the Diatnct
ol Colombia, agjinst the repeal of the an
nual appropriation by congress of ,V> per
cent, of the expeaeeeof this district, which
the people now par. It wa« inten
ded to refute a statement that tax
ation ia lower here than in any
other city to the country. The
flaring error that eaag'it the attention of
Senator >q«tire waa at»x rate of on
the hundred. which ia ahoit six Umea
that of ar.T other city iti-. wn. Other tig
urea giren for were trroaaiy though
not w g.ariagiy inaccurate. Senator
Honire baptised to hare th* proper aia
ti*t.''» at nand and took adrantajr* of the
chance to ma i curate a fcri*t campaign of
Tac $c (*art»et f ompanjr's rr.sro-
today at 1 *>.
Or. Price'* Cream Baking Powder
V% <,rW - Fe>r Highest Aaul
Industrial Troops Leave Ojjden
Afoot for Colorado.
I tab on Id Have Sited Money bv
Letting the Army Alone.
Tko Territory Spent 910,000 Wltheet
»toppta« the Men Female l*4as
tetels In Oakland -Ofs. C»a*« Begins
Uia March Over tbe Alle«hemtee.
? ,lT L\kk, April 11. A special from
I in:ah, ! tab, to the Tribune says the In
dustrial Army will leave that place for the
hast at I-: JO tonight in twenty box cars
on the Union Pacihc.
A special from Evanston, Wy«x. to the
Tribnn* says: The report that the Indus
trial Army is on its way Past created
widespread exekement in Evaaston, aa
this is the first city they will reacb in the
state. As yet no word has been received
from the governor as to their disposition
in ihe event of their entering the state.
Oi.pkn, April 11.—At 2 o'clock this after
noon tiie Industrial Army prepared to
abandon their camping grounds on toe
Weber river. There was little to do in
the way of packing up. A large number
of bianketa and clothing have been do.
nated by citizens, and the army will carry
provisions enough to Isat several daya.
At 4:30 this afternoon Mayor Brousrh
went to the Industrial camp and made
arrangerncnta for them to march. The
army marched up town and halted in front
of the court room. The court took a re
cess and Gen. Keily addressed the army.
At the close of his remarks three cheers
were given for Ogden and the aruiv
marched East, escorted by a detachment
of Utah cavalry.
No one bas any idea that the Industrial
army will walk vary far. It is said that
there ia some understanding that a train
will be found on the line, uot a great dis
tance from Uintah, which the army will
board and ride to Denver, where
they expect to be received with
open arma by Gov. Waite. Inspector
General Tatlock, who went out with the
army in command of the eecort, has just
returned to the city and aays the army has
gone into camp for the night four miles
east of the city. It is estimated that the
expense caused by the Industrial Army be
ing here will run up a total of SIO,OOO,
which under the decision of Judge Miner,
it is held, can be collected from the South
ern Pacific railway.
The decision of Judge Miner today waa
that the territorial officers would be justi
fied in using force in putting the army out
of the territory provided it had not moved
by 10 o'clock tomorrow. The decision
waa a complete vindication of the position
taken by the territorial officials.
The following dispatch was received this
• HAS F»A!«nsro, April 10. —Hon. C. W.
Witt ami &. H*. Ana pp. ihjHen: Yours re
ceived. Yon have fcwen misiniormed, aa I
am quite sure neither the police nor offi
cers oi California loaded the men into the
cere. We were asked to haul the men free
and refused, but agreed to give them re
duced rates, as many of them were de
sirous <>f reaching their homes in the
Kast. We believe that after con
sideration your people will do whfct they
can to help them to their deatination,
AH thev have no inducement to return
Weat. lam certain their condition will
l>e improved when they get into the large
field of labor east of the Mississippi river.
Aaa matter of common humanity we
ahould help them on their way. Our com
pany can do nothing, as it is not organised
for charity, but for business, but person
ally I will contribute SIOO ioward helping
them. C. P. HcKnfKtTOM."
GOT. Waite's telegram to Gen. Kelly
does not invite the Industrial Army to
Colorado, but says: "Any cititen of the
Pnited States has right of passage through
Dnvtt, April IL—Cept. W. I- Grayson,
who started out with Bert Hamilton's
"Silver Legion" and deserted in disgust,
is organ;siug an army here to join tha
Californiacrowd. The captain, who served
in the British army, is convinced that the
Coxey movement, if hacked by honest
workingmen. will l>« productive of good.
He says a wealthy Populist baa offered to
give to the "travelers' aesociation"
a* soon as Kelly's army arrives from L'tah.
PA* FIUJICUICO, April ll.—C. F. Crocker,
first vice president of the Southern Factor,
was asked how he viewed the suggestion
that the Southern Pacific was liable to
punishment for having violated the inter
state commerce act in transporting tha In
dustrial Army to Ogd*n for $»»)0. when the
regular rate wouid have amounted to
shout $20,000. "If we have violated the
law I would like to see the courts say so,"
replied Mr. Crocker. "1 would like to see
what the courts could or would do in such
a case. It seems to me the company did
right; that it did a good thing for the
man as we'l as for all concerned. The
case stood in such a way that we had to
make a low rate to get them out of oak
land or submit to the power of numoers
snd haul them for nothing. The railroad
is naturally open for whatever business is
ottered. It would cost less to send tha
men out in a body and be less iticonverii
nce to us than to have them board ng our
trains and harassing our employes at all
times of the day and night. The men
are m Ogden and I do not see any way of
getting them back unless they want to
come and are willing to pay fud fare tor
the return trip."
OAK! *>n, <.ah, April II.—A female bri
gade the Industrial Army is being or
ganited here, i wo hundred names are now
on the list. Arrsngementa are being ma<ie
for the.r transportation Last. Prank ''ar
tier was this morning elected Colonel.
This afternoon tha firss drill was had.
I'liostoks, Pa., April 11.—-The Coiey
army stalled on tbe mountain trip st
noon in lei weather. Several deserters
rejoined the ran as. They will stop tonight
at Chalk Hill, eight miles from here.
BOSTO*. April 11.— The Saw LigSand
contingent of (oiev's army starts from
Faneml hall April 17. beaded fcj a prolea
sionsi agitator,
Tt'< si, Av»rii IL—(■■ i pe« iiaLj— An effort
is being male among a numhar of fairly
well-to-do people to ee« are some one to
lead an Indostrial Army out of T acorn a,
"Jambo" t antweil. an all-arc-un 1 eport,
being the foremost candidate lor general.
THE LAIOK TKtil Bi as.
« klesgo KstMiag tosSsst Ts4ay Great
< oat strike UrSsretl.
Catcaao. April 11. Pursuant to the de
cision of tha < antrai Building League and
a nisi »rtty of the leading budlers of
« hrcago, the lockout of ail employe*
engaged in the building trades t«« ni to
morrow morning at 7 o'clock. Note man af
hunted with the trades union will be taken
tack until a gcue.'al agrecmen; u reached
that they Wiil consent U< an arbitral on of
ati differences growing out of ihe oebed
uirt which the boasts have retu*»<i to ngn.
K*r re»entativea of hoi h n4ti ht • iuo|
j tirbt is on and one in which the boddiag
trades and slued industries will remain
practically at a standstill,
j CoLrvavs. 0.. April IL—The United
Mine Worker* of America bar* order*! a
| general strike for April 21. A second res
i oiut.on otfered to the abovs provide that
in case the brat general suspension of
' nv.ning fails to brine the desired rwaulta
j the executive board ia authorised to order
, another suspension durin? the year, at
an j ume that ma* be deemed advisable.
It is uMlarotood that tbs Indiana
miners ia joining the movement
in the face of their contract with the
m-.ne until May 1, did so upon the ground
that they were compelled under the cir.
j curcstances to enter upon the suspension,
: cl»itn<»c that the owuers hail rirst violated
ihe agreement and placed colored men in
their places, which made it optional witfc
the men to aay whether their contract
ahail be continue*.!. Another important
work witl lie the arrangement of a scale for
the various states. This haa been placed
in the hand* of the following com
mittee: W. B. Wilson, IVniisyiraumt
M. Mahy, of Indianapolis; John Xugetu,
of Ohio; Thouias Farry,of West Virginia;
W. 0. Webb, of Kentucky, and Thomaa
Mciiregor, of Missouri. John MoKnde
waa re-elected president. P. 11. Penna view
president and Patrick Mcßnds secretary
i and treasurer. W. B. Wilson, of Pennsrl
; vania; W. C. Webb, of Kentucky; Ameron
Miller, of Ohio, and J. A. Crawford, of In*
d.ana, were elected members of the execu
tive board. Two more are to be elected to
morrow. Wilson waa the only new man
AKKOS, a, Ar*ril 11.—Nine hundred *in<
ployes of the Wrrner Printing Company,
who ha.-e twnontftnkosiiip# Monday
lor the restoration of a 10 prr cent cat,
met loday and decided to return to worl;.
The 3»> pressmen and pre*s tee-Jem
drew from the meeun< and will atayoct
for the old wage*.
«*T. Lorta, April 11. -The troubles thitt
have affected the tailoring trade in th«•
city fur almost two moutha war* settled
this afternoon, and I.JOU employee will it»-
aume work immediate! v. The matter of
price* ia left to Mr. Wright, aa the mau
ler workman for the trade. It will also he
made a condition precedent to employ*
ment in organised ahope that every per
aon employed therein ahatl be • member
in K«>od standing of the Knights of l«ab<tr.
1' Kioirrow!!, I*a., April lU—War has b«-
gun again in the coke region. Rioting
and raiding haa been the programme
sun* earlr morning. Fierce hattlea ha+e
been averted only by concessions on the
part of the company. Armed men fO
atrong marched down upon the plant of
the Yoongstown works. 11. C. Frtck 4
Co.'a workmen were brutally beaten. The
atnkere are all armed and a serious con
flict ie unavoidable.
Ths Heath Mweder Jmry Pteegvee.
KRVXO, Cel.. April lOt—The sensational
second trial of Richard N. Heath for the
murder of 1* B. McWhirter, a lawyer and
Jfemocratio politician, ended today, the
jury being discharged after failure to
egree. The jury stood tea for eonvicttoa
and two for acquittal, and was out elgtby
one houre. The trial hae been sensational
in the extreme. Superior Court Judge M.
K. Harris and R. R. Tmy, ex-prosecuting
attorney, both bitter enemlee of IfeWhir
ter. having been drawn la and accused by
witnesses of complicity in the crime. The
jurors for acquittal were T. C. Brat ton and
Launcelot Giiroy.
New Meaey Order OflUee*
—Changes In raonsy order OAOM through
out the country am mad* ivtrr thrsa
monthi, whan new on« trterMlad whtr*
needed and useless onaa dropped. Nona
of tba lattar kind ara posted In Washing
ton or Oregon, but tha following naw onaa
are announced: Boundary, Stevens
county; Burlington, Bkaglt county; Crea
ton. Lincoln county. Watervilla, Douglas
county, was made an International money
order office. In Oregon, Carlton, Yamhill
county; IHlley, Washington county, and
Moaier, Wasco county, have been mad*
money order ofllcea.
Jim Corbet! s Dlvarcs Co-Kespttntl ent •
San Burs a SKI SO, Cal., April II.—A sen
sational divorce case waa tried in tha su-
perior court today before Judge Otia. in
which Elttabevh Johnson waa plaintiff
and 11. M. Johnson defendant. Hoth
were residents of Badlands. 'I he husband
fi ed a cross bill alleging adultery and
named as co-respondents James J. Corhetfc
and J. K Mallincan. As the plaintitf did
not a|>paar at the trial the court granted
tha divorce on tha husband's cioss hill.
Kstenslon or the Anetrian Franchise.
Virsst, April 11. In the relchsrath to
day Premier Windiachgraets announce!
that he had ma le an arrangement with
the coalition parties for a large eitensioit
of tha franchise. Inferring to the Bohe
mian question the premier declared tha
government could not entertain the id**
that only a personal union should eciat
hs-tween Bohemia and the monarchy.
Katigh eipreseed the hope that the whole
question would shortly t>e settled in s
manner satisfactory to all parties. The
speech of the premier waa followed by
loud rheerinir.
King llanibert kalertal«« Mueea Victoria
Fu>in< i, April 11.-'Jiieen Victoria
and Princess Henry of hatieuberg, l*n«.
cess Beatrice, lunched at the Pitti palaca
today with king Humbert and Mar
garet of Italy. Ihe iuncbeon service uead
was of solid gold and waa tba aorkm&n
ship of Benvenuto Celliui, the famous
Fiorentm/artiet. king Humbert and h>«
family returned to Koiue thia evening.
Ihe K asset! *s*a>tel I P Agsls.
April 1L- Karl Bueaell, who
was the respondent in the sensational and
suoessful divorce suit brought against
him in 1*92, wse served, while entering a
train st l'addington railroad station to
day, with a petition for the restoration of
conjugal rights, on behalf of the conn teas,
formerly Miss Mabel Scott. Karl Russell
intends to resist the petition.
voKKio* ultra.
The new commercial cable now being
laid between \Vaiervitle. Ireland, and
Nova Scotia is better than any other cable,
and a ill carry one-third more matter.
This means that thirty words a minute
may be transmitted,
A bomb was explodod Wednesday in
front of the residence of a judge ct the
peace at Argenteutl, rie»r Versailles, doing
considerable damage. The Judge has beer*
active in enforcing the la*s for tae sup
pression of anarchists.
It is declared that Gsma refused to leave
the Portuguese warship, end never en
couraged a plan of eecspa. The Albu
querque overhauled a reeritieg vessel and
secured '/f*» refugee*. Bras 1 demands tha
return ol refugees by Argentine, but
the tematid #dl profesblv be denied.
Five fires have re-ef.Uy occurred at
p. tofii, atiout five miles f-oi*« Antwerp, the
♦ enter of the brick and tile manufacturing
business of Belgium. The hne* are attrib
uted to the brickmaker*, who are now on
strike. As a result tna streets ar* pv roiled
by ii'* and galbwrmgs ol mors man tea
IHtrsook are proUibiteO.

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