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ANACONDA,MONTANA, MONDAY MORNING, JULY 15, 1895. PRICE-FIVE OBNT8. ft ARare^Bargain^For This^Weeki A.Sterling Silver^Tn!by Heart, price^50 cents, regular^prica 75 cents and^$1.00. Mail Orders^promptly attended^to Jeweler and Optician, Owsley^Block. Butte, Mont DRUGGISTS.IS ^. Main St.. Owsley Blk WEHAVE FORSALwEl. DRUGGISTS. !: N. Main St., Owsley Ulk Ladies'White Canvasslwm^Oxfords Aresure to give you^comfor., get them U^your leet hurt, only Anall Vici Kid Oxford, narrow^or squ ire toj $1.95. Other houses^cha:ge $1.95. Ladies'Butte Shoe3. c.oth top,^only il.-.O sold elsewhere $195.^Our Shoes arj rigat. bend your^order, express pa d on $3 and up. 1 1 ASAD, PITIFUL SIGHT TwoMen Burned to Death Near Deer HEROICEFFORTS OF A WIFE WithHer Child In Arms She Runs^Two Miles to Notify Neighbors^-Her Husband the First^to Succumb. SpecialDispatch to the Standard. DeerLodge, July 14.^News of th^^most distressing affair that ever oc^^curred in Deer Lodge county was^brought to the city at noon to-day by^William Avery, who reported that^Frank Dunton and John Carlnl were^lying dead in their cabin at Cariboo,^about nine miles east of Deer Lodge.^It Is a most peculiar and sad circum^^stance. A number of citizens, among^whom were George S. Miller, J. B. Mc-^Masters, J. M. Hartwell, O. M Lown,^T. F. Beacock, James Ma rat a. Charles^Pierce and H. A. Smurr Immediately^drove out to the place, and on arriving^there witnessed a sight that made their^flesh creep. The two unfortunate vic^^tims, who had crawled from the scene^of the accident to their bed In the^cabin, lay dead with their clothing all^burnt oft, and their bodies almost^roasted. Thestory of the accident, as told by^Mrs. Dunton, who was In the cabin at^the time It occurred Is as follows: She^stepped outside the cabin about !i^o'clock yesterday morning and noticed^that the blacksmith shop where her^husband was working at the time was^on Are. She called her husband, and^receiving no answer she ran toward^the shop. John Carlnl, the hired man,^heard her cries and rushed to the door^of the shop, and he had no sooner^opened It than he was enveloped In^flames from head to foot. Dunton,^finding the door open, staggered out,^and both men crawled to a water ditch^that was close by and tried to extin^^guish the Are in their clothing that was^slowly eating their lives away. Mrs.^Dunton finding that the dltrh was al^^most dry took her husband to a well^near the cabin and Immersed him In^the water and then tenderly helped^him to the cabin, where she placed him^on a bed. John Carlnl came In a few^minutes later, screaming from pain,^and she laid him beside her dying hus^^band. Althoughcrazed with grief she did^not loose her presence of mind, but Im^^mediately proceeded to cover their^burning bodies with all the lard In the^house, and having done all that lay In^her power towards alleviating their^sufferings, she picked her baby up In^her arms and ran to the nearest cabin,^which was two miles distant and oc^^cupied by Mr. Koontz. He carried the^news to her father, James K. Home,^who lives about Ave miles down the^valley, and she returned to the cabin^to watch over the dying men. Her hus^^band was the first to succumb and died^at 4:30 in the afternoon. John Carlnl^lingered until 6 o'clock, when death^came to his relief. Herfather was the first to arrive,^reaching the cabin a little after 6^o'clock. ItIs thought that the fire in the^blacksmith shop was caused by a^spark reaching a box of black powder^that was stored In the place and was^left open. There was no explosion from^It, but the entire shop was filled with^flames when the door was opened. Jus^^tice of the Peace Hartwell Is holding a^coroner's' Inquest this afternoon. The^bodies will be brought to town to-night^and the funeral will take place some^time to-morrow. sortof love feast was held and many^ministers of other churches were present^to offer congratulations. There was no^reference In any of the prayers, addresses^or sermons to the crimes which made^the church notorious. A force of police^In citizen's clothes was at hand to pre^^vent trouble, but there was no sign of^disturbance. SUICIDEAT ST. PAUL. ADespondent Montana W .on m Ends II. Lifehy Taking Ylnrphiur.^Special Dlspateh to the Standard. St.Paul. Minn., July It^Mr* Ttoslc^Gardner Turner, a handsome young wo^^man of the Dalles, Ore., committed sui^^cide at the Hampton house In this city^this morning by taking morphine.^Charles A. Sheperd, an ex-Justice of the^peace, who lives at Demersvllle. near^Kallspell. Mont.. Is under arrest on ac^^count of his connection with the case.^Sheperd says tho woman, who formerly^lived at Demersvllle, said her husbund,^who had suffered from financial re^^verses, sent her to live with relatives In^St. Paul. They gave her the cold shoul^^der, her money was gone and she had no^place to spend the night. Sheperd took^her to a hotel and got a room for her.^registering as man ami wife, getting at^the same time a room for himself. He^loaned her $.^^ and when that was gone^Sheperd refused to advance any more^because she was making no effort |o^take care of herself. She refused to go^back to her husband. The police believe^Sheperd's story, but think It advisable to^hold him as u witness. HogDevour* a ^ MM. Owosso,Mich.. July 14.^In the township^of Venice, about 15 miles northeast of^this city, the little 11-year-old son of Ed^^ward Frost, a poor farmer, was killed^and nearly devoured by a vicious hog.^-Mrs. Frost, who was buiy with her du^^ties at the time, Is now prostrated and^It Is feared has gone Insane. THEBALDWIN CASE HERPERFORMANCES WITH YEO^^MAN DL SCRIBED. ThereSeems to Have Been a scarcity of^Clothing la the Ualdwlu Household^-Beer aud Bailing. Therrlmlpftl ^shoe III aler^. ATVINA RANCH. Mrs.Stanford Talks About Grapes and^the I Diversity. SanFrancisco, July 14.^Mrs. Leland^Stanford has returned from a visit to^the Vina ranch, where she went for the^purpose of inspection. For the first tlmo^the great ranch, which has been person^^ally managed by Mrs. Stanford, will pay^expenses and there will be a small sur^^plus. The grain crop this year n il! he a^large one and the vines will produce from^L'.OuO to l .^^^ tons of grapes. Eight thou^^sand tons of grapes will he crushed for^wine and brandy, making 1,000.000 gallons.^The balance of the grapes will be sold.^Mrs. Stanford says only brandy for me^^dicinal purposes will be distilled. Speakingof ths Stanford university, she^said: ^If I can keep 1,000 students at^the university I will he satisfied. We^had 1,100 last year and will have that^number at the opening of the next term.^With the most economical policy, It costs^$15,000 a month to run the university. I^have no plans for any future additions^to the university. I hope to be able. If I^am spared a few years longer and all^goes well with me In regard to finances,^to give the university some absolute ne^^cessities In the way of additional build^^ings, but I shall be very slow and care^^ful about expending money, as I Intend^for every dollar spent to get a dollar's^worth In return. The experience of the^last two years has taught me much In^regard to the value of money and I^think it will Influence me In my future^acts. .Mrs.Stafford has received hundreds of^letters and telegrams congratulating her^on Judge Ross' decision against the gov^^ernment. She says she will have those^letters tiled among the archives of the^university. IT'S OPEN ACAIN. Jacksonville,Fla., July 14.^P. M. W,^Baldwin, the Cleveland man who shot^Andrew Yeoman, on finding the lat^^ter In a compromising position with^Mrs. Baldwin, has sued his wife for di^^vorce. He alleges adultery. Mrs.^Baldwin has filed a cross-petition, In^which she charges Iter husband with^extreme crueltv. Baldwin said he^found his wife and Yeoman almost^naked, in each others arms, at the^time Yeoman was killed. Baldwin^broke down while telling his story. HarrietNeely, the Baldwins' cook,^testified that she saw Yeoman take^Mrs. Baldwin In his arms, withdraw^Into a room with her, and lock the^door. She had also s.en them drink^beer together, nearly every day, and^she had seen Mrs. Baldwin sit on Yeo^^man's lap, with her arms around his^neck. The cook testified that on one^occasion she saw Yeoman and Mrs.^Baldwin In the bathroom together.^Miss Neely asked Yeoman If he wasn't^afraid Baldwin would make trouble.^^If he does,^ Yeoman replied, ^he will^get this,^ reaching toward his hip^pocket. Mrs.Calhoun Roberts, who had vis^^ited at the Calhoun residence for three^months, gave testimony similar to that^offered by the cook. She had also seen^Yeoman in Mrs. Baldwin's bed, and^had seen him put on her shoes and^stockings, when she arose In the morn^^ing. Otherwitnesses testified to having^seen Yeoman kiss Mrs. Baldwin, to^having seen them together, devoid of^clothing, and to having witnessed^various shocking performances by^them. LEFTTO DIE ALONE. BarharouiTreatment nf a Number of^Smallpox Patients. Memphis,Tcnn.. July H.^Dr. F. X.^Kaymond, superintendent of the county^board of health, returned to-day from a^trip down the river to a levee camp^where smallpox was reported. He tells a^horrible story of the sufferings of four^negroes who had been Isolated In a^swamp near the state Hue and left to die^of smallpox. In a tent pitched on stilts^In mud and water a foot deep he found^the corpse of a negro man who died^Thursday morning, and by his side an^^other man at the point of death and a^woman almost exhausted from the strain^of nursing him. Tho dead negro was^burled and the Mississippi authorities^were telegraphed to remove the others,^but this Dr. Raymond says was refused^and they were left to die. FOURTH IN HONOLULU. Sceneof the Horrible Our.n r. Thrown^Opeu to the I'nhPc SanFrancisco, July 14 ^Emanuel Bap^^tist church, the scene of the gruesome^murders that horrified the world, was^c.p ne l for worship to-day for the first timesince the bodies of Minnie Williams^and Blanche Lamont were found In It.^Nearly all of the old congregation were^In attendance at the morning service,^which was conducted by Rev. J. George^Gil son. the regular paator. No strangers^were admitted except by card of Invita^^tion. Only the lower part of the church^was used, the gallery leading to the bel^^fry where Blanche Lamont's body was^found being closed. In the afternoon a FiftyPrisoners Pardoned and the Sen-^tenets of Other* Shaved Down. Victoria,B. C July H-Advlccs from^Honolulu by the steamer Miowcra say:^Fifty of the rebel prisoners, all natives,^were pardoned on the Fourth. None of^the ringleaders were given their free^^dom, though their sentences were com^^muted as follows: Sentence of W. 11.^Craig, commuted from H to 15 years:^T. B. Walker. 30 to H years: Carl Weld-^eman, 30 to ^ years: Louis Marshall. N^to 15 years: W. H. Seward. R. W. Wll-^eox. w, H. Richard and ('. L. Guile!:,^each 30 to 20 years. The tine of $10,000^in each of the above cases was not com^^muted. BUFFALOON THE RAMPAGE. MortallyGored a Circus Indian Before It^Was Killed. Shamokln,Pa.. July H.-A buffalo in^Pawnee Bill's circus, which exhibited at^Shenandoah yesterday, became wild at^the sight of Black Standing Hawk, an^Apache, attired In red. white and blue,^and as the Indian was approaching the^buffalo with the Intention of mounting^him. the enraged beast rushed upon him^and trampled and gored him in a fright^^ful manntr. The large audience became^panic stricken. Pawnee bill and his as^^sistants lassooed the enraged animal.^The buffalo was finally killed. The In^^dian will not recover. A number of cow^^boys afar I Injured while aiding in uis-^^notnf *h* buffalo. THECARIO OF EDEN Woeand Want, Despair and Death^Now Stalk Abroad There. ONTHE VERr.t OF MASSACRL Hundredsof Men Will Sacrifice^Their Llvss In Order to Bring^the State of Affairs to Eng^^land's Attention. noguns to Armenia, nor dues the agent sayhe has any arms hidden in the^mountains. The party's principles,^however, are of the most radical and^advanced 3ort. TheW. . ^, .^. Washington,July II^Montana:^cooler, westerly winds. Fair. SpecialCorrespondence Associate 1 Press. Van.Armenia, May 24.^ The Sas urn^massacre. It would appear, was one of^the moat eatvfull^ planned outrages in^history. The evidences of this Is clr- j^cumstantlal only, but It is alleged to I^be none the less conclusive. During |^the months of June. July and August^preceding the Sassoun massacre, the^Kurdish chiefs In the country sur- j^rounding the Sassoun region, and par^^ticularly the dlstrl ts in the southward^and southwestward, were apparently ,^unusually busy In gathering up the^scattered warriors of their tribes for^an invasion of the Sassoun region. In I^July and August enormous quantities I^of petroleum were shipped from Krz-^eroum and Moush. This petroleum was^shipped from Russia to Krzerottm, and^so great was the (tuantity brought over^the mountain roads that It was a sub^^ject of remark to very many persons.^For a time It looked as though nothing^went over the roads between Erzei-^^'um and Moush but petroleum. Now^It Is a fact that Moush does not use u^great quantity of petroleum herself nor^do her merchants sell much of It to the^surrounding country. In the villages^candles of sheep fat oil are used tor^lights. What Moush wanted! with^those countless cans of petroleum was^a mystery, but the mystery was a mys^^tery no longer after the Sassoun mas^^sacre, for the petroleum was used to^burn the houses of the Sassoun villages^and to cremate the bodies of the^wretched villagers who fell victims to^the awful butchery. Inburning the houses the petroleum^was thrown upon the woodwork In^generous quantities and set on Are. In^cremating the dead the bodies were In^many cases placed between layers of^wood and built up Into a sort of fune^^ral pile. The entire mass was then^saturated wllth petroleum and set on^fire. It Is charged that living men^were cremated in the same way. but^this was a merciful way of putting the^unfortunate creatures to death in com^^parison with tortures inflicted upon^many others. Thtmassing of troops near the Sas^^soun region ami particularly at Moush.^was carried on for some time before the^beginning of the massacre. In order^that everything might he in readiness,^according to the programme said to^have been carefully made out at Con^^stantinople. Several weeks after the^Sassoun massacre. It Is claimed, orders^were sent from the palace at Constan^^tinople for the massacre of the Inhabi^^tants of Modlkan. a district lying to^south and southeast of Sassoun. hut^when It was seen that an Investigation^of the massacre at Sassoun was Inevi^^table, the order, it Is said, was re^^called and Modikan was not molested^except In the ordinary course of per^^secution general In all parts of Arme^^nia. Inthe city of Van, at this moment,^there are 500 young men sworn to give^themselves as a sacrifice to Turkish^butchery in the hope that the attention^of England may be more strongly^called to the desperate situation of^their people. The Armenians cannot^accept any such scheme of reform^which does not haie for Its fundamen^^tal principles the absolute control of^European powers, liiless Europe con^^trols the reforms there will be a mas^^sacre of 20,000 Christians in tho city of^Van vithln two months. The Armeni^^ans themselves will bring this about^rather than be east adrift by their fel^^low Christians of the West. There Is^no language quite adequate to a de^^scription of the real condition of Arme^^nia at present. Men are beaten, robbed^and murdered and women are ravished^by Kurds and Turkish soldiers. Woe^and want and despair stalk abroad in^this beautiful land that was once a^part of the OarJen of Eden. The in^^habitants of Van are living on the^brink of a massacre from day to day. LaterAccounts. Van.Armenia, July 5.^By the trans^^fer from Van to Constantinople of the^advance guard of the Armenia revolu^^tionary movement, captured in the vil^^lage of Tehlnhoulk'i on May 19, the^Turkish government has taken a de^^cisive step toward quieting pub^^lic excitement in the eastern part^of the empire. The governor of Van,^Bahrl Pasha, has. during the week,^iii. 1 several Intel . sins; facts to the^alleged confession of Harry Williams,^the leader of the captured band. Ac^^cording to the govern r. Williams has^confessed that the revolutionary party,^which sent him to begin the revolution,^has il.OOO rifles in Trlaste. Austria,^which will be shi] ; ^ I to Armenia for^the use of the patr: ts at the earliest^possible opportune An Interesting^Incident cf Williams' confession, as^made public by Bal ri Is ths fact that^he Is not a British subject at all, but^Is a native of the Caucasius region of^Asia and strange!: ugh, of the very^district in which I.atiri himself was^born. Leaving out I onstderation en^^tirely the sec mi :^ '^ dutlonary banJ^across the Persian I r ler. It Is an un^^deniable fact that ' Armenian situa^^tion was never at a m re critical point^Your correspondent yi terday met Un^^representative of a : irth revolution^^ary party with agents in Austria. En^^gland and America The headquarters^seem to be in An.ern where a party^newspaper Is published, and r. . Oi^tlonary funds ure collected. This agent^Is a Russlan-Arme:.;a:i and he holds^strong views on the situation. The^fourth revolutionary |^arty has brought ORIGIN OF THE CALL.^Senator .Innes Writes Aliont Organisation^of a National silver f'onimitree. Washington.July 14 ^Senator Jones of^Arkansas, who JoinedSenutors Harris and ,^Turple In Issuing a call for ^ confer, nee^of silver democrats In Washington on the^IS* lnh of August, has written a letter^t^ a friend In Washington on the origin I^of the call and the purposes of the meet^^ing. He ssys: ^At Memphis, att r the^adjournment of the Busting, tfcers was I^a number of democrats from different^states held a meeting, and after consld- !^elation the meeting requested Senators i^Harris, Turple and myself to take steps^IS organize the sllv. r democrats so they^should ho fairly represented in the next 1^MtkMMl convention. We concluded ihat^the l.cst way to do this was to first or^^ganise a national central commute ,.^,,.^slstlng of one or morn members from^each state and to let these members look^afterthe organization of thilr own states.^To select gentlemen for membership of^this committee by correspondence seemed^slow, and It was concluded to Invito on ^^er more gentlemen of character and cxp.^rlence from each state to meet In Wash^^ington, and seieet. If they thought well^of It. this central committee. This Is all^there Is cf It. as I understand.' Thegeneral Impression seems to have^gone out that this conference wns to he^a mass meet inn Senator Jones' statement^puts It In a different light. StillAlive, hut Can't |HSM^San Francisco. July II ^Clarence Burr,^the man who was stabhed by Charles P. lbnderson. the Rochester. N. V., com^^mercial traveler, Is still alive. The po- 1^lice surgeons say. however, that he can- ;^not survive. ONEVEKV BLACK ETE Corbettand F.z .mm .:. Get a Blew^From the Law's Right Hand. BYTHE ATTORNEY GENERAL HoDecides That the Law of 1891^Is Operative and Will Look to^the Sheriff of Dallas to^Do His Duty. HEWAS DESPERATE PITIFULSTOHV OF THE ROBBER j^KILLED IN CHICAGO. HeWhs trying to Kaise Money to Atlend I^the t ii.ii rr or Ills Kahy Il.iugh- |^ter Dead lu St. Paul. Chicago,July 14 ^The body of the^robber who was shot In the streets of^Chicago, Monday night, has been Iden-^tlfled as Charles Gorman, living at the \^Hotel Somerset. The laundry mark on^the shirt he wore, by which he was^Identified as C. E. Cole, led to the dis^^covery that Cole was the man who had^befriended him and had loaned him^linen. Gormanhad received ^ telegram, i^Monday afternoon, from a man In St. 1^Paul, announcing the death of his baby^daughter. Crazed by grief, he tried In^every way he could think of to raise^money, and Anally attempted the rob^^bery of Saloonlst McOloin. Horman I^had a large revolver, and applied to^Cole for help, but Cole did not have^sulllclent money to be of service. Cole^gave hlni a shirt and clean undercloth^^ing, and they then tried to pawn Gor- ]^man's revolver for a ticket to St. Paul,^hut were not successful. In Cm-man s^trunk were found letters of recom^^mendation from several barrooms^where he had been employed, one of^them being from the Grand Pacific ho^^tel. _ BULLETIN NO. 3. StatisticsOlvio Out by lie Secretary of Agriculture. Washington,July 11.^ The secretary of^agrli niture will Issue within a few days^bulletin No. I on the world's markets for^American products. Tho bulletin con^^tains a short statistical Introduction on^the agriculture of France and reports of^ths consuls from Bordeaux, Cognac.^Havre, Nice, Grenoble, Ithelms and Li^^moges. It also contains u copy of the cle-^creo of tho minister of agriculture pro^^hibiting the Importation of American sal-^tl^ from tho t'nlted States into Franco,^also a statement of the temporary sus^^pension of the export of sheep from the^I'nlted States, owing to the exaction by^the French government of a certificate^from the I'nlted States veterinary In^^spector to accompany all sheep landed^in France from the I'nlted States .which^shall certify that none, of them have Im cii^exposed to any contaKlous disease for n^period of six wii ks prior to the date of^shipment. Owing to the possibility of^exposure to scab,,such a certificate can^^not bo given at present. The bulletin^also contains a map showing the different^localities of thu several consuls who have^made ft pottc^ tt, 'lepartmeni ^ hrough^the state d^ partment. AmonKthe Important statements con^^tained In this bulletin Is one showing the^area, production and trade of wine In^Franc*'. A comparative statement of the^wine produced by tho different l.uropeau^countries In Mi and 1W4, as well as by^the I tiHed States, will also be found,^which shows that the production of wine^in France for Kd was 1.031.*^,;.sp; nallons,^while that of the Fritted States was 25.-^OQO.fMO gallons. How few realize thai on^the western coast of California, whlvk Is^probably the counterpart of the rSrn^coast of Kur^^! '. with Great Britain at-'^lathed to the continent, every condition^of soil at 1 ' llniate can l^e found In pro^^duce the wines peculiar to Kuropean^countries. Thebulletin also contains an Important^f.iteuietit In regard to the total trade of^France, exclusive of the precious met^^als, as compared with the trade of the^Fi.ited Stut-s. Germany and the I'nlted^Kingdom. This statement shows that the^Uniles Kingdom has an easy lead over^her nearest three eompsjtltors and that^her commerce Is about equal to the ag^^gregate of that of Germany an I the^I'nlted Statej. her two rivals, an 1 that^Germany, France and the Cnltcd Slates^are not far apart, France taking the^f.ii.rthrank. In IV^. Kd and 1VM Germany^o cupkd second place and the I'nlted^Slates third, whlln tor IW.1 and Kvl this^older was reversed with respect to then-^two countries. Austin,Tex , July 14.^Attorney Gen^^eral Crane to-day gave out his opinion^In the Corbett-Fltxslmmons fight case^from Dallas. The opinion was In reply^to an Inquiry from the Dallas county^attorney as to whether the law of l^tSl^prohibiting prii^ lighting was valid^and operative. It was held by some of^tho best lawyers In the state that the^Ian was Invalid and Inoperative be^^cause It denounces the offense as a^felony and affixes thereto the punish^^ment of misdemeanor, and further be^^cause the act was so indefinitely^framed and is of such doubtful con^^struction, considered either by Itself or^in connection with the other provis^^ions of the written law, that It cannot^be understood Further, the legisla^^ture. In adopting the revised ^^cirri d Into the civil code the act of^1SS!^, which licenses prize fighting, and^the civil code, with the provisions In It.^was Anally passed at a time subse^^quent to the adoption of the penal^code, in which is Incorporated the stat^^ute prohibiting prize lighting, and^therefore the statute licensing prize^lighting by implication repealed the^penal law on the same subject which^had previously been pas^od. Theattorney general In his opinion^takes the opjmslte view. He holds that^the law of 1X91 was and still is opera^^tive. The attorney general contends^that, according to the contention of^those who believe that the statute^against prize fighting Is void on ac^^count of its declaration that the crime^Is a felony and th^ punishment of a^misdemeanor Is applied thereto, the^statute would be perfect If the word^misdemeanor' could be substituted for^Ids v ord t^ 1 ay.' Following Is the^doctrine announced In one of our court^decisions, namely: 'that the Intention^of the legislature controls the express^language In the construction of the^statutes, the court was at perfect lib^^erty to eliminate the word 'felony,' If^such elimination were necessary to^give effect to the legislative Intent It^must be plain that the court believed^that the Intention of the legislature^was to prohibit prize fighting. If the^court further believed that the fact^that the legislature affixed th.- punish^^ment of a misdemeanor to th^ offense^of prize fighting and the word UsttsV^was Inserted by mistake, it was at^perfect liberty to disregard that word^In the construction of the statute.' Further,the validity of the act In^question Is not affected by the revision^of the code. The civil code passed the^legislature before the |ienal code did.^and not afterwards Hut notwithstand^^ing all assertions to the contrary, by^reference to the new revised code, It^will be seen that It speelfleally states^that all laws embodied In the revised^statutes which were In existence at^tin- time of Its adoption should b^- con^^sidered to be a continuation and not^as new enactments. This law being^valid, it Is the duty of the sheriff of^Dallas county to see that it Is enf ^r-e.|^He has that authority and we will look^to him to see that the law Is enforced. PEFFER'6 NEW PARTY. |manded the surrender of the murder-^i ers. It was useless to resist Such a forceand the sheriff delivered ths keys^1 to the mob. The culprits ware taken^| to the neighboring forest and hanged^to trees. Th ^ men were not masked^and mile no effort to conceal their^Ideality. Two years ago a race riot^I occurred In Calhoun county. Ths ne-^gr ^ s greatly outnumbered the whites^| and further trouble Is expected. BYA MONSTER. Amssolnte -Negress tonpletely Dliesv Viw.led In St. Lnnls. St.Louis. July 14.^A white man. evl-^^bntly familiar with ths Whttechape!^manner of murder, took the life of Ella,^alias ^Kid^ King, a negress. 23 years of^age. and a dissolute character, at a late^hour last night. The woman, whose ab^^domen was ripped open by the knife of^the assassin In such a manner that the^entrals arepped out, died at the hospital^soon after arriving there. To-night^ChRrles Bchllcht. a white man, who Is^sal I to hsve lived with ths King woman^at Kansas City, was arrested on suspi^^cion of having committed the murder.^^hi h he strongly denies. Just before^the crime was committed he was heard^to say that he would get even for being^robbed of 50 cents. II.in.-r'. IggssBf louventlon. Denver.Colo.. July II.^The ninth an^^nual convention of the Association of^American Agricultural Colleges and Ex^^periments will begin In this city on Tues^^day morning and remain In session until^Thursday night. It Is expected that about^UiO delegates will be present, represent^^ing almost every state In the union. Inthe Harrsa ( Itr.^Constantinople, July 14.^United States^Minister Terrel dined at the palace yss-^terady and afterwards had an audlenjs withthe sultan. 13ELIEPIN SPIRITS INTHLS CASE IT IS GIVEN PAR^^TICULAR CREDENCE. IllFortnns Comes to the Occupants of^One House - suicides and a Gen^^eral Breaking Down. HeI runes a Little flu form of Ills Own^and I'ralses It. Topeka,Kan., July 14 -Seuator Pef-^fer Is out for a new party. In a letter^Just published he says: ^A new party^must be formed because there Is new-^work to be done^work that the other^parties are not At to d^^^a new party^fresh from the people; a party made^of men of courage equal to their con- ! McConnelsvllle.Ohio, July 14.^The^old belief In evil spirits Is gaining cre^^dence In eastern Morgan and Nobis^counties. Near Keiths Is a house that^seems to liave a baneful Influence on^all who dare to enter Its portals.^About a year ago It was occupied by^the family of Dr. Oatewood. The doc^^tor had an extensive practice and^seemingly a bright future. Inthe midst of his success his beau^^tiful wife became a raving mania/: and^the doctor, broken-hearted, wandered^off to Cleveland, where he took his^own life. Recently, Dr. J. W. Undsey.^a young physician, moved Into the^property vacated by the Gatenroods.^Ill fortune has attended him ever since,^and to complete the ghastly history of^the place word has Just been received^that his wife, In a lit of despondency,^took morphine and died from the ef^^fects. LOVEAT FIRST SIGHT. Memberof the British Parliament Capti^^vates a Pretty American.^N'cit York, July 14.^A special to the Pressfrom Binghamton, N. Y., says:^Greet trills Lewis J. Templeton. a member^of the llrltlsh parliament, who was mak^^ing a tour of America, visited Bingham^^ton several weeks ago. While at the post-^office to have a money order cashed he^met Miss Kstelle Wessell. the clerk, and^It was a case of love at first sight. Us^sought a friend and secured an introduc^^tion. His attentions were rewarded and^Iks f were married last week. Saturdaythe couple sailed for Europe,^and after a short lour of the Continent,^they will reside on Mr. Templeton's es^^tate at liroadlands. England. Ths wed^^ding was a quiet one and caused muck^surprise. ENOCHARDEN AGAIN. Ur.Itrown Returua In Vala After Yean^in a Prison. Macon.Ga.. July 1L^A peculiar Enoch^Apt. n story, which Is International In Its^bearings, comes from Waycross. Dr.^lirown returned a day or two ago after^i an absence of Z^ years and found his wlfs^vlctlons. Hut It will be built on a \ th^ n^p|,y tponte of , weU.to-jo citizen ofthis place. Brown Is a Frenchman TwoIhousnel on -trike. Bellaire.Ohio. July II ^Two thousand^coal miners in Ohio county. West Vir^^ginia, across the river from here, will^strike for t^^ cents a ton to-morrow. They^have been working for the Ohio rale of^LI cents a ton. s - iaii gesseesiags^At I^ufsvltle^:'. Brooklyn. 15.^At St. Louis^5. Cleveland. 4.^At Clnrlnnatl-J: Washington, f.^At Chicago^:: Baltimore, i. foundationdeeper and broader than^free sliver or bimetallism, for thes-^terms express nothing that reaches th ^^core of the troubles whb-n confront us.^Its motto will bo something like this:^'Let the [i-ople rule.^ Its platform^could properly be short, rlaln and re^^sponsive to the needs of the times and^could safely be constructed of six^planks: First^Get the people to work:^pay them for what they do. Second-^Away with landlordism Thtri-i^u'^with the transportation monoply.^Fourth-*Down with the money power.^Fifth^I'p with the people. Sixth^Lin ^^the republic. A NATURAL RESULT. Calnilna'loii of an iudlan Hrunk and^llance. iin.aha. July 14 ^A Bender. Neb..^SpsrUI to the nee says: Th.- big drunk^and dam - which th^ Indians on the^Omaha reservatl : ' i . ^ n :-. i'.'---^Ing in for several days has culminated^in the killing of an niuaiia Indian by a^Winnebago policeman. George Parker,^an utr.aha Indian, was drunk yester^^day, and Frank Kwing. a Winnebago^policeman, attempted to arrest him.^Parker start- 1 to run and Kwing fired,^killing him Instantly. Kwing was ar-^IMRat and taken to Jail. There Is con^^siderable excitement among the In^^dians and further tp.'uble may result. DETERMINEDLYNCHERS.^Two Negroes Forcibly Tak^u Kr ^ni J.tll^and Mi Ms i p Camden.Aik., July 14.^About 12^o'clock last night at Hanipt n. 30 miles^east it here, two negroes were lynched^by 75 men. Two weeks agj a white^man of the name of Martin was killed^by three negroes. Two cf them were^arrest** and confined In Jail. A mob^gathered several nights sgo, but were^persuaded la desist. Last night there^ssas another gathering and 75 deter^^mined men marched to the Jail and de- withan interesting history. When he left^this country he went to France to look^after a legacy. A quarrel with his lawyer^resulted In the murder of the latter and^Brown was sent to prison for 3 years,^and the legacy was used up ths endeavor^to acquit htm. Brown, on his raleass.^asked his former wife and her husband to^visit him. but the refused. He has gone^away again heart-broken. PERPETUAL MOTION FAILS. stockholdersGo Hark on the Inventor,^Mho Threaten* Satrltle. Newark,N. J.. July 14.^Perpetual mo^^tion, as svolved from ths brain efforts t(^Michael Tatrono. the Italian inventive^genius of this city, got a set-back to-day,^when the stockholders In the Soctets In^^dustrial I'nlversala, as th e concern Is^known, refused to put up any more cash^until some motion was developed In the^motor which Patrono has had construct^^ed Pstrono has W.000 from the stock^^holders. Some time ago Patrono swore^that he would take his life If anything^Interfered with the success of his scheme.^Now his fri- n.ls are watching him closely^to see that he does not carry out aai^threat. NineEloping t .nip e*. J.fTersonvillc. Ind.. July II ^Nine elop^^ing couples from various parts of Indi^^ana and Krutucky celebrated by being^!:^...- ne I at the office of Squire John^Hause. of matrimonial fame. In this city^\--i- : Jay They were John Miles and^Clara Edwards, Thomas Lox* and La-^viria M. Moore. Henry Cltne and Mary^Foster. Luke Fox and Charlotte Knight,^of LoalsvUIe: George Cryder and Minnie^Carroll, of Nelson county. Ky.; Cam U.^Koyse and Daisy Ford, of Montgomery^nly, Ky.: Huston Long and Katie^Smith, of Bedford, lnd.. and Rudolph^Foreman and Lizzie Sehumaeh. of Lex^^ington. toSettle tee Mora Claim.^Madrid. July 11^The Spanish forelga^and colonial ministers have finally agreed^to the Immediate payment of ths Mora^Indemnity which was recently dsn^by the United Slates.