OCR Interpretation

The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, December 28, 1896, Image 1

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1896-12-28/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

ITwelve Pages. ]
oo ooooooooooooooooooo o
VOL.VIII.^NO. 116.
KK ffU pioneer* in the path^1 aloiif; which we have steadily^mlvaueed our record of
HonestGoods at Honest Prices
Togetherwith alert public service,^keeps us at the trout. We ha\c^an established reputation for deal^^ing only m Hr^t class goods of the^most reliable makers.
Althoughour Xmas trade was^the finest we ever had, we have^still a fine assortment of good*^suitable for
..NewYear Gifts..
Ourassortment of Diamonds,^Rubies, Emeralds and every other^precious stone, set in Kings,^Brooches, Pendants, Earrings and^Studs is the finest in the city.
Iuevery conceivable design.
Goldand Silver Watches
Ofthe Finest American^and Swiss Makes
SlerlingSilver Combs and^Brushes, Manicure Sets, Mirrors,^Powder and Cream Muxes, Atom^^izers, Gold Headed Canes and I'tii-^brellas, Open; ({lasses of every^conceivable design.
APassenger Train Drops 100 Feet^Through a Bridge, r
Oneof the Most Disastrous Rail^^road Wrecks That Has tver^Occurred In Alabama-Fire^Adds to the nortor.
Newor liana, Dec. 27.- The Pally^linn's HlrmltiKliam. Ala., special says:^One nf the most iliHa.truus rallromt^wrecks that h:ts ever taken place In^thin state occurred ut s:::i^ o'clock this^morning ^^n the Hnalaiatuua Mineral^road, a loop road that extends all over^this section. taking In the mine* ami^furnaces. The uracil occurred at what^is known as the fuhal'a lirirtgo. aliout^ii') miles from llmninghitm. l^t\\oon^Hiirney and ltl.it kton. The l^tiilgo is^uliout l.WN) reel Ions and !*l Ul IN feet^hiKh. The train Jumped the track^(TOM some cause unknown and plunged^off the trestle to the rocks below. As^to the number of passengers en I.^Hid,^reports conflict, hut the I. st obtain^^able information plkeea the kkMbee si^to Bsvsrj were taken owl ali\e.^hut in a ilyin^s i ondltlon. The w reck^caogkl Bri arid many victims were
burnedto d. atb.
TheMM at the wreck presented a^most heartr-'tidinir ami BlebealM e*ee^^tacle. The cars v\ ere smashed to splin^^ters on the rocks fully M fei I heli W^the tracks from which I he train had
Ien hurled. The l-ronns and l ini- nt.'i-^tlnna of those who ( i-owded around^u.re pltlaala in the extreme I'liysl-^clans from liliiiiingli.'im and lie adja-
iiiu villain s were sent to the w reck^and leodered ethclent service in en^il tVOrtM I^ alleviate the sliftsrtagl of^those who e.-eapc,l with Ifcetf Uvea.
MoreIletaIN of the ^ al.llillly.
Louisville,Dec. |T.- Baptrti lo Su-^perlntimleiit of Transportation George
Byam of the LoelevllJe ^ Kaafcvllle
railroad,indicate that the fatalities in^to-day's disaster near Itirniinnhum will^be at least IIL^. Of the total of persons,^crew atid passengers on the train, hut^seven escaped, and the number of dj ad^can only he conjectured, for no one^knows exac tly how many people there^were on the train. The fad that the^train was destroyed by tire almost Im^^mediately after the nccident and bo-^fore wrecking trains could reach the^scene, also adds to the uncertainty on^this point, as many bodies were burn^^ed beyond recognition and some may^have been totally destroyed.
Thetrain was a small local passen^^ger, which, slurting from Uirmlntrham^at ti a. m.. runs to a point near flurney,^then (toes over a connecting link of^track controlled by the Southern rail^^way and known as the llrinrtleld.^MocktM ^ Birmingham road. The^traiti returns to the Louisville Ar Nash^^ville tracks at lllockton and makes the^return trip to llirminghum afler a cir^^cuit touching numerous mining towns^In that region. Retween (iurney and^Blncklon the track crosses the t'ahaba^river, an unimportant stream which,^except In time of heavy rains, is quite^shallow. The bridge was about w feet^high with a l'imi foot span In the middle^and approaches several hundred feet^long. Into the bed of the Cahaba the^unfortunate passengers anil crew were^piling'd That anyone escaped with^his life 's little short of miraculous.
AlmostImmediately the trnln. which^consisted of an engine, a combination^baggage and express car and two^coaches, took tire. Increasing the hor^^ror of the calamity. That any lives^were saved Is probaldy due to the fact^that the crash was heard by the tele,^graph operator at llargo, three miles^from the river. He reported this to the^train dispatcher about 8:13 o'clock and^half an hour later the news that the^train had gone down was carried to^lllockton. six miles away by a native,^who also heard the noise. A relief train^bearing all the physicians of lllockton^and about art citizens was made up hur^^riedly and sent to the scene of the^wreck, closely followed by others from^lllrniingham and Hessemer.
Thereis nothing in the rennrts to the^general oltlees here upon which to base^h theory as to the cause of the acci^^dent. The last report from the com^^pany's physicians was that the d.ml^(knowni numhered 22. Not a member^of the train crew of tlve men lives to^tell the story of the accident. If. Itul ad^any one on the train was aw are of dan^^ger until the train was launched Into^the air. The seven persons who es^^caped death are badly Inlured. They^Include one family consisting of a man,^wife and two children.
Abridge carp-nter was killed and^several persons Injured by a collision^betwe.n an engine and one of the^wreckirg trains sent to the rescue of^the victims of the first accident.
DRUGGISTS,, 12 North Main Street. Butte. Mont
Keepsthe Skin Smooth.^Price,^25 Cents per Bottle.
IThr Wreck Nnlil tu Hate lleen Cmiteil by^the Kemnval of s Kail
Memphis.Tenn.. Dee. IT.^A special^to the Commercial-Appeal from Hlr-^mingham. Ala., says: Fiends in human^fi rm wrecked the Birmingham Mineral^passenger train No. 4^ at Cahaba river^bridge. 27 miles from here, at^o'clock this morning and 2^ lives were^lest. That number of bodies have been^recovered trom the wreck and farther^search may swell the nm ,,f dead.^The wreck Is regaided as ainost ccr-^| tainlv accomplish, d I y the removal et^1 a rail on the middle span of tie U^i tie. This derailed the train, which^(aused it to fall down the two spans^: and precipitated It Into the river, llrt^fiet below. The wreck was the .,.,^.;^that has ever occurred in the slat-' and^tic survivors are so few arel art - 1^badly hurt that they are unah1 1 ^^^give any de'alled descilptlcn of how It^! happened. It Is not known and may^never be ascertained Just how many^passengers were on the train. Most of^them were miners and PMMaMi of min^^ing towns in this district who had reg^^ular trip tickets and were returning to^I their homes along the line i f tie Bir^^mingham Mint rat road.
ConductorOMMt who probably^knew better than anybody MM as to^how many passengers were alsiard. Is^dead. It Is thought. kMNW, tb^..^were H or SO. but no pass tigers pur^^chased a ticket at Birmingham The^Ill-fated train was a local passenger^which I ft here at ^ SO a. m. and . is^scheduhd to make a circuit of the^Birmingham Mineral, which is a h.anih
lineof the Louisville * Xash\llle road,^reaching the mining towns in the dis^^trict.
Thebridge was built only four years^ago aril was regarded as a very safe^structure The in.111 span and the^span Just la-yond It. both made of Iron,^gave way and precipitated the entire^train Into the river. The engine land^^ed on its side almost at right angles^with the track. The ears plied upon^each other through the mam span. The^wruk took lire soon afterwards and^was rapidly burned to the water's^edge. Nine persons alone , si aped alive^from all who went down, and MV*r*l^of them will probably die The first^news of the wreck was brought to^Hargrove, a lelegiuph station, four^lulus from the Caiiaha river, by a^farmer, who said that while passlns^mar the place he heard a crash. .'^^-^Ing nearer he saw the two spars of the^iiridge broken out. He then illxinver-^cd the hurtling wreck In the shallow^water below. He could hear the^groans of the wounded and dying, but^without waiting to see further he rode^horseback to Hargrove as rapidly as^he could, where the operator telegraph^^ed to Hlrmi11gl1.ini 11.nl lllockton for re^^lief.
.Meanwhilea few country 1pie
gatheredat the scene to render what^aid they could, but it w as too lale to do^much. Nine people had gotten out and^the rest had been hurled up In the^^Trackage, When the relief trnln from^Birmingham arrived there wan little^need for the army of physicians that^had gone along. The wounded were^uuiokly attended to und then sent to^Bi n kton for further attention. The^work of taking out the dead was en^^tered upon. Nothing wns left ^f the^wreckage but the smouldering remains^which had burned lo the water's edge.^Charted corpses were packed In Im^-^twecii the Iron framework where Un^^seat* had been.
Mostof the Isnlies had been burned^beyond recognition. Some had their^leads but aid off mid of others nothing^was left but the mere skeleton. As^rapidly as possible the remains wiv^taketi out and laid in a row on the^rlVW bank. At 4 o'clock M bodies l ad^been found and no mote vera 111 sight.^It iS pOSSil'!'', how. m i. Hull tint^ an-^^tie is under the wrcokar.e and also^that some may be hhhb 11 by the water.
Ofthe survivors Sam Spencer was^th' only one of the train crew who es-^^ apiil alive. Hs was the colored tire-^man. He Jumped from the MgrM while^It was In midair and lamb ^1 In the^vater smne distance fn ill w here the^engine Ml, His only Injury was a^broken arm. He left the scene for^lllockton on foot almost immediately^after the wreck, apparently cra7.ed^with fright. The railroad ohVlals have^not yet been able to see him and get a^statement. Of the eight other survi^^vors, three were children all of whom^had their feel burned and smash. d.^and a lady w ho had teat) feet crushed^Their names have not been learned^The other three men were Henry llan-^lierry, a conductor from Hit mingham.^who was taking his wife and two chil^^dren out for a ride nround the t in int.^and Will Gardner and Andrew TtfySMi,^miners from Hlookion. Hnndberry was^In the same seat with his wife and chil^^dren when the crash came. The lalter^three were killed and he was pinned^down and would have been burned^alive had he m t been rescued by Itry-^son and Gardner. Thete two men also^saved the unknown woman and three^children, who were likewise pinned^down and appealing pit. ously for help,^but by the time they had rescued those^five persons, the heat had become so^intense that they were compelled to^desist In their work.
Itis thought that fully three-fourths^of the dead were killed outright In th^^crash, while the other five wet^ pini^^oned down and cremated. Gardner^and Htyson were lavth badly hurt,^while Hanberry will probably die
Thetlanies had 1 ompleted the work^of destruction before any help arrived.^The country around Hi^ scene of the^accident is sparsely settled and the few^farmers who heard of th- wreck and^went to tin- scene arrived too lale to lie^of any assistance except to the sur^^vivors.
Dr.Kay. a l!lo. kton physician, who^attended Gardner, one of the injured^survivors, telegraphs to-High I the^statement made by 1. Gardner, as to^the cause of the wreck. Gardner says^when he felt the cats leave the track^he looked ^Ut and saw three savage-^looking men rushing from a hiding^place down towards the wabrs nit ^^and Hint after the w ris k they went^through the wreckage robbing Ihed-ad^and wounded, and then lied to the^woods Tin y did tin Ir woik rpilekly^and offered no assistance wbeteVW m^th^ way of resciing th^ Impt i-oii^d in^^jured passengers. This story, how^^ever, has not yet lieeti corroborated,^hut other facts tend to show that It was^the work of train wreck-rs.
Anexamlnailon of the onglre shows^that Eliala^I Whit^ had shut ^ff the^steam and reversed before It went^down. Indicating that he saw datiL- T^ahead as he approa. led th^ bridge and^tried to stop his train. His charred^body was found with Ids hiitid M the^throttle. The survhors ail IfTM that^the train b ft the track and bumped^along the ti.-s and th'n. with a crmab,^plunged through Dm bridge Rxpert^engineers say tha^ there is every Indi^^cation that rails were rcMOVOtt, whh li^derailed MM train and eaaaed II to pull^down the bridge. Th- cross-ties show-^marks of wheels.
o.nleof the Victim..
Amongthese V.iown M h ,^ beet)^,,n the fatal train are the follow p,-.^Frank White, -nglncir. Ri'ti.in.'ia 1.^A. P. OontP II. conductor, ISIrpiitisliam.^George Canny, tlagman. Ilirmliighani:^Jim howling, baggagem.isier. I'.iri iltm-^ham: Andrew l'.r^son. Ill^, kton. J. \V^lloffer. lll'Mkton. M. F.. Clarke, Itlixk-^t.n: Will Huston. Mocktoo; G. .lack-^son, mat kink: John M'-Glnnis. Peter^Thurston. John Gallagh'i.
Thefollowing have so far U-en Iden^^tified: Frank White of Hlrmlngliam.^engine, r A. I'. Conn- ll of HcI. iih. con^^ductor: G.-oige Carney of Itirmltinhain.
agraaa;J,,h^ WnMreeT of Oatkrte, Ky.^Southern Kxpr.ss messenger Will^Webb, reaMeaea unknown. MeaUkedlby^name on watch; Mrs. H-nry Haaberry^of rtlrmingham. Ala., and t^ 1 children.^Keoice Williams. Broakwaad, Ala.. H.^\V Martin. Hns kw'ssl, Als. S. v. n-^laaa other bodies have not ^^t u.-n^Identified.
loung Kel'elt lb.11'. I .
CapP ,vn. Dec. 27^The Taung reb^^els wh M uprising' had ts gun to as^^sume serious proportions, have lieen^utfrly routed at I'okwani and the or^^ders of the v im.leers to proceed to th';^reinforcement at the British troopa^iia\* been cam.-.Led.
TheFinal Obsequies Over Her Re^^mains Held in San Francisco.
j^lues i ' i 10 001
dentof i be San
Pkiiftirailroad;^rfkhton, W H.^HEthern I'adiii
After the Church Services the^Body Wao taken to the Cre^^matory anil Incinerated-^Many Prominent People.
San Ftancisto, Dec. IT.-The final^otMteiiuies over the remains of the late^Kate Field were held In Trinity church^this afternoon. The large edifice was^crowded to the doors with the most^aruiiiincnt people ut the illy. The^aeai In trout of which Ihc casket^d. was a mass of plants nud beau-^'ul oral pieces, sent bv |^eople from^I purls of the country. Governor^dd was repiis, ntcd by his staff in^full uniform and a number of for. i^n^aeasula, federal afBclali and the heads^Of all stale und municipal departments^arere present. The services were coii-
^ctedby H^ v. Qaataji ^ w ^if and
w.o. a-^ onling to the ritual of the^Kplscopal church. 1' J Stewart was^1 musical director, und the choir sang^^Abide With Me^ and Angels Ever^I Bright ami Fan ^ As the , ask. i was^I borne from the ebWck. Chopin s funer^^al tn.in h w as played.
Aftertite cbarcb earrlea 1 the bedy
wastaken to the ititnatory at odd^rVllows' reraetery, whete it was Ituin-^atati d The ashes will he aenl toll. H.^! Kohls.utt of Chicago, who will see that^they are placed In Moiini Auburn 1 . in-^alary, Uoattm, according t^ the wish^expressed by .Miss Field.
TheBall i^ au rs were: Mayor-elect^James |^ Mi. Ian. A W ^ 1.^;. pi. si
dentof the san 1'Yain lara .v Nortbera^ad. Attorney Henn ft.
Mills, head of Iba^I.Mid ileparimetit . W.^Ilunm 1. B. 11. Itarnckl and t v m^1 ^al . represi niing tin Press 1 luii. Hen-^ly.I.inas of the Kxamlner, W. I-' Hurke^of the Call. H. D. Scott of the Cbron-
lea.1 mies p, Bootk a| the Report, K.
C.Huberts of (he Post. James S. Tyler^of the Bulletin ami Alfred B Nye. MM-^aging editor of the Oakland laniuirer
Tie-preea etab of Baa ITraarlaro. ^^-
sisi.dby Mrs. Henry K. Hbjbtoa, took^charge of all the arrangetaektl ^f ike^funeral, the expenses of which are paid^by II. 11. Kohlsuat of Chicago.
Thismorning the following telegram^was received from Washington.^' Washington, Dee. 27. -The Press crab^of San Francisco: The president will^be very glad to avail himself of your^kindness to have a tloral offering placed^on the bier of Kate Field for hint
'Henry F. ThurlH i.^Private Secretary.^^Th^ Press club accordingly caused a^laxge bunch of white roses to be placed^d*Jkhe 1 askn tn compliance with the^wish of President Cleveland. 1 ^n Hie^casket, which was completely covered^with a pall of California violets, sent^by Mrs George Crocker, was placed a^small bunch of edelweiss, which hud^been sent to Mis. Highton by a laborer^on the water front, aqp ompanted by^the following tribute
SanFrancisi o, Dec. 27.^ Mrs. Henry^Highton As the friend of her who Is
remambatedaftee death in the love of
friends,will you please put these little^edelweiss llowers on her coffin to-day '^They were nurtured in their everlast^^ing mantle of snow, high up in the^Swiss Alps, by the breath of liberty and^are a tribute from a workman on the^docks, who admired her writings and^character. Very respectfully.
AlbertJohnson ''^Among other tloral offerings were u^lame urn covered with white chrysan^^themums and surmounted by white^roses from 11 II Kohlsaal of Chicago,^wilh tin* inscription; 'She represented^the keel aleukia of the press and the^country,'' and an urn similar In shape^eeeeted with smilux and roses from Ike^Cbtcaeo Times-lletiibl staff. Mr. and^Mrs. M. II. I'e Young sent a cross of^blue corn tlowcrs, twined with lilies of^the valley Henry K. Highton sent an^Ivy cross from arblcb hong a wreath of^roses. Governor Itnild a wreath of or^^chids: the Press club. 11 laurel wreath^the Kxuininer staff, a wreath of ever^^green; Miss Marian V Hunner. for^Current Literature, an armful of vio^^lets; Miss Lilltaa Uniting of ItoHton, a^basket of while roses, the California^wine growers, a wreath with the In^^scription :
Thysplril strong and free of thought.^Has championed NT 1 uuse In fearless^strife.
Eternalreal supplants the battle so
wellfought,^I And gratitude enshrines the memory^of thy life ^^Mrs Sol Smith, a laurel wreath; Mrs^F. lloyil. a 1 luster of lilies of the vul-^ley. Flowers were also sent by Mayor
sutro.Acting Mayor Pfcoiaa, the \\.,
menNewspaper Workers of San Pran-^1 t isco und many others.
Politicalbattdeea Ibwteei tiew. on iii.*
I.real tlai. ^l ion.
MaI rid, \h c, 27 -Kl Liberal publishes^leit.-rs from leading political pereon-^1 ages en the relations between Spain^and the Cnliid States. Senor Pldal.
apaetdaMa4 tic ribmbet of deputies.
inhie I-tier says that it is necessary
10understand the American national^^ity which, through the errors of the^Latin 1 aces and the stilish Anglo-Sax^^on pelloy. seems destined in translurm^and absorb. In un embryonic union of
a1pi^ without a history, the future
destiniesof the Ani-rb an continent
S.'iii writets consider that the Amer-
11an union Is a prototype of the world's^democracies.^ Senor Pldal continues.^^Wiser think is lii.w.vt NekaMd M^at its true value this gigantic aggloui-^eeatlon of new ;pi^ Serious states^^men are aware that *drife. espe'-inlly^ei ^tiomioal. is inevitable le tweeii Ku-^rope, whose champion now is Spain,^and the American colossus, which was^foremen by the prophet Daniel with a^head of iron, a breast of sin and a belly^of I ropxe atid feet of clay.
Prnceding then to ^ ompare Ameri^^ca with wealthy bankers. Honor Pldal^argU'-s that ftp' will think twice In-fore^atta' king the |s^ir Hidalgo, whose only^defense is his aaceetral sword ^Spain^must not display bravado.^ S-nor Pl^^dal continues, but a ^ aim d. termlna-^! lion to pr-serve her colon Me, confiding^^ In the Justhe of her ^ iu^^ and leaving
th les'ilt t^ |t^V'd I'.'^^ These who^Of. e shouted P.' Hill established later
th horrors of th^ commune Spain is^not invincible, but sh^ is not a despl-^icaMe enemy, and history slp wj that in
manyInstances a eMail, desperate^army has routed sut^.-rtor fret ^-s
GeneralPand^ wntcs that he knows^thoroughly the offensive an I defensive^power of the l ulled State.t and h^knows the Auieriisns themse^Is convinced that they are inf^the Spaniards Therefore Aokiki^would l^' the greatest sufferer at first.
'Though this Is my opinion as a mili^^tary man Geta-ial Panilo added, 'as^a cltlxen I do not desire war Who^knows how the conflict would end ^^^General Pando proceeds to urge the^ImiMirtanef of Inilio dlule diplomatic ef^^forts between Madrid uml Washington^to settle the dllttiuitv and. If possible,^to terminate the rebellion without^lighting to the Mttor end Let Amer^^ica have a chute. General Pand^ Is^quoted as saving. ' to show I* her acts^whether her friendship l^ sincere^Nothing is so dangerous as d.lav Hut^whatever conies, the Spanish army Is^reudv to reBBal the deed! of avf fore^^fathers on American soil In defense of^country and honor
SenorMoni. the democratic liberal,^writes a letter pointing out (he safety^and correctness of President Cleveland^and Ml nlney's aaMek and the danger
ofa departure from it for Ike t I
Stalesin ,111,1 natlonul affairs. 'Spam ^^he says. ^1 m Pen.-tit bv ihc Atnerlcnn^constitutional dispute bv wis^lv push^^ing the war to a rapid end and estab^^lishing reforms Is-fore April. The^Spanish government may now see its^way to accept ike vaad aArea of Presi^^dent Cleveland after despising the^warning of native political parties.^Tin pat .a niti' tit s eeney Is Incompre^^hensible. It Is capable of gi.lining au^^tonomy in Cuba while establishing Hie^lii'iusitloii Iu the Phlllpines. Who can^I tell whether the government will ar-^IrtVO at an iiihI. islainllng or will d -^clare a war wilh the t'nlled Slates'^Perhaps afler Captain Gem ral Way^l.r with to laitalioits shall h^I Ihc province of Pliiar del III^, the^erni ici.t. w oh a stiok. at the pen^establish aut^iioiny in Cuba.
mi rif 1
dvesami Senator Chandhr 1 h n Jumps Right
Into(jiG-ver lltTelanl
TheProxent Executive Is Charged^With navlng Defied Congress^anil Is Compirod With^Andrew Johnson.
I Wkekksklao. Hoc. Z! sViwtor tsilii.ra
kCkaadssr na* ^task n th^ Miaedki lev
tir to tti. sTaakb ^ton kssx;^i To tb. Waakbtdtea 9m Then, m nr..
niniratiotilaw If it peseta, will require^fotclKiuia comuiu iu Hie In (his .nuturt
i to i' Id Oi'l Wl'te .is i !-^l Ti .^ lines of
recleared ! ^
THKbc A i
it..ip rs.
An.,it ^ lark ^ ini. 10 in,. \
Killed to :t H.o .i .
SpiiiaiDssyassk to Ike Si.in i.u.i
Po.at.llo. Drr. 27 Albert Clarke, a^^MsVlchW al Qletin's F.ttv. til.si lo^commit suicide to nlgkl iiy akwillai
himselfin the sine oi Ike bead fi
nalelvthe ball glallted atid did not^penetrate the skull, it li ^ t it Is thought
heis not aerlotiali hart, lie arete a
lettergiving Ins reaaoaa tor the rash^act, but the contints have beak sup-
areaaad.This is the third time in the
l.i-ty.-arthat be lias tn, d lo kill him^self.
Friday.Just after his Christinas din^^ner, thelittle Veut ^iii soli of Mr
Lewisof the Fugle l imbing company^walked up to u horse that was stand,^lug at the gate and received a terrible^kick siiuarcly between Ike ey.-s and^lingered In gnat pain until this morn^^ing. When dentil catnc to the little suf^^ferers rescue The pat ents are un .in^^soluble
t|i K i ii It- ^' t Inaugural Hull uf I 1-oto.^Will He Home-Made.
Cincinnati.Dec. S7 ^The Coiumerrlal-^TWbaka says The Inaugural suit that^Major MiKitiley will wear March 4^next will be American clear through.^The cloth was woven eapeeaktty f^i i b^^occasion by Hi^ llm ktitiimi .Manufac^^turing conipanv ot New York and will^be a single weaving. It will be Ameri^^can grown wool ami no more will lie^woven than will surth e to make the^suit. When woven the cloth will be^sent to the major's tailor. Kocvel of^Cleveland, and by him the suit will l*^^cut and made. This Is authoritative^and puts an end to all controversy on^this subject.
TheLMm Will Not Piny tin ( nlir^rtiln^Tram If lh*^ Tn i Mm .ir*
I I I.I II I i (Mil I 'I 111.
th I'nlit'.t Hit UM eMMNutsMhti Hex tlon^1\ (iXtt-r rniinicr.it nut In li * Uu^t# th**^|M Wt t^ nf 11^iiicit**n, u'Mb ^n^^lh*t a^ lot-^Kkws; KtKliif ii Tu makf nil U*4 whl^ u^r^h^|| hm us* Mgry ami i^r^^^*^^ r t^*r r^rr^-^iii.; h^i^^ i t11 ititiii inu ft^re-K^^iii|f p**^rt r^^,^ami nil ut lis r |t^wiTi^ vt^*u^i l^^ ifm i*o#i.^^it It ut lull 111 thf Ktrvettim* m of Itiet^I nltt .l Ht.it. -* or la any -I- parCm-ru ot^iiftl* t r tlo r. t.r .\ utinlv M th*^ *bw
t-Ullbst*HI-(V Nt I Hottlf ^! th^* tlWlasIlt ^^'!
Miittn of a it arrtbKskiit i^rMttial (uvrrti-^nont at th. ^^v^-uii\m mariKiim w i^vi^^a
thtlra^^^ rthnin
Itla not lnti ii.lttl trtAt (h^^ ftbo%6^rlaintt* I* m \ m tttimi fta* |H^^v*-r l^^ l.i w
|.i^^^t | t^\t| .1 lain |iy tsttk-ttill , Olel
lolnt'it^r^- ^ ttt irty |a^^ir mail** rirlu-^mvin th** |tiTPi-lfiii hv M|irr-M worti^i^ot in .. *a.n y linjillt itlon What art* th**^I*^^^%.-i^i r*\pr-M^|^ Hlvt ii to the* |ir^*a|i|#ot '^ummaml th*' army am. M*y.^itrant patnlonp triir^l. to mak *^iMhli tio MBgajM of |lM ae-ivate^^^to a|i|Mr4nt ^Aram uf th^^ I'nttH^fifth, (u ii'in.ii. PMflffMi ami t
pMltlDtapftteh to thr- Htan.Janl
HhmKnit1-im Dm, 2T. In iMttell^i In IfH hif il Mf lonkH ii* thniifth th^-^^ lutll'HK^' i^xii^^l I'V Mniiai'.^ r M^ Mill.in^!^ play tit** Itntii* t*-ai.i u^aln-t arty^j.i^ ki ^l clt'Vt n In thf HfljtJ H^H^c*|)|id aii'l that tin- m*Ii-im.i| Ih.^ * will^|^lay uioI^t th*- MM Olynipli . Th-^matter will i^- ai'lll^**J irn^rr^^\*. An-^nthi r MMttSf ^f ih^ rc^tnntHti'* haUntr
1Ir haml tin* ' hurgM ^^f ptV^HlasMlkn^iiKHiriHt W* It laWval MMl Hm k^ Hall^wun In Id lutti nU*hi ami l*as^^II uus
!Miiy|^*'.it^^I. In th- ^ a**- nf Hall, l*r^-nl-
l'Ht Huiiiphr*^ya of th** I'm Hit t'oaat^Alhl**tir anaiH tatlon la upImk th^* w lr**a^un far *-a*t h^ ''Mi u.'k with u vl^ w in^hi ^ * ilninlntc WNV ^^'^ ^ut him. Man^att't M' Mltlan MNm4 lluTn|*hr*'ys^that If Hall and l.anw. II wt r^ |^rev^ nt-^til frotn playit with MM ti** w^'Uhl^not jm rtnit MMJ 16MB I^ H^,ain ti.itll*- ih^*
Myinp.fi* *t any ttJMff team tha' mirht^bfl |naHs*d ut thl*^ plate. It ta thotitcht^that I*aa^^*ll will bt rt-inr-tat* ^! to-^tnorrow. If tin* ^ Myinplt'M ' ^til^l r^^^|^^Kfrl Mi MHIan. leHsweH. Hall th--^r* rhatra aii^i thr**- ^^r pafjf ^th* r rrark^pluy^ taout ^f t|i^' Kuttf ti atfi It la p..a-^llMi Utajy may win a BIM Th** Hull^^|.o^a Malt.il th^- Huttf I'lith- to-ilay an-i
attr^Ti'l.tl tit*- tlnal*'i tu-nUht.
inal li ^^f a U Ittrlb K nttw n IHplomal ut^anil l awyer.
t'h' ar'^. !^*^^^ - ^J^,n^ral M^^rl^llth^!'...! .Ii*^l Ihia moinitiK. John M-rnllth^l;***il. itli'l-'inatlut. wan born In I'hila-
lilphia In niT. H^ r*^^i\^*^l hta .-.In-^i ^ 11^ rt at n mHlt*;-y n* h^**i| |lr^^wn.^Khert* h^ rt^*iv*i| th* sImVM nf A. m.^In HM; w aa Kra^luat**il at Albany law
ho..| in MM M ;^li* ^I lm*Tnatlonat^law In Kurt^|a'. wai* ^^lri'itt*'^J t^^ th**^lair in I'hilaih lphia arol iift^-r^*var^l^^ r*^iim.V'.I to AM^any. V Y Hfl wa* a.I^jut ant u^ ti'-t.il ^ N' ' Y^uk In l^^^i ^^B* ^ aa om ^ f th** ^^ruclnatoia uf th*-^W nlt-awak*- I'olUI* al ^lui
|I tiar Ptotmn ul llir lnwil nf I'olw'l 'I.
\.\ I^* *i rtiie-tJ.
Pntadarn.N. Y . I^* * 2T. - Th*' ffM^^a*-r hot* I. fout aal*a^n-^. tw^^ rlothinx^^tor**a. tttflW r*^^^t*iiiranta. on** 0PM-try^atnr**. two liv^ry MlUM hii^I !^^ *^ar-^la^r ah^pa. rtimpoalntc a laix** |a^rti'-n^' nf th^* I'ualn**!** a*Mtl^^n of th- t^wn.^t win* d-i*trny.-^| l.y fir- tii-ilay The^I-lama**** i^ *^stimat^il at ll^MaM, par^^tially Innuml.'
In,ltli M
'll^*it ti it a h^ ii iri- mil hn i-* * ^ttaaffr**' ;^aUlh. lo ii. thf nmt-aaaatktra uml other^piihlu- niliilati-r* a**\tnih to ar^^ trtat lli^^^Wl l*t- fulthmltv i nif ii11^.| . tahth. ta
^intnl'4!*li^n olllittH of th- I intftt Hta ten^Tin* .i!ni\^^ ura .ill ih** poa*^^ra Kraiitcti.^i 'oin | ^ ii ^^ t In in wit !i the* hina I:-1 uf pu^.^^tf f.t'i tn .on-citba, in^ liottiiir that ta^^ I'l l,ii- udi aihl to pit^\|t|- for th- lOtn-^MM itPMM utol Wilfar*-. ai l iiKllug^wiln (in* |h^^i' ulsi-ii In tli** ata*va i lana**
I- tn nakf all law a ii***iaaary an^l proprr
10.,,ri\ hi 1*1 ' v ^ I'm ^n .ill tht* puWt i ^*^wMttl in th- k ^ ^ \ - t ti in. nt Bf iii any d*--^pai t inmt or ofn* i r Ihrrvof
Tli^ piolU'iii in.iv i ^^iinnaiitl lha arniy^ta itil MM v \ ^ Mai i rMkff* aa, t^v law,^it.ay ^iva him ap^*i illc ^lu*s tlotin what 19
lo with th. in to tiae* thfiii in any |H*rtl^'-
IIInr illrt t titin or not tn in*** I ht m at all.^Id* may giant pa^tlona. Vea, this M an
ki loMv.* aval oiit-.Hiiroli.il'i*- ,H^wt*r, Iml^t tMiar* aa ma v. I v law , ^|^ 11 nil prtaoin^ilotna aii^l |. I cnminaln i;u (to It. mak**a
11^ 11. h w it ti I Ii- t^nil^'* Ml of th- aftiai**^at 4 Mm \ l^* i tun** law. lift** In tha only
1p* w*-r In malo* not wntM In t otiarreaa.^' Mi' may ai^i*oint oftlrrra. Y***. hut MRa^I Mtwaa Mta] af it- ami almltah lh. .^fti^ a^uml rt-jfultitr* tho powi r of .ipiMiintmatii hy^1 tv II arr\ !^^*^ ml* m. Ha ta tn 1 ortinilaatiai^all ufrlrmp, l^ut h^* t an t iimntlaainn only^lltoa- who art^ appotnti'l In puraiiunaa ot^th** law He* la to r.i*^lv- for-inn minta-^t.i-^ \ **, hut only mlnlatt-rw from roun-^MM whii h BMgajaj BlMMM l^^ have rn--^oaftitg-.l If ivi'i k^^*Tnmt nt* att^ Ntrtvina^^for ^ ontrol of a i-ount 1 v e*Mtf1 *,f^* may^aV 1 ul- I'V htw w/hl-h Mjn | nitn^nt the*^I nltt-l Hlatta will IMMflAM att'l the*^pfSJaVjV ul l^ IhoiiiiI to oh* y th-^ law ami^it.-iv ii initiihttr front that k^^^ -i nni*^nt^bjhI i' fVM m t|m .1 mtiitatar fnuii thw^ol h^*r
Th MM that MM |-r--i*i.l.'iil haa aol^^^ M ^ 11 k 11. * ^^ hi MM iMsMJ w ha t f-n MMl MMf*^irnm*-iii.i r-h.ill la- r*. of nla***1 hy lh^^I nlt-*l MjMMM haa no foun-lali^^n what-^i*\ 1 r in MM wnrila to lw^ MMl l^ thia ^ou^^Htlt iitioii Th*- fat'l that th- prenPtrnt ^^aa^i t ^ - Ik. tux^ 11 11-w gov MMMMpM wil hout^CbHaTaaMiMMal MstMMMMM ^ MM ^,ema^*^aa^ami th- p*-d^|.|.- he^vf h|^|.ru\*'^t hla ;i^ tlota,^if* no pioof MMMMPM that VMM thry e]|^-^)iii^^ with MM tiny DMMMM ^ ontrol luni^h^ law II- H MMMaff MMl, MMl VMM Ml^^loaa what lh^y want him to ^lo no law^la in-* ^l.'I W lit ti hi' thrttiti na to rotiUufi^hlma**lf i th*-rwla^-, win th*-r Pv M Hon or^non-a. linn, th- whnP* anPjart may laa^mntrolli ^1 Py a law t^aaat ^1 ovar a ^*-lo.^uml*r th- |M^w*-r In -onaraww ttraiit*.! hy^MCtMM I nf Hrtn li^ 1 of thv* ronatltntlon,^whhh arw not r*MMMMl nor limit,-tj m^thla NMMMl I'V any ot h^ r * U . -^^ tn iht*
onatlf niton Th* r** la no la-.m- for th*^^h'lvn ai-a for mortar, hta! mivrrnnti-nt m^WMsMMMMM .rum lh- MMVMftMM of taMMM^In. a* * that % art a It* I ,
Itla MMMMM that tln^ onlv two pn at-^MMpM who havn un.1-rt ikfii ta ip-fy ^on-^ar* -*a hn\ - h^ -n Atnln w J'ihn*^oti ami^OfMMff CM ^larol. Th- MM ttl-.i to MMMM^MMl maintain uitavihai tin will of ^ ^ naii- a-a^thr n-w Mawa ROV*-rt.rm nia In tha union;^the* at lor rial ma thf richt a*.iinat thw^will of mm-r-aa to ahl In analamlna*^ataiaol a hint at v tyranny ovr an op-^tire*K.if.| n.iti...| Mr Jo!i^.m Iftrayfl and^al*anilotif^l thw party whi-h fl**rt*.l him.^I.la IMJMNMrv waa MMMMMMM1 tiy all^rtMMVMMaMMl m-n MMl Ml VMM MM *^f of.^MM WMhn'it .1 p^^rty MMl wi*hi*ut a friHiii.^Mr CtMiMMMl Httll MMMM with ua.
Uar.la thf 4 outrart tu ^^MMkMM Hau.^^MMtlMj Waah , DM :T ^ H C. Henry.^MM intlllonalr*- MMjMffM lM MHMM/ NM^hrm*(l th- r^ i***rt that h*' ha.I mi * ur^**i^th*- Mm trait to Pulll th** appma^ h**a to^MM OfMkl \^rth-rii hMMMrf thfUKh^the t\t*n a*|a iTi^untalnn ami that m*r*n^NTMM alr*'ai|y *^n th* ir w^ay to rom-^MMMM 1 r* iiintnary w irk. Mr. H^*;try^n-tu**-'! IO MIAMI llM am^^unt Mf th^* con.^tra^t it will tak- atout Ml month*^|o tlo th^* ^^^rk ami tro t: 1 rythmic^will Ih^ r-ady lo c*^tntn**ti^*e- on the^track. Th- umn-l will Ml twn an*J MMM^haU mil* a MMM
SanFram ia^ *i. I t*-i ;^ H - Mti'anifr^I*- ru ar m ^I to-night from ll*^n*{ Kotifc^and TobolMMMaV Although thf a** |a^rta^have mum d^-^ lar*'l lnf*-al^*il. th** at nam-^f*r w t.i not |u.irantin-d on h**r arrival^herr. a^^ Mh** had a ilrann* Mil ..f^h**alth Th*- IVru MrtMJM th- following^I irl-ntal n**wa: One of th- t'oreana^w h ^ v.*a r* ^ ^ ntlv a ^ ^fe^l at H**oul^^ ^n th*^ char-c** of atti-trpt'tit to rvatnre^th** km tc to the pa I a* ^ from thr Hua*^aian 1* nation. MfcMM Mil ma]**a*y la now^***** kintc aheltor. la r-port^'^l to havti^l^f-ti ^*xr^ ut**^l without trial.
Th-ClktaM CaMMHta MtaUM that a ^*^-^\-t- famliM prwvalla tn '^hu.tn TunK.^SiM-h. un provlnrr. ow lnar to tho dMMO*^tp^ua tlla which haw ru^n^*U lb
rntMlTh. r- haa U-n intrei^^ MMJ^^^f li'- from laniUhd** in tha d tat riot.
Tokohamanterchanta novo apa*ll^*4^to th^* tvnrwm nt for rftortori fi^r two^n#^w *^t**aniahtp liti***. ^n** t-^ run fi*^^m^H t ^ Kniia: t ^ ;S.i*. Kr t- -^ ^^. and th*^'-^^u.-.n Yokohama and Han^I l-'r.in Loco via Honolulu aui l VmmmMIVM.

xml | txt